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Bride: Vrolson, Clara S. Groom: Homestead, William L. Groom: Hooper, Elstain T. Bride: Burns, Bridget M. Groom: Hovde, Ludvig O. Groom: Hove, Ole J. Groom: Howard, George M. Groom: Howard, J. Bride: Latterell, Elvera B. Groom: Hulberg, Thorwald E. Groom: Huset, Henry C. Bride: Gallagher, Adelaide S. Groom: Huso, Knut S. Bride: Butler, Lulu S. Readers might be better served by a modern distillation of this nearly 1,page study of life with the desert nomads in the s—put to paper decades later. The ornate style makes Doughty a must-read despite his Victorian attitude toward non-Christians.
He was beloved in his day, too. Travels in the Interior of Africa. The Scottish explorer who "discovered" the Niger River and drowned in it a decade later wrote this perennially popular log of his journey. It has inspired a host of writers from Hemingway to T. The Travels of Sir John Mandeville circa There's a good chance this medieval Englishman's journey to Egypt and the Holy Land was entirely fabricated, but it was widely influential in its day and remains, according to Uzodinma Iweala, a "great point of departure for anybody interested in the history of travel writing.
Travels Through France and Italy. The Scottish author left for southern climes in his middle age and, as Peter Mayle says, "found so much to offend him that he wrote a wonderfully pithy and cantankerous book. He epitomizes a particular kind of English traveler—critical, superior, and deeply suspicious of foreign food and foreign ways. Travels with a Donkey in the Cevennes. The author of classic swashbucklers was also a crack travel writer, as in this ass-assisted journey—which, according to Graham Robb, "gives one of the very few accurate views of remote France, not seen through a coach or a train window.
Travels with Myself and Another. Gellhorn's husband Ernest Hemingway is the unnamed "another" in this collection of essays from the intrepid and savvy traveler, but Rosemary Mahoney recommends it for a section in which she treks alone through Africa.
This collection of two separate pieces—a sixties portrait of Aix-en-Province and a late-seventies look at Marseille—works for the contrasts they evoke. A View of the World. Peter Godwin recommends "anything" by this midcentury traveler—"deservedly recognized by Graham Greene as one of the best writers of the twentieth century"—but says this compilation of 20 pieces spanning 30 years is an excellent place to start. As great a journalist as he was a writer, Lewis manages an interview with an executioner for Castro and a report on the genocide of Brazilian Indians out-of-print.
West with the Night. A bush pilot and the first person to fly solo, east to west, across the Atlantic, Markham writes vividly about her discoveries, explorations, and narrow escapes. The Worst Journey in the World. The adventurer's retelling, from inside the expedition, of Captain Scott's disastrous last attempt to reach the South Pole made more so by Roald Amundsen's arrival there a month earlier is "justifiably famous—and well named," says Jim Shepard.
Paul Theroux considers it a classic because he is "partial to travel books where a certain amount of difficulty is involved. Wrong About Japan. The novelist's account is as much about the generation gap as it is about the disorientation of travel. Carey's inability to grasp Japanese pop culture is magnified by his year-old son's easy embrace of it. So many great travel books. How to choose? We asked 45 of our favorite writers for their favorite nonfiction travel titles—the ones that changed the way they considered a certain culture or place or people, that inspired them both to write and to get out into the world themselves.
Their nominations—everything from Hunter S. Histories—follow, all of them passionately endorsed and beloved.
Fisher Peter Mayle, who has credited the brilliant food writer's Provence books with inspiring him to first visit the region, nonetheless recommends the book that comes closest to being Fisher's complete memoir. A Barbarian in Asia Henri Michaux For those who would have liked to imagine Rimbaud as a reporter, the louche French poet Michaux might make the perfect guide to the East in the thirties. Captain John Smith: Writings The Jamestown founder's journals and other primary accounts of the colony were collected on the four hundredth anniversary of its creation.
Chasing the Monsoon Alexander Frater The ultimate foul-weather traveler, Frater crosses India during its summer monsoon. Chasing the Sea Tom Bissell Memoir, travelogue, and cultural history mix in the young writer's tale of his journey to post-Soviet central Asia's rapidly disappearing Aral Sea. Cross Country Robert Sullivan Claiming to have traveled cross-country 27 times, Sullivan finds a fresh approach to a travel-writing staple by making part of his subject the history of the road-trip genre itself. Dark Star Safari Paul Theroux Stephen Elliott prefers this cantankerous account of an overland journey—from Cairo to Capetown via canoe, cattle truck, armed convoy, and more—to other Theroux books that tread more familiar ground.
Democracy in America Alexis de Tocqueville What Tom McCarthy treasures most about this landmark outsider document of American mores, and what makes it a travel book, are "his impressions of the land itself as something dark, brooding, and inscrutable. Down the Nile: Alone in a Fisherman's Skiff Rosemary Mahoney The novelist's allusive account—contrasting her lonely rowboat ride with the sumptuous Nile journeys made by Flaubert and Florence Nightingale—just came out in July.
Brand and Katarzyna Mroczkowska-Brand As Haile Selassie's regime in Ethiopia collapsed in , the intrepid Polish journalist interviewed various functionaries and compiled a complete if composite picture of that mysterious kingdom, right down to the emperor's dog, which had a habit of peeing on the shoes of dignitaries.
Endurance Alfred Lansing The Jon Krakauer of his day, Lansing gave shape and understated precision to the story of Ernest Shackleton's white-knuckle escape from Antarctica in after his boat had become locked in ice. Eothen Alexander William Kinglake The writer whom Winston Churchill recommended for lessons in prose style gives a subtly self-mocking account of his travels in the Middle East.
Farthest North: The Voyage and Exploration of the Fram, — Fridtjof Nansen The author, a scientist who went on to win the Nobel Peace Prize, was also bold or crazy enough to try to reach the North Pole by getting his boat stuck in ice and drifting north. Thompson Thompson's exuberant, drug-fueled twist on New Journalism reaches its apotheosis in an account aptly subtitled "A Savage Journey to the Heart of the American Dream.
The Fearful Void Geoffrey Moorhouse Hoping to recover from a failing marriage, Moorhouse sets out to cross the Sahara on foot and by camel, from west to east. Great Plains Ian Frazier The deadpan novelist's circuitous 25,mile drive through the heartland—with stops at the site of the Clutter mass murder and Sitting Bull's cabin—is a popular favorite. Hindoo Holiday J. Ackerley Holiday is the British colonialist's clearly embellished account of his service as secretary to the Maharaja Sahib of Chhokrapur, an eccentric with a retinue of male lovers.
The Histories Herodotus circa b. The Impossible Country Brian Hall One of the last American journalists allowed into Yugoslavia before its collapse, Hall captures its deterioration with intimate portraits of religious and ethnic tribes. In a Sunburned Country Bill Bryson The David Sedaris of travel writing makes Australia, home to some of the oddest and most dangerous of earth's creatures, endlessly entertaining. Naipaul At least according to Akhil Sharma, "the last of Naipaul's trilogy of nonfiction works on India is also his greatest.
The Innocents Abroad Mark Twain Journeying through Europe to the Holy Land with some hilariously insular fellow Americans, Twain mocks both tourist and native, sometimes subtly but always mercilessly. In Patagonia Bruce Chatwin Chatwin's meandering masterpiece about visiting the arid South American plains in search of a mythical brontosaurus relic—and finding instead a lonely haven of European refugees—scored nominations from six writers.
In the Country of Country Nicholas Dawidoff This series of biographies of country musicians Merle Haggard, Doc Watson, Johnny Cash, and others becomes a travel memoir almost accidentally, as the writer hits America's back roads and small towns in search of the genre's origins as well as the roots he feels are being discarded in country's rush into the slick mainstream.
In Trouble Again Redmond O'Hanlon Before setting off deep into the Amazon to meet and "party" with the Yanomami, reputedly the most violent tribe on earth, the author has to find a companion. Beagle Before becoming a science-fiction writer The Last Unicorn , Beagle brought his strange perspective to a bizarre cross-country journey via scooter. The Journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition America's bicentennial brought renewed interest in completing a definitive edition of these seminal American diaries, which Gary Moulton edited into 13 volumes supplemented with notes and maps.
Letters from Egypt: A Journey on the Nile, — Florence Nightingale ; published Traveling upriver, the future nurse wrote copious letters to family and friends—finally published more than a century later. Life on the Mississippi Mark Twain The Old Man has infused most of Twain's writing, but here is his distillation of what it means to him.
London Perceived V. Pritchett The novelist, critic, and traveler wrote books on Spain, New York, and Dublin, but Darin Strauss's favorite "may be his strangest": this insider's guide for visitors. The Long Walk Slavomir Rawicz Unlike most writers—adventurers with a bit of a death wish—Rawicz crossed from Yakutsk, Siberia, to British India on foot with six others because he had no choice: They were escaping from a brutal Stalin-era gulag during World War II, and they endured inhuman suffering along the way.
The Lycian Shore Freya Stark Other Stark adventure books are more popular like the suddenly timely Baghdad Sketches , but Colin Thubron prefers this slim, deliberative story about sailing off the coast of Turkey in the manner of the ancient traders. Maximum City: Bombay Lost and Found Suketu Mehta An Indian-American returns to the city of his youth and finds it an unrecognizable megalopolis in this Pulitzer Prize—nominated compendium of stories.
The Nomad: Diaries of Isabelle Eberhardt Eberhardt's story is reason enough to read these collected memoirs: Born in Geneva in , she moved with her mother to Algeria, converted to Islam, and lived her life as a man. Notes from the Century Before Edward Hoagland A prolific essayist favored by novelists from Updike on down, Hoagland spent three months in the wilds of British Columbia and produced a rich, contemplative portrait. The Pillars of Hercules Paul Theroux Touring a well-worn patch of the world—the Mediterranean coast—Theroux came up with fresh insights by roaming with no itinerary, hitting villages and stretches of beach untouched by tourist and travel writer alike.
The Pine Barrens John McPhee For a writer who makes botany and geology transcendent, New Jersey's forgotten and sparsely populated wilderness—"what is even now a secret place," says Robert Sullivan—is a perfect fit. The Places in Between Rory Stewart Rarely does a timely travel book attain classic status as quickly as Stewart's has.
The Rings of Saturn W. Sebald "All right, this book gets shelved with fiction," Matthew Sharpe concedes, but he wasn't the only one to argue that the writer's walk through the eastern coast of England is a breakthrough in travel writing. The River War: An Historical Account of the Reconquest of the Sudan Winston Churchill The young would-be prime minister's work is a travel book masquerading as triumphalist military history.
The Road to Oxiana Robert Byron Byron's eclectic, architecture-obsessed quest to find this ancient land in Afghanistan is credited with perfecting what would become the faux-casual tone of modern travel writing. Roughing It Mark Twain The ironist made this journey west between and along with his brother, the secretary of the Nevada Territory. Sandstorms: Days and Nights in Arabia Peter Theroux Paul Theroux's brother also wrote a great travel book, but his is a slow burner, not a whirlwind tour.
Sea and Sardinia D. Lawrence A nine-day visit to the island spawned the author's most memorable nonfiction work. Brand and Katarzyna Mroczkowska-Brand What always separated the journalist from other foreign correspondents aside from his eloquence and his liberties with the facts was his deep engagement with history. Siren Land Norman Douglas Long before escaping to Italy became the thing everyone did, wrote about, and parodied, Austrian-born Englishman Douglas documented the experience beautifully—particularly in this survey of the Naples region.
Skating to Antarctica Jenny Diski Perhaps echoing Moby-Dick, Diski begins with a lyrical description of whiteness, which summons her time in a mental hospital and fuels her odd passion for the icy continent. Slowly Down the Ganges Eric Newby Newby, whose understatement extended to his book titles, had to travel a good distance overland along the river when his rowboat ran aground yards from the starting point. The Songlines Bruce Chatwin The narrative, which begins with a trip to the Outback, soon breaks for new territory, using Aboriginal song as a metaphor for the evolution of human culture—about which Chatwin has strange, beautiful theories.
Southern Baroque Art Sacheverell Sitwell The art critic, baron, and literary scion wrote this survey of the art that arose in the seventeenth century in such creative cauldrons as Lecce, Italy—criticism as imaginative travel. Their Heads Are Green and Their Hands Are Blue Paul Bowles Not long after settling in Tangier, the visionary novelist was charged with recording obscure Moroccan music for the Library of Congress and came away with a series of essays that Francine Prose considers "as dispassionate and odd and beautifully written as his fiction.
A Time of Gifts Patrick Leigh Fermor This is book one of a planned trilogy about the writer's journey on foot from Holland to Istanbul in —the concluding part has not yet been published and Fermor is over Travels in Arabia Deserta Charles M. Doughty Readers might be better served by a modern distillation of this nearly 1,page study of life with the desert nomads in the s—put to paper decades later.
Travels in the Interior of Africa Mungo Park The Scottish explorer who "discovered" the Niger River and drowned in it a decade later wrote this perennially popular log of his journey. Most widely held works by Eleanor Grove. An Egyptian princess by Georg Ebers Book 16 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
Egyptian princess - volume 08 by Georg Ebers 1 edition published in in English and held by 49 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Egyptian princess - volume 01 by Georg Ebers 1 edition published in in English and held by 49 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Egyptian princess - volume 10 by Georg Ebers 1 edition published in in English and held by 49 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. An Egyptian princess.
The Bride of the Nile — Volume 08 eBook
Homo sum -- v. The burgomaster's wife -- v. Joshua -- v. The bride of the Nile. A question -- v. The emperor.
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