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Sherlock HolmesThe Complete Novels and StoriesVolume IISince his first appearance in Beeton’s Christmas Annual in 1887, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s Sherlock Holmes has been one of the most beloved fictional characters ever created. Now, in two paperback volumes, Bantam presents all fifty-six short stories and four novels featuring Conan Doyle’s classic hero--a truly complete collection of Sherlock Holmes’s adventures in crime!Volume II begins with The Hound of the Baskervilles, a haunting novel of murder on eerie Grimpen Moor, which has rightly earned its reputation as the finest murder mystery ever written. The Valley of Fear matches Holmes against his archenemy, the master of imaginative crime, Professor Moriarty. In addition, the loyal Dr. Watson has faithfully recorded Holmes’s feats of extraordinary detection in such famous cases as the thrilling The Adventure of the Red Circle and the twelve baffling adventures from The Case Book of Sherlock Holmes. Conan Doyle’s incomparable tales bring to life a Victorian England of horse-drawn cabs, fogs, and the famous lodgings at 221B Baker Street, where for more than forty years Sherlock Holmes earned his undisputed reputation as the greatest fictional detective of all time.

From the Publisher

Since his first appearance in Beeton''s Christmas Annual in 1887, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle''s Sherlock Holmes has been one of the most beloved fictional characters ever created. Now, in two volumes, this new Bantam edition presents all 56 short stories and four novels featuring Conan Doyle''s classic hero--a truly complete collection of Sherlock Holmes''s adventures in crime now available in paperback! Volume II begins with The Hound Of The Baskervilles, a haunting novel of murder on eerie Grimpen Moor, which has rightly earned its reputation as the finest murder mystery ever written. The Valley Of Fear matches Holmes against his archenemy, the master of imaginative crime, Professor Moriarty. In addition, the loyal Dr. Watson has faithfully recorded Holmes''s feats of extraordinary detection in such famous cases as the thrilling "Adventure of the Red Circle," Holmes''s tragic and fortunately premature farewell in "The Final Problem," and the 12 baffling adventures from The Casebook Of Sherlock Holmes. Conan Doyle''s incomparable tales bring to life a Victorian England of horse-drawn cabs, fogs, and the famous lodgings at 221B Baker Street, where for more than forty years Sherlock Holmes earned his undisputed reputation as the greatest fictional detective of all time.

From the Inside Flap

Sherlock Holmes
The Complete Novels and Stories

Volume II

Since his first appearance in Beeton?s Christmas Annual in 1887, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle?s Sherlock Holmes has been one of the most beloved fictional characters ever created. Now, in two paperback volumes, Bantam presents all fifty-six short stories and four novels featuring Conan Doyle?s classic hero--a truly complete collection of Sherlock Holmes?s adventures in crime!

Volume II begins with The Hound of the Baskervilles, a haunting novel of murder on eerie Grimpen Moor, which has rightly earned its reputation as the finest murder mystery ever written. The Valley of Fear matches Holmes against his archenemy, the master of imaginative crime, Professor Moriarty. In addition, the loyal Dr. Watson has faithfully recorded Holmes?s feats of extraordinary detection in such famous cases as the thrilling The Adventure of the Red Circle, Holmes?s tragic and fortunately premature farewell in The Final Problem, and the twelve baffling adventures from The Case Book of Sherlock Holmes.

Conan Doyle?s incomparable tales bring to life a Victorian England of horse-drawn cabs, fogs, and the famous lodgings at 221B Baker Street, where for more than forty years Sherlock Holmes earned his undisputed reputation as the greatest fictional detective of all time.

From the Back Cover

Sherlock Holmes
The Complete Novels and Stories
Volume II
Since his first appearance in "Beeton''s Christmas Annual in 1887, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle''s Sherlock Holmes has been one of the most beloved fictional characters ever created. Now, in two paperback volumes, Bantam presents all fifty-six short stories and four novels featuring Conan Doyle''s classic hero--a truly complete collection of Sherlock Holmes''s adventures in crime!
Volume II begins with The Hound of the Baskervilles, a haunting novel of murder on eerie Grimpen Moor, which has rightly earned its reputation as the finest murder mystery ever written. The Valley of Fear matches Holmes against his archenemy, the master of imaginative crime, Professor Moriarty. In addition, the loyal Dr. Watson has faithfully recorded Holmes''s feats of extraordinary detection in such famous cases as the thrilling The Adventure of the Red Circle, Holmes''s tragic and fortunately premature farewell in The Final Problem, and the twelve baffling adventures from The Case Book of Sherlock Holmes.
Conan Doyle''s incomparable tales bring to life a Victorian England of horse-drawn cabs, fogs, and the famous lodgings at 221B Baker Street, where for more than forty years Sherlock Holmes earned his undisputed reputation as the greatest fictional detective of all time.

About the Author

Sir Arthur Conan Doyle was born on May 22, 1859 in Edinburgh. He studied medicine at the University of Edinburgh and began to write stories while he was a student. Over his life he produced more than thirty books, 150 short stories, poems, plays and essays across a wide range of genres. His most famous creation is the detective Sherlock Holmes, who he introduced in his first novel  A Study in Scarlet (1887). This was followed in 1889 by an historical novel,  Micah Clarke. In 1893 Conan Doyle published ''The Final Problem'' in which he killed off his famous detective so that he could turn his attention more towards historical fiction. However Holmes was so popular that Conan Doyle eventually relented and published  The Hound of the Baskervilles in 1901. The events of the  The Hound of the Baskervilles are set before those of ''The Final Problem'' but in 1903 new Sherlock Holmes stories began to appear that revealed that the detective had not died after all. He was finally retired in 1927. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle died on July 7, 1930.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

chapter 1



Mr. Sherlock Holmes



MR. SHERLOCK Holmes, who was usually very late in the mornings, save upon those not infrequent occasions when he was up all night, was seated at the breakfast table. I stood upon the hearth-rug and picked up the stick which our visitor had left behind him the night before. It was a fine, thick piece of wood, bulbous-headed, of the sort which is known as a "Penang lawyer." Just under the head was a broad silver band, nearly an inch across. "To James Mortimer, M.R.C.S., from his friends of the C.C.H.," was engraved upon it, with the date "1884." It was just such a stick as the old-fashioned family practitioner used to carry--dignified, solid, and reassuring.

"Well, Watson, what do you make of it?"

Holmes was sitting with his back to me, and I had given him no sign of my occupation.

"How did you know what I was doing? I believe you have eyes in the back of your head."

"I have, at least, a well-polished, silver-plated coffee-pot in front of me," said he. "But, tell me, Watson, what do you make of our visitor''s stick? Since we have been so unfortunate as to miss him and have no notion of his errand, this accidental souvenir becomes of importance. Let me hear you reconstruct the man by an examination of it."

"I think," said I, following as far as I could the methods of my companion, "that Dr. Mortimer is a successful, elderly medical man, well-esteemed, since those who know him give him this mark of their appreciation."

"Good!" said Holmes. "Excellent!"

"I think also that the probability is in favour of his being a country practitioner who does a great deal of his visiting on foot."

"Why so?"

"Because this stick, though originally a very handsome one, has been so knocked about that I can hardly imagine a town practitioner carrying it. The thick iron ferrule is worn down, so it is evident that he has done a great amount of walking with it."

"Perfectly sound!" said Holmes.

"And then again, there is the ''friends of the C.C.H.'' I should guess that to be the Something Hunt, the local hunt to whose members he has possibly given some surgical assistance, and which has made him a small presentation in return."

"Really, Watson, you excel yourself," said Holmes, pushing back his chair and lighting a cigarette. "I am bound to say that in all the accounts which you have been so good as to give of my own small achievements you have habitually underrated your own abilities. It may be that you are not yourself luminous, but you are a conductor of light. Some people without possessing genius have a remarkable power of stimulating it. I confess, my dear fellow, that I am very much in your debt."

He had never said as much before, and I must admit that his words gave me keen pleasure, for I had often been piqued by his indifference to my admiration and to the attempts which I had made to give publicity to his methods. I was proud, too, to think that I had so far mastered his system as to apply it in a way which earned his approval. He now took the stick from my hands and examined it for a few minutes with his naked eyes. Then with an expression of interest he laid down his cigarette, and, carrying the cane to the window, he looked over it again with a convex lens.

"Interesting, though elementary," said he as he returned to his favourite corner of the settee. "There are certainly one or two indications upon the stick. It gives us the basis for several deductions."

"Has anything escaped me?" I asked with some self-importance. "I trust that there is nothing of consequence which I have overlooked?"

"I am afraid, my dear Watson, that most of your conclusions were erroneous. When I said that you stimulated me I meant, to be frank, that in noting your fallacies I was occasionally guided towards the truth. Not that you are entirely wrong in this instance. The man is certainly a country practitioner. And he walks a good deal."

"Then I was right."

"To that extent."

"But that was all."

"No, no, my dear Watson, not all--by no means all. I would suggest, for example, that a presentation to a doctor is more likely to come from a hospital than from a hunt, and that when the initials ''C.C.'' are placed before that hospital the words ''Charing Cross'' very naturally suggest themselves."

"You may be right."

"The probability lies in that direction. And if we take this as a working hypothesis we have a fresh basis from which to start our construction of this unknown visitor."

"Well, then, supposing that ''C.C.H.'' does stand for ''Charing Cross Hospital,'' what further inferences may we draw?"

"Do none suggest themselves? You know my methods. Apply them!"

"I can only think of the obvious conclusion that the man has practised in town before going to the country."

"I think that we might venture a little farther than this. Look at it in this light. On what occasion would it be most probable that such a presentation would be made? When would his friends unite to give him a pledge of their good will? Obviously at the moment when Dr. Mortimer withdrew from the service of the hospital in order to start in practice for himself. We know there has been a presentation. We believe there has been a change from a town hospital to a country practice. Is it, then, stretching our inference too far to say that the presentation was on the occasion of the change?"

"It certainly seems probable."

"Now, you will observe that he could not have been on the staff of the hospital, since only a man well-established in a London practice could hold such a position, and such a one would not drift into the country. What was he, then? If he was in the hospital and yet not on the staff he could only have been a house-surgeon or a house-physician--little more than a senior student. And he left five years ago--the date is on the stick. So your grave, middle-aged family practitioner vanishes into thin air, my dear Watson, and there emerges a young fellow under thirty, amiable, unambitious, absent-minded, and the possessor of a favourite dog, which I should describe roughly as being larger than a terrier and smaller than a mastiff."

I laughed incredulously as Sherlock Holmes leaned back in his settee and blew little wavering rings of smoke up to the ceiling.

"As to the latter part, I have no means of checking you," said I, "but at least it is not difficult to find out a few particulars about the man''s age and professional career." From my small medical shelf I took down the Medical Directory and turned up the name. There were several Mortimers, but only one who could be our visitor. I read his record aloud.

"Mortimer, James, M.R.C.S., 1882, Grimpen, Dartmoor, Devon. House-surgeon, from 1882 to 1884, at Charing Cross Hospital. Winner of the Jackson prize for Comparative Pathology, with essay entitled ''Is Disease a Reversion?'' Corresponding member of the Swedish Pathological Society. Author of ''Some Freaks of Atavism'' (Lancet 1882). ''Do We Progress?'' (Journal of Psychology, March, 1883). Medical Officer for the parishes of Grimpen, Thorsley, and High Barrow."



"No mention of that local hunt, Watson," said Holmes with a mischievous smile, "but a country doctor, as you very astutely observed. I think that I am fairly justified in my inferences. As to the adjectives, I said, if I remember right, amiable, unambitious, and absent-minded. It is my experience that it is only an amiable man in this world who receives testimonials, only an unambitious one who abandons a London career for the country, and only an absent-minded one who leaves his stick and not his visiting-card after waiting an hour in your room."

"And the dog?"

"Has been in the habit of carrying this stick behind his master. Being a heavy stick the dog has held it tightly by the middle, and the marks of his teeth are very plainly visible. The dog''s jaw, as shown in the space between these marks, is too broad in my opinion for a terrier and not broad enough for a mastiff. It may have been--yes, by Jove, it is a curly-haired spaniel."

He had risen and paced the room as he spoke. Now he halted in the recess of the window. There was such a ring of conviction in his voice that I glanced up in surprise.

"My dear fellow, how can you possibly be so sure of that?"

"For the very simple reason that I see the dog himself on our very door-step, and there is the ring of its owner. Don''t move, I beg you, Watson. He is a professional brother of yours, and your presence may be of assistance to me. Now is the dramatic moment of fate, Watson, when you hear a step upon the stair which is walking into your life, and you know not whether for good or ill. What does Dr. James Mortimer, the man of science, ask of Sherlock Holmes, the specialist in crime? Come in!"

The appearance of our visitor was a surprise to me, since I had expected a typical country practitioner. He was a very tall, thin man, with a long nose like a beak, which jutted out between two keen, gray eyes, set closely together and sparkling brightly from behind a pair of gold-rimmed glasses. He was clad in a professional but rather slovenly fashion, for his frock-coat was dingy and his trousers frayed. Though young, his long back was already bowed, and he walked with a forward thrust of his head and a general air of peering benevolence. As he entered his eyes fell upon the stick in Holmes''s hand, and he ran towards it with an exclamation of joy. "I am so very glad," said he. "I was not sure whether I had left it here or in the Shipping Office. I would not lose that stick for the world."

"A presentation, I see," said Holmes.

"Yes, sir."

"From Charing Cross Hospital?"

"From one or two friends there on the occasion of my marriage."

"Dear, dear, that''s bad!" said Holmes, shaking his head.

Dr. Mortimer blinked through his glasses in mild astonishment.

"Why was it bad?"

"Only that you have disarranged our little deductions. Your marriage, you say?"

"Yes, sir. I married, and so left the hospital, and with it all hopes of a consulting practice. It was necessary to make a home of my own."

"Come, come, we are not so far wrong, after all," said Holmes. "And now, Dr. James Mortimer----"

"Mister, sir, Mister--a humble M.R.C.S."

"And a man of precise mind, evidently."

"A dabbler in science, Mr. Holmes, a picker up of shells on the shores of the great unknown ocean. I presume that it is Mr. Sherlock Holmes whom I am addressing and not----"

"No, this is my friend Dr. Watson."

"Glad to meet you, sir. I have heard your name mentioned in connection with that of your friend. You interest me very much, Mr. Holmes. I had hardly expected so dolichocephalic a skull or such well-marked supra-orbital development. Would you have any objection to my running my finger along your parietal fissure? A cast of your skull, sir, until the original is available, would be an ornament to any anthropological museum. It is not my intention to be fulsome, but I confess that I covet your skull."

Sherlock Holmes waved our strange visitor into a chair. "You are an enthusiast in your line of thought, I perceive, sir, as I am in mine," said he. "I observe from your forefinger that you make your own cigarettes. Have no hesitation in lighting one."

The man drew out paper and tobacco and twirled the one up in the other with surprising dexterity. He had long, quivering fingers as agile and restless as the antennae of an insect.

Holmes was silent, but his little darting glances showed me the interest which he took in our curious companion.

"I presume, sir," said he at last, "that it was not merely for the purpose of examining my skull that you have done me the honour to call here last night and again to-day?"

"No, sir, no; though I am happy to have had the opportunity of doing that as well. I came to you, Mr. Holmes, because I recognized that I am myself an unpractical man and because I am suddenly confronted with a most serious and extraordinary problem. Recognizing, as I do, that you are the second highest expert in Europe----"

"Indeed, sir! May I inquire who has the honour to be the first?" asked Holmes with some asperity.

"To the man of precisely scientific mind the work of Monsieur Bertillon must always appeal strongly."

"Then had you not better consult him?"

"I said, sir, to the precisely scientific mind. But as a practical man of affairs it is acknowledged that you stand alone. I trust, sir, that I have not inadvertently----"

"Just a little," said Holmes. "I think, Dr. Mortimer, you would do wisely if without more ado you would kindly tell me plainly what the exact nature of the problem is in which you demand my assistance."



chapter 2



The Curse of the Baskervilles



I HAVE in my pocket a manuscript," said Dr. James Mortimer.

    "I observed it as you entered the room," said Holmes.

"It is an old manuscript."

"Early eighteenth century, unless it is a forgery."

"How can you say that, sir?"

"You have presented an inch or two of it to my examination all the time that you have been talking. It would be a poor expert who could not give the date of a document within a decade or so. You may possibly have read my little monograph upon the subject. I put that at 1730."

"The exact date is 1742." Dr. Mortimer drew it from his breast-pocket. "This family paper was committed to my care by Sir Charles Baskerville, whose sudden and tragic death some three months ago created so much excitement in Devonshire. I may say that I was his personal friend as well as his medical attendant. He was a strong-minded man, sir, shrewd, practical, and as unimaginative as I am myself. Yet he took this document very seriously, and his mind was prepared for just such an end as did eventually overtake him."

Holmes stretched out his hand for the manuscript and flattened it upon his knee.

"You will observe, Watson, the alternative use of the long s and the short. It is one of several indications which enabled me to fix the date."

I looked over his shoulder at the yellow paper and the faded script. At the head was written: "Baskerville Hall," and below, in large, scrawling figures: "1742."

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4.8 out of 54.8 out of 5
596 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Thomas & Jessii
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great, inexpensive way to read the complete list of Sherlock Holmes stories
Reviewed in the United States on January 17, 2020
If you''ve ever wanted to share the timeless Sherlock Holmes stories with a friend or loved one, this collection is a perfect way to do so. It combines a complete collection into a 2 volume set at an incredible price. If you''re looking for Volume 1, it''s located here:... See more
If you''ve ever wanted to share the timeless Sherlock Holmes stories with a friend or loved one, this collection is a perfect way to do so. It combines a complete collection into a 2 volume set at an incredible price. If you''re looking for Volume 1, it''s located here:

https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0553212419/
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great!
Reviewed in the United States on August 24, 2021
These stories put today''s TV crime solvers to shame. They spend much of the show boring viewers by discussing their personal problems. Sherlock Holmes spends the story using his magnificent brain and solving crimes.
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Lisa
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good value
Reviewed in the United States on December 10, 2018
Love Sherlock Holmes. Bought volumes 1 & 2 in preparation for foot surgery. Half way thru volume 1 in 4 days. Can hardly put it down. Good bonding. Good paper.
2 people found this helpful
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Alba Paterson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Brimming with classic Sherlock
Reviewed in the United States on September 23, 2021
A perennial master read of short and longer Sherlock treasures that never seem to go out of style. It is a joy to have so many collected pieces in one place for quick reads and longer times with the master detective and his most able and devoted Dr Watson.
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F. Wylie
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Book is missing pages
Reviewed in the United States on May 11, 2019
I''m reading a delilightful story titled Hound of the Baskervilles, and it stops on page 46 and jumps to page 623. Bantam has obviously messed up binding the signatures. Are they all like this, or am I just unlucky?
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Mike's
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Wonderful value
Reviewed in the United States on June 7, 2020
This is really a great value. If you are a fan of Sherlock Holmes , as I confess I am, it is a delight to get this at so little cost.
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Porter Nielsen
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Amazing Story
Reviewed in the United States on December 5, 2019
One of the best characters ever created, this collection of stories reads like a Netflix series. Some are short, some are longer, but each is full of twists and clever storylines.
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Radhasundari
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The Original Mystery Books
Reviewed in the United States on September 8, 2020
I bought this two book set for my Son.A few weeks later I asked how he like the stories.He gave me a one word answer:Excellent.That''s all I needed to hear! How can you go wrong with The Master Sleuth:Sherlock Holmes!
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Geoffrey Rothwell
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Required reading, but not necessary
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 30, 2016
Not quite as good as volume one. Written after the author killed off Sherlock in a Swiss waterfall. Warmed up Holmes.
Not quite as good as volume one. Written after the author killed off Sherlock in a Swiss waterfall. Warmed up Holmes.
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MANOJ
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Marvelous!
Reviewed in India on July 26, 2021
Loved it! Volume 2 consists of 2 novels and ''His last bow'' and ''the Case book of Sherlock Holmes''. Thrilling and mind-blowing. Sherlock Holmes represents stories of criminal investigations with amazing and non-guessable twists
Loved it! Volume 2 consists of 2 novels and ''His last bow'' and ''the Case book of Sherlock Holmes''. Thrilling and mind-blowing. Sherlock Holmes represents stories of criminal investigations with amazing and non-guessable twists
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Klaus H.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Paperback- geklebter Rücken, dünner Pappeinband über 700 Seiten
Reviewed in Germany on December 23, 2018
Vollständige, in der ursprünglichen Sprache gedruckte Holmes Geschichten. Manchmal muß ich im Wörterbuch von 1880 nachschlagen -geht aber auch ohne. Im Original ist natürlich nicht alles anders aber es ist tatsächlich nicht so wie in den vielen inzwischen auch schönen und...See more
Vollständige, in der ursprünglichen Sprache gedruckte Holmes Geschichten. Manchmal muß ich im Wörterbuch von 1880 nachschlagen -geht aber auch ohne. Im Original ist natürlich nicht alles anders aber es ist tatsächlich nicht so wie in den vielen inzwischen auch schönen und phantasievollen Verfilmungen. Ich bin kein Englisch Experte, aber die Sprache scheint mir doch anders zu sein als heute, aber in ganzen Sätzen zu sprechen scheint ein allgemeines Problem zu sein. Ich habe es hauptsächlich gekauft um mein Englisch zu verbessern, was sehr langsam aber funktionert, und da wir statt bei Madame Tussauds im Holmes Museum in der Baker Street waren ich völlig überrasch war, daß Mr. Holmes noch heute Post von Menschen bekommt. Vielleicht schreibe ich ihm auch mal, wenn mein Englisch würdig dafür ist.
Vollständige, in der ursprünglichen Sprache gedruckte Holmes Geschichten. Manchmal muß ich im Wörterbuch von 1880 nachschlagen -geht aber auch ohne. Im Original ist natürlich nicht alles anders aber es ist tatsächlich nicht so wie in den vielen inzwischen auch schönen und phantasievollen Verfilmungen. Ich bin kein Englisch Experte, aber die Sprache scheint mir doch anders zu sein als heute, aber in ganzen Sätzen zu sprechen scheint ein allgemeines Problem zu sein. Ich habe es hauptsächlich gekauft um mein Englisch zu verbessern, was sehr langsam aber funktionert, und da wir statt bei Madame Tussauds im Holmes Museum in der Baker Street waren ich völlig überrasch war, daß Mr. Holmes noch heute Post von Menschen bekommt. Vielleicht schreibe ich ihm auch mal, wenn mein Englisch würdig dafür ist.
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Darrell Edmonton
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great addition to my collection!!
Reviewed in Canada on February 4, 2021
I bought both Volume 1 and Volume 2 and between them, they include all 56 short stories as well as the 4 major novellas so am very pleased with my purchase. Both volumes were new and shipped in perfect condition within a few days.
I bought both Volume 1 and Volume 2 and between them, they include all 56 short stories as well as the 4 major novellas so am very pleased with my purchase. Both volumes were new and shipped in perfect condition within a few days.
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Amazon Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Thin paper quality
Reviewed in India on March 30, 2019
I have bought both volumes of this series and for just ₹170 per volume...book print is good but the only part which makes me skeptical about it is ''the quality of paper'' ...I don''t know why does it feels cheap paper but I guess the size of these novel is big so that''s why...See more
I have bought both volumes of this series and for just ₹170 per volume...book print is good but the only part which makes me skeptical about it is ''the quality of paper'' ...I don''t know why does it feels cheap paper but I guess the size of these novel is big so that''s why they have used thin paper...so one star less for paper quality..
I have bought both volumes of this series and for just ₹170 per volume...book print is good but the only part which makes me skeptical about it is ''the quality of paper'' ...I don''t know why does it feels cheap paper but I guess the size of these novel is big so that''s why they have used thin paper...so one star less for paper quality..
3 people found this helpful
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