Fiction > Harvard Classics > Mark Twain > Jim Smily and His Jumping Frog
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Mark Twain was a great humorist—more genial than grim, more good-humored than ironic, more given to imaginative exaggeration than to intellectual sophistication, more inclined to pathos than to melancholy.
On Twain
Archibald
Henderson
Jim Smily and His Jumping Frog
Volume X, Part 5
 
Samuel L. Clemens
 
 
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CONTENTS
Bibliographic Record
HARVARD CLASSICS SHELF OF FICTION, VOLUME X, PART 5
 
NEW YORK: P.F. COLLIER & SON, 1917
NEW YORK: BARTLEBY.COM, 2000
 
Biographical Note
Criticisms and Interpretations.
  1. By T. Edgar Pemberton
  2. By Albert Bigelow Paine
  3. By Archibald Henderson
 
Jim Smily and His Jumping Frog


CONTENTS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD

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