The back of A Norwegian in the Family contains a list of excerpts for all pieces of public domain text used within the book itself – intermixed with ‘after-credits bloopers’. Many people seem to have this impression that Dan isn’t well-read & his love for books like Slaughterhouse Five & A Tree Grows in Brooklyn is proof of his ‘middlebrow’ nature. In fact, Dan has probably read tons more books than you, but he doesn’t make a show about it in his writings & analyses because he’s not the type of guy that gets his rocks off having a long reading list on Goodreads for lit-cred (I think he’s more appalled that the entire history of humankind could produce so much crap). Because he’s limited to public domain stuff for this novel, this is still not an indicator of his full literary consciousness – which includes post-1923 poems, novels, plays (in a video interview, he claims to have read 800+ plays, if I remember)  etc… Neither is it indicative of his full artistic consciousness, which includes loads of paintings, soap operas & sitcoms, non-fiction conspiracy theory books, science books, wrestling matches, sports matches, great films etc… etc… and all the new information he’s receiving from the inflow he gets in his interviews.

Of course, lit-cred should not be an indicator of the worth of a person’s opinion – but rather the strength of the argumentation – but for those people who care about that, knock yourself out:

CREDITS (where multiple usages occur, subsequent usages will be listed after the first reference- not including repetitions of this novel’s text)

– p. 2, quotation from The Lady From Shanghai, 1949, Columbia Pictures, written by Orson Welles

– p. 10, lyrics to If I Didn’t Care, 1939, single from Decca Records, written Jack Lawrence, sung by The Ink Spots, featuring Bill Kenny

– p. 31, quotation from the poem, Original Sin, 1938, written by Robinson Jeffers- and pages 536, 1229, 1873

– p 32, lyrics to Karn Evil 9, 1st Impression, Part 2, from the Emerson, Lake & Palmer
album Brain Salad Surgery, 1973, Atlantic Records, written by Greg Emerson and Greg Lake

– p. 67, lyrics to After The Ball, 1891, written by Charles K. Harris

– p. 68, lyrics to Ol’ Man River, from the musical Showboat, 1927, written by Oscar Hammerstein II, music by Jerome Kern

– p. 85-112, quotation from Chapters 21-22, McTeague, A Story Of San Francisco, 1899, written by Frank Norris

– p. 113-114, quotation from the essay, Of Honor And Reputation, 1625, written by Francis Bacon

– p. 114, quotation from a letter, written by Thomas Jefferson, 1787

– p. 115-118, quotation from the Introduction of The Rights Of Man, Volume II, 1792, written by Thomas Paine

– p. 121-128, quotation from Chapter 34, Babbitt, 1922, written by Sinclair Lewis

– p. 129-130, quotation from the poem, Columbus, written by Joaquin Miller

– p. 131-135, quotation from First Book and Ninth Book, Aurora Leigh, 1856, written by Elizabeth Barrett Browning

– p. 171, quotation from New York Times, December 17, 1960, written by Charles Grutzner

– p. 192-212, quotation from Book 6, The Civil War, 61-65 AD, written by Lucan

– p. 249-250, quotation from the poem, The Owl And The Pussycat from Nonsense Songs, Stories, Botany, And Alphabets, 1871, written by Edward Lear

– p. 250-252, quotation from the poem, The Blind Man And The Elephant, written by John Godfrey Saxe

– p. 416-434, quotation from Chapter 38, The Bend In The Road, Anne Of Green Gables, 1908, written by Lucy Maud Montgomery, and from Chapter 33, The Fall Of A Chieftan, Treasure Island, 1883, by Robert Louis Stevenson

– p. 436, quotation from the poem, The Emperor Of Ice Cream, from Harmonium, 1922, written by Wallace Stevens

– p. 485-486, quotation from a speech on The Cuban Missile Crisis, October 22, 1962, by President John F. Kennedy

– p. 497 lyrics to Cocktails For Two, from the film Murder At The Vanities, 1934, written by Arthur Johnston and Sam Coslow

– p. 500-501, quotation from the poem, The Lady Of The Lake, 1810, written by Walter Scott

– p. 509-510, quotation from the poem, The Lady Of Shalott, 1833, written by Alfred, Lord Tennyson

– p. 510-511, lyrics to (Won’t You Come Home) Bill Bailey, 1902, written by Hughie Cannon

– p. 515-516, lyrics to My Mammy, 1916, written by Joe Young and Sam M. Lewis, music by Walter Donaldson

– p. 523, lyrics to When Johnny Comes Marching Home, 1863, written by Patrick Gilmore- and p. 1241-1243

– p. 530, quotation attributed to Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-1821)- possibly apocryphal

– p. 530, quotation from Maxim 10, from Reflections; Or, Sentences And Moral Maxims, 1678, written by Francois Duc De La Rochefoucauld, Prince de Marsillac., translated from the French by W. Willis Bund and J. Hain Friswell

– p. 530, quotation from The Immense Journey: An Imaginative Naturalist Explores the Mysteries of Man and Nature, 1959, written by Loren Eiseley- and p. 53, 531

– p. 530-531, quotation from The Star Thrower, 1969, written by Loren Eiseley

– p. 531, quotation from Chapter II: Commodity, from Nature, 1836, written by Ralph Waldo Emerson

– p. 531, quotation from Chapter VIII: Prospects, from Nature, 1836, written by Ralph Waldo Emerson

– p. 531-532, from Ireland And The Arts, from Ideas Of Good And Evil, 1903, written by W. B. Yeats

– p. 554-555, quotation from the poem, The Song Of Hiawatha, 1855, written by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

– p. 561-563, quotation from the poem, John Henry, 19th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 563-564, quotation from the poem, The Kiss, 1794, written by Anonymous

– p. 564, lyrics to Frankie And Johnny, 1904, written by Hughie Cannon

– p. 564-565, lyrics to Ezekiek Saw The Wheel, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 598, lyrics to Alouette, Gentille Aloutte, 19th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 599, lyrics to Three Blind Mice, 17th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 599, lyrics to Frère Jacques, 17th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 599-600, lyrics to My Bonnie Lies Over The Ocean, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 640, lyrics to Michael, Row The Boat Ashore, 19th Century, written by Anonymous- and p. 4267-4270

– p. 688-692, quotation from the ‘I Have A Dream’ speech, August 28, 1963, by Martin Luther King, Jr.

– p. 716-729, quotation from Book 12, The Odyssey, 1726, written by Homer, translated by Alexander Pope

– p. 764-765, quotation from the poem, A Dialogue Of Self And Soul, from The Winding Stair And Other Poems, 1933, written by William Butler Yeats

– p. 816-824, quotation from 15:1 to 22:21, The Book Of Revelation, New Testament, The King James Bible, 1611

– p. 824-832, quotation from Life of Giotto, Painter, Sculptor, and Architect, of Florence, Lives Of The Most Eminent Painters, Sculptors, And Architects- Volume 1: Cimabue To Agnolo Gaddi, 1912, written by Giorgio Vasari, translated from the Italian by Gaston Du C. De Vere

– p. 873-878, quotation from Chapters 3-7, The Art Of War, 1910, written by Sun Tzu, translated from the Chinese, by Lionel Giles, M.A

– p. 897-906, quotation from Chapters 11, Ben-Hur: A Tale Of The Christ, 1880, written by Lew Wallace

– p. 920-921, quotation from Chapter 26, Gino, from The Vincetti Brothers, 2011, written by Dan Schneider- and p. 1372

– p. 929-934, quotation from the speech The Price Of A Soul, 1914, by William Jennings Bryan

– p. 935, quotation from the poem, Restoration Of A Model Of Sonny Liston From A Quantum Foam Of Possibilities, written by Dan Schneider

– p. 961-975, quotation from Chapter 7, The Daughter Of Withersteen, from Riders Of The Purple Sage, 1912, written by Zane Grey

– p. 965-976, quotation from The Somnambulists, from Revolution And Other Essays, 1910, written by Jack London

– p. 978-987, quotations from Chapters 1, 2, and 9, from Narrative Of The Life Of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave, 1845, written by Frederick Douglass

– p. 1034, quotations from Discourse On Voluntary Servitude, 1548 , written by Ėtienne De La Boétie, translated from the French by Harry Kurz- and p. 1157-1161

– p. 1035-1036, quotations from The Hero As Man Of Letters: Johnson, Rousseau, Burns, from On Heroes, Hero-Worship, And The Heroic In History, 1550s (?) , written by Thomas Carlyle

– p. 1037, lyrics to Itsy Bitsy Spider, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 1038, lyrics to Jeanie With The Light Brown Hair, 1854, written by Stephen Foster- and p. 1347, 1348-1349

– p. 1041, lyrics to Oh Promise Me, 1887, written by Reginald De Koven

– p. 1044-1045, lyrics to My Old Dutch, 1892, written by Albert Chevalier

– p. 1052-1053, lyrics to Short’nin’ Bread, 1900, written by James Whitcomb Riley

– p. 1089-1095, quotations from Chapter 6, The Battle For Deliverance From The Mother, from Psychology Of The Unconscious: A Study Of The Transformations And Symbolisms Of The Libido, A Contribution To The History Of The Evolution Of Thought, 1912, written by Carl Gustav Jung, translated from the German by Beatrice M. Hinkle, M.D.

– p. 1118-1119, lyrics to The Mother’s Lament, 20th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 1124-1125, lyrics to Hard Times Come Again No More, 1854, written by Stephen Foster

– p. 1125-1126, lyrics to Old Folks At Home, 1851, written by Stephen Foster

– p. 1126-1127, lyrics to Oh! Susanna, 1848, written by Stephen Foster

– p. 1161-1170, quotation from the speech What Means This Strike?, 1898, by Daniel DeLeon

– p. 1177, quotation from Benito Cereno, 1855, written by Herman Melville

– p. 1177-1178, quotation from The Death Of Ivan Ilyitch, 1886, written by Leo Tolstoy

– p. 1183-1189, quotation from Prison Of A Billion Years, 1956, written by Milton Lesser

– p. 1193-1194, quotation from sections 51-52, from the poem, Song Of Myself, 1855, written by Walt Whitman

– p. 1196, lyrics to Down By The Old Mill Stream, 1908, written by Tell Taylor

– p. 1197-1198, lyrics to Peg O’ My Heart, 1913, written by Alfred Bryan and Fred Fisher

– p. 1198, lyrics to The Sidewalks Of New York, 1894, written by James W. Blake

– p. 1207-1211, quotation from Chapters 26-27, from The Insidious Dr. Fu-Manchu, 1913, written by Sax Rohmer

– p. 1219-1228, quotations from excised material, from The Scorpion Swan, 2012, written by Dan Schneider

– p. 1230, quotation from the speech The Operation Of The Machine, 1964, by Mario Savio

– p. 1244-1245, quotation from the poem, Stopping By Woods On A Snowy Evening, 1922, written by Robert Frost

– p. 1282-1283, lyrics to Alexander’s Ragtime Band, 1911, written by Irving Berlin

– p. 1283-1287, lyrics to Yankee Doodle, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 1321-1336, quotations from the preface, and Chapters 23 and 37, from The Kojiki, The Record Of Ancient Matters, 712 AD, written by Ō No Yasumaro, translated from the Japanese by Basil Hall Chamberlain

– p. 1324-1336, quotations from the preface, and Chapters 23 and 37, from Go Rin No Sho: A Book Of Five Rings, 1645, written by Musashi Miyamoto, translated from the Japanese by Victor Harris

– p. 1353-1365, quotations from Chapter 10, from The Swiss Family Robinson, 1812, written by Johann David Wyss, translated from the German by Anne Wingate, Ph.D.

– p. 1374, lyrics to Anchors Aweigh, 1906, written by Alfred Hart Myles

– p. 1375-1378, quotation from Chapter 11, from The Heart Of Pinocchio, New Adventures of the Celebrated Little Puppet, 1919, written by Collodi Nipote (Paolo Lorenzini), translated from the Italian by Virginia Watson

– p. 1379, lyrics to Ave Maria, 16th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 1379-1380, lyrics to Faith Of Our Fathers, 1849, written by Frederick William Faber

– p. 1382-1383, lyrics to Nearer, My God, To Thee, 19th Century, written by Sarah Flower Adams

– p. 1460-1463, quotation from Chapter 3, from The Time Machine, 1895, written by H.G. Wells

– p. 1465-1468, quotations from the poem, The Highwayman, 1906, written by Alfred Noyes

– p. 1468-1469, quotations from the poem, The Conqueror Worm, 1843, written by Edgar Allan Poe

– p. 1470-1471, quotations from the poem, Casey At the Bat: A Ballad Of The Republic Sung In 1888, 1888, written by Ernest Lawrence Thayer

– p. 1477-1478, quotations from the poem, The Builders, 19th Century, written by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

– p. 1499-1508, quotation from Chapters 5-6, from Peter And Wendy, 1911, written by J.M. Barrie

– p. 1520-1522, quotation from Euphemisms And Forbidden Words, from Section 4, American And English Today, from The American Language: A Preliminary Inquiry Into The Development Of English In The United States, 1919, written by H.L. Mencken

– p. 1523-1529, quotation from The Artist. A Drama Without Words, from A Book Of Burlesques, 1916, written by H.L. Mencken

– p. 1535, quotation from Chapter 5, Breakfast, from Moby-Dick, or The Whale, 1851, written by Herman Melville

– p. 1535-1536, quotation from The Return, from Tales Of Unrest, 1898, written by Joseph Conrad

– p. 1536-1537, quotation from Karain, A Memory, from Tales Of Unrest, 1898, written by Joseph Conrad

– p. 1537, quotation from Chapter 16, The Ship, from Moby-Dick, or The Whale, 1851, written by Herman Melville

– p. 1537, quotation from The Cone, from The Country Of The Blind And Other Stories, 1911, written by H.G. Wells

– p. 1538-1546, quotation from Robin Hood Turns Butcher, from The Merry Adventures Of Robin Hood, 1883, written by Howard Pyle

– p. 1564-1571, quotation from the poem, Crossing Brooklyn Ferry, 1855, written by Walt Whitman

– p. 1588-1598, quotation from Chapter 13, Up The Alp On A Summer Evening, from Heidi, 1880, written by Johanna Spyri

– p. 1612-1614, quotation from The Shirt-Collar, from Hans Christian Andersen’s Fairy Tales, 1872, written by Hans Christian Andersen, translated from the Danish by H. P. Paull

– p. 1614-1620, quotation from Little Tiny Or Thumbelina, from Hans Christian Andersen’s Fairy Tales, 1872, written by Hans Christian Andersen, translated from the Danish by H. P. Paull

– p. 1621-1622, quotation from the poem, Venus And Adonis, 1593, written by William Shakespeare

– p. 1622-1626, quotation from the play, The Tragedy Of King Lear, 1608, written by William Shakespeare

– p. 1626-1627, quotation from The Elves And The Shoemaker, from Grimm’s Fairy Tales, 1812, written by Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm, translated from the German by Edgar Taylor and Marian Edwards

– p. 1643-1646, quotation from Section 7, Of Beauty And Deformity, from A Treatise Of Human Nature, from Grimm’s Fairy Tales, 1738, written by David Hume

– p. 1653-1660, quotation from Chapter 42, The Whiteness Of The Whale, from Moby-Dick, or The Whale, 1851, written by Herman Melville

– p. 1671-1672, quotation from New York Times, One Night On A Kansas Farm, January 16, 1966, written by Conrad Knickerbocker

– p. 1675-1677, quotation from Chapter 1, Book 5, Cuzak’s Boys, from My Antonia, 1918, written by Willa Cather

– p. 1688-1690, lyrics to Who Killed Cock Robin, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 1690, lyrics to Ten Little Injuns, 1868, written by Septimus Winner

– p. 1690, lyrics to Chicago (That Toddlin’ Town), 1022, written by Fred Fisher

– p. 1697-1699, quotation from Chapter 1, from The Golden Scorpion, 1920, written by Sax Rohmer

– p. 1700-1701, quotation from The Next Logical Step, 1962, written by Ben Bova

– p. 1702-1705, quotation from The Valor Of Cappen Varra, 1957, written by Poul William Anderson

– p. 1709-1713, quotation from Vigorish, 1960, written by Walter Bupp

– p. 1724-1732, quotation from Sections 1-4, Book 4, The Will Of Coal, from King Coal, 1917, written by Upton Sinclair

– p. 1735, quotation from the poem, The New Colossus, 1883, written by Emma Lazarus

– p. 1736-1740, quotation from Section 3, from Socialism: Utopian And Scientific, 1878, written by Friedrich Engels

– p. 1741-1752, quotation from Chapter 1, from Volume 1, The Winning Of The West, 1894, written by Theodore Roosevelt

– p. 1789-1790, quotation from Chapter 133, The Chase- First Day, from Moby-Dick, or The Whale, 1851, written by Herman Melville

– p. 1798-1812, quotations from Fundamental Principles Of The Metaphysics Of Morals, 1785, written by Immanuel Kant, translated from the German by Thomas Kingsmill Abbott

– p. 1850-1855, quotation from Chapters 1 and 10, from King Solomon’s Mines, 1898, written by H. Rider Haggard

– p. 1855-1856, quotation from The Mahatma And The Hare:A Dream Story, 1911, written by H. Rider Haggard

– p. 1861-1863, lyrics to Camptown Races, 1850, written by Stephen Foster

– p. 1870, lyrics to a Carmen Miranda Medley: South American Way, 1930s, by Jimmy McHugh and Al Dubin; Tico Tico No Fuba, 1917, by José Gomes De Abreu; Touradas Em Madrid, 1937, Alberto Ribeiro and Joao De Barro; Chica Chica Boom Chic, 1939, by Xavier Cugat

– p. 1889-1903, quotation from Parts 3 and 4, from The Souls Of Black Folk, 1903, written by W.E.B. DuBois

– p. 1918-1934, quotations from Chapter 2, The Immanence Of The Concept Of Morality, from Morals And The Evolution Of Man, 1922, written by Max Nordau, translated from the German by Marie A. Lewenz

– p. 1949-1950, quotations from the poem, Ballade Des Dames Du Temps Jadis, 1533, written by Francois Villon, translated from the French by Dan Schneider

– p. 1953-1954, lyrics to Bringing In The Sheaves, 1874, written by Knowles Shaw- and p. 4234

– p. 1954-1955, lyrics to The Internationale, 1871, written by Eugene Pottier

– p. 1956-1963, quotation from the Foreword and Chapters 1-2, from Armageddon- 2419 A.D., 1928, written by Philip Francis Nowlan

– p. 1969-1976, quotations from Volume 6, Chapter 71, Prospect Of The Ruins Of Rome In The Fifteenth Century, from History Of The Decline And Fall Of The Roman Empire, 1776, written by Edward Gibbon

– p. 1994-1999, quotation from the ‘Cross Of Gold’ speech, July 9, 1896, by William Jennings Bryan

– p. 2014-2020, quotation from the Chapter 12, from The Secret Agent, 1907, written by Joseph Conrad

– p. 2029-2036, quotation from The Fourth Voyage, from The Seven Voyages Of Sindbad The Sailor, from The Thousand And One Arabian Nights, 1918, written by Andrew Lang

– p. 2047-2052, quotation from Chapters 4, 2, 1, from The Life And Opinions Of Tristram Shandy, Gentleman, 1759, written by Laurence Sterne

– p. 2053-2055, quotation from Chapter 4, Deep Into Cattle Land, from The Virginian, 1902, written by Owen Wister

– p. 2061-2069, quotation from Chapter 87, The Grand Armada, from Moby-Dick, or The Whale, 1851, written by Herman Melville

– p. 2092-2098, quotation from Chapter 45, The Affadavit, from Moby-Dick, or The Whale, 1851, written by Herman Melville

– A Christmas Carol, 1843, written by Charles Dickens

– My Antonia, 1918, written by Willa Cather

– How To Analyze People On Sight, 1921, written by Elsie Lincoln Benedict

– Lady Susan, 1794, written by Jane Austen

– Bleak House, 1853, written by Charles Dickens

– The Dream Of A Ridiculous Man, 1877, written by Fyodor Dostoevsky

– Life On The Mississippi, 1883, written by Mark Twain

– The Jew, 1847, written by Ivan Turgenev

– As You Like It, 1599, written by William Shakespeare

– Rip Van Winkle: A Posthumous Writing Of Diedrich Knickerbocker, 1819, written by Washington Irving

– The Lord’s Prayer

– If I Didn’t Care, 1939, written Jack Lawrence

– The Adventures Of Tom Sawyer, 1876, written by Mark Twain

– Jimmy Crack Corn, 19th Century, written by Anonymous

– The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn: Tom Sawyer’s Comrade, 1884, written by Mark Twain

– The Jungle Book, 1894, written by Rudyard Kipling

– Alice’s Adventures In Wonderland, 1865, written by Lewis Carroll

– Elements Of A Story, from I, Imperial, 2013, written by Dan Schneider

– Through The Looking-Glass, 1871, written by Lewis Carroll

– Kubla Khan, or A Vision In A Dream, 1797, written by Samuel Taylor Coleridge

– Humpty Dumpty, 17th Century, written by Anonymous

– Leviathan or The Matter, Forme And Power Of A Common Wealth Ecclesiasticall And Civil, 1651, written by Thomas Hobbes

– Heartbreak House, 1920, written by George Bernard Shaw

– Theory Of The Earth; or An Investigation Of The Laws Observable In The Composition, Dissolution, And Restoration Of Land Upon The Globe, 1788, written by James Hutton

– The Kama Sutra, 400 B.C., written by Anonymous

– The Wonderful Wizard Of Oz, 1900, written by L. Frank Baum

– Anne Of Green Gables, 1908, written by Lucy Maud Montgomery

– The Old Curiosity Shop, 1841, written by Charles Dickens

– Treasure Island, 1883, written by Robert Louis Stevenson

– Studies In The Psychology Of Sex, 1927, written by Havelock Ellis

– The Importance Of Being Earnest, A Trivial Comedy For Serious People, 1895, written by Oscar Wilde

– Oscar Wilde, His Life And Confessions, Volume I, 1916, written by Frank Harris

– Oscar Wilde: An Idler’s Impression, 1917, written by Edgar Saltus

– Oscar Wilde: A Critical Study, 1912, written by Arthur Ransome

– Conversations On The Plurality Of Worlds, 1686, written by Bernard Le Bovier De Fontenelle

– The Ballad Of Reading Gaol, 1897, written by Oscar Wilde

– The Vincetti Brothers, 2011, written by Dan Schneider

– Flatland: A Romance Of Many Dimensions, 1884, written by Edwin A, Abbott

– The River And I, 1910, written by John G. Neihardt

– Les Misérables, 1862, written by Victor Hugo

– The Hunchback Of Notre Dame, 1831, written by Victor Hugo

– The Wind In The Willows, 1908, written by Kenneth Grahame

– The Marvelous Land Of Oz: Being An Account Of The Further Adventures Of The Scarecrow And The Tin Woodman, 1904, written by L. Frank Baum

– Ozma Of Oz: A Record Of Her Adventures With Dorothy Gale Of Kansas, Billina The Yellow Hen, The Scarecrow, The Tin Woodsman, Tik-Tok, The Cowardly Lion And The Hungry Tiger; Besides Other Good People Too Numerous To Mention Faithfully Recorded Herein, 1907, written by L. Frank Baum

– Little Men, or Life At Plumfield With Jo’s Boys, 1871, written by Louisa May Alcott

– Little Women, 1868, written by Louisa May Alcott

– Tom Sawyer Abroad, 1894, written by Mark Twain

– Tom Sawyer, Detective, 1896, written by Mark Twain

– A Journey To The Centre Of The Earth, 1864, written by Jules Verne

– The Count Of Monte Cristo, 1844, written by Alexandre Dumas (père)

– The Man In The Iron Mask, from The Vicomte Of Bragelonne: Ten Years Later, 1850, written by Alexandre Dumas (père)

– The Three Musketeers, 1844, written by Alexandre Dumas (père)

– The Life And Strange Surprizing Adventures Of Robinson Crusoe, Of York, Mariner: Who lived Eight And Twenty Years, all Alone In An Un-Inhabited Island On The Coast Of America, Near The Mouth Of The Great River Of Oroonoque; Having Been Cast On Shore By Shipwreck, Wherein All The Men Perished But Nimself. With An Account How He Was At Last As Strangely Deliver’d By Pyrates, 1719, written by Daniel Defoe

– Travels Into Several Remote Nations Of The World. In Four Parts. By Lemuel Gulliver, First A Surgeon, And Then A Captain Of Several Ships, 1726, written by Jonathan Swift

– Beautiful Dreamer, 1864, written by Stephen Foster

– The Brothers Karamazov, 1880, written by Fyodor Dostoevsky

– Wikipedia entry on The Brothers Karamazov, 2014, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Brothers_Karamazov

– Wikipedia entry on Roger Corman, 2014, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roger_Corman

– Wikipedia entry on Jack Nicholson, 2014, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jack_Nicholson

– Parker Addison, Philosopher, 1891, written by Ambrose Bierce

– What I Saw Of Shiloh, 1874, written by Ambrose Bierce

– Thirty Years On The Frontier, 1906, written by Robert McReynolds

– The Works Of Samuel Johnson, LL.D., Volume The Fifth, 1825, written by Samuel Johnso, LL.D.

– To The Man On The Trail, 1899, written by Jack London

– Bartleby, The Scrivener A Story Of Wall-Street, 1853, written by Herman Melville

– The Guermantes Way, from Remembrance Of Things Past, 1920, written by Marcel Proust

– The Nose, 1835, written by Nikolai Gogol

– The Lost World, 1912, written by Arthur Conan Doyle

– Varney The Vampire, Or The Feast Of Blood, 1845, written by Thomas Preskett Prest and James Malcolm Rymer

– The Tale Of Genji, 1021, written by Lady Murasaki Shikibu

– The Princess, 1889, written by Anton Chekhov

– Two Gallants, 1914, written by James Joyce

– An Encounter, 1914, written by James Joyce

– The Metamorphosis, 1915, written by Franz Kafka

– The Trial, 19i5, written by Franz Kafka

– Siddhartha, An Indian Tale, 1922, written by Hermann Hesse

– The Dead, 1914, written by James Joyce

– Heart Of Darkness, 1899, written by Joseph Conrad

– Artamène, or Cyrus the Great, 1649, written by Madeleine and Georges de Scudéry, translated by Tim Sullivan, at http://artamenes.wordpress.com/

– The Ingenious Gentleman Don Quixote Of La Mancha, 1605, written by Miguel De Cervantes Saavedra

– The Life Of Gargantua And Of Pantagruel, 1532, written by François Rabelais

– Honesty Is The Best Policy, 1915, written by Aleister Crowley

– p. 3733-3734, quotation from Stave 4, The Last Of The Spirits, from A Christmas Carol, 1843, written by Charles Dickens

– p. 3734-3776, quotation from Theories Of Wit, Part VI. The Relation Of Wit To Dreams And To The Unconscious, from Wit And Its Relation To The Unconscious, 1843, written by Sigmund Freud, translated from the German by A.A. Brill

– p. 3786-3796, quotation from Chapter 22, Objections To The Hypothesis Of Transmutation Considered, from Geological Evidences Of The Antiquity Of Man, 1863, written by Charles Lyell

– p. 3804-3805, quotation from the poem, Washing The Corpse, 1906, written by Rainer Maria Rilke, translated from the German by Dan Schneider

– p. 3808-3809, quotation from the poem, The Man With The Hoe, 1899, written by Edwin Markham

– p. 3814-3825, quotation from Book 1, Neither Principles Nor Ideas Are Innate, from An Essay Concerning Humane Understanding, Volume I, 1689, written by John Locke

– p. 3825-3826, quotation from The Poor Clare, from Curious, If True: Strange Tales, 1860, written by Elizabeth Gaskell

– p. 3827-3830, quotation from Chapter 7, In Pursuit Of Old English, from When Patty Went To College, 1903, written by Jean Webster

– p. 3830-3840, quotation from Chapter 14, Concluding Remarks And Summary, from The Descent Of Man And Selection In Relation To Sex, 1871, written by Charles Darwin

– p. 3865-3872, quotation from The Ferryman, from Siddhartha, An Indian Tale, 1922, written by Hermann Hesse

– p. 3887, lyrics to God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 3887-3889, lyrics to God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 3890-3892, lyrics to God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen, 1719, written by Isaac Watts

– p. 3893-3907, lyrics to The Twelve Days Of Christmas, 18th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 3903, lyrics to Jingle Bells, Batman Smells, 20th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 3914-3920, quotation from Chapter 21, Muspel, from A Voyage To Arcturus, 1920, written by David Lindsay

– p. 3920-3931, quotation from Foreword and Chapters 1-3, from Sex Life Of The Gods, 1962, written by Michael Knerr

– p. 3920-3931, quotation from Foreword and Chapters 1-3, from Sex Life Of The Gods, 1962, written by Michael Knerr

– p. 3931-3939, quotation from Chapters 11-12, from Last And First Men, 1930, written by Olaf Stapledon
—–

– p. 3931-3939, quotation from Chapters 11-12, from Last And First Men, 1930, written by Olaf Stapledon

– p. 3942-3945, quotation from Chapters 10-11, from The Story Of Doctor Dolittle, Being The History Of His Peculiar Life At Home And Astonishing Adventures In Foreign Parts Never Before Printed, 1920, written by Hugh Lofting

– p. 4020-4032, quotation from Chapters 40-42, from Howard’s End, 1910, written by E.M. Forster

– p. 4033-4038, quotation from 2BR02B, 1962, written by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr.

– p. 4058-4059, quotation from O God Of Highest Heaven, 18th Century, written by Anonymous- and p. 4101-4102

– p. 4066-4078, quotations from The Autobiography Of Malcolm X, 1965, written by Alex Haley

– p. 4112-4124, quotation from Chapters 5-8, from Of Human Bondage, 1915, written by Somerset Maugham

– p. 4124-4125, quotation from Chapter 28, from Twelve Years A Slave, 1853, written by Solomon Northup

– p. 4133-4140, quotation from 1:1 to 8:14, The Song Of Solomon, Old Testament, The King James Bible, 1611

– p. 4141-4146, quotation from The Red Shoes, from Hans Christian Andersen’s Fairy Tales, 1872, written by Hans Christian Andersen, translated from the Danish by H. P. Paull

– p. 4143, quotation from The Mourner’s Kaddish, 1st Millennium, written by Anonymous

– p. 4146-4147, quotation from 109th Psalm, Book Of Psalms, Old Testament, The King James Bible, 1611

– p. 4147-4151, quotation from The Good Bargain, from Grimm’s Fairy Tales, 1812, written by Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm, translated from the German by Edgar Taylor and Marian Edwards

– p. 4151-4154, quotation from The Jew In The Thorns, from Grimm’s Fairy Tales, 1812, written by Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm, translated from the German by Edgar Taylor and Marian Edwards

– p. 4154-4165, quotation from 12 Fables, from Aesop’s Fables, 7th Century, B.C., written by Aesop, multiple translators from the Greek to English

– p. 4177-4187, quotation from the speech ‘I Shall Not Seek, And I Will Not Accept,’ March 31, 1968, by President Lyndon B. Johnson

– p. 4189, quotation from Walter Cronkite editorial report on the CBS Evening News, February 27, 1968, by President Lyndon B. Johnson

– p. 4197-4202, quotation from Book 1, Pierre Just Emerging From His Teens, from Pierre: or The Ambiguitues, 1852, written by Herman Melville

– p. 4203-4213, quotation from Chapter 6, from Tumbleweeds, 2005, written by Dan Schneider

– p. 4207-4208, lyrics to Ave Maria, 16th Century, written by Anonymous

– p. 4221-4232, quotation from Life Without Principle, 1854, written by Henry David Thoreau

– p 4236, lyrics to Karn Evil 9, 1st Impression, Part 2, from the Emerson, Lake & Palmer
album Brain Salad Surgery, 1973, Atlantic Records, written by Greg Emerson and Greg Lake

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