The E. M. Forster Collection : 11 Complete Works

The E. M. Forster Collection : 11 Complete Works

by E. M. Forster

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The E. M. Forster Collection : 11 Complete Works by E. M. Forster

11 complete novels and short stories by English novelist and short story writer E. M. Forster.

1) Where Angels Fear to Tread
2) The Longest Journey
3) A Room with a View
4) Howards End
5) The Machine Stops
6) The Story of a Panic
7) The Other Side of the Hedge
8) The Celestial Omnibus
9) Other Kingdom
10) The Curate's Friend
11) The Road from Colonus

Product Details

BN ID: 2940013214408
Publisher: Seven Treasures Publications
Publication date: 11/01/2011
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Sales rank: 183,136
File size: 3 MB

About the Author

Born in London in 1879, E. M. Forster is the author of six novels: Where Angels Fear to Tread, The Longest Journey, A Room with a View, Howard’s End, A Passage to India, and Maurice, the last published posthumously. He also wrote a number short stories, in addition to criticism and essays. His books have been adapted into several popular movies. He was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature in 13 separate years. He died in 1970.

Date of Birth:

January 1, 1879

Date of Death:

June 7, 1970

Place of Birth:


Place of Death:

Coventry, England


B. A. in classics, King's College, Cambridge, 1900; B. A. in history, 1901; M.A., 1910

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E.M. Forster Collection: five books in a single file 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
thehappierslacker More than 1 year ago
convenient collection of both Forster's novels & short stories in eBook format; i was looking for an eBook copy of "The Machine Stops" to read, but bought this collection so i could reread the excellent novels. however, i was deeply disappointed to find multiple typographical errors in the text, such as several words with symbols instead of the letter, the word Form being substituted for From, and even a repeat of a paragraph which made me wonder of there were portions of the original author's text missing. these errors did reduce my enjoyment of reading. however i enjoyed thoroughly the story of "The Machine Stops". i acknowledge the irony of reading this story about a future people's dependence on antique mechanical devices on a modern electronic device. this cultural dependence that disallowed any book other than the "Book of the Machine" whose sole subject was the Machine itself. and so i can forgive any glitches in text which only served as reminders that i was not reading a paper copy.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago