|Mirror [#1]||Moby Dick + FREE Audiobook Included.pdf||24,839 KB/Sec|
|Mirror [#2]||Moby Dick + FREE Audiobook Included.pdf||31,252 KB/Sec|
|Mirror [#3]||Moby Dick + FREE Audiobook Included.pdf||39,325 KB/Sec|
• Includes beautiful artworks and illustrations
• INCLUDES AN EMBEDDED AUDIOBOOK
• Active Table of Contents for an easy navigation within the book
• Manually coded and crafted by professionals for highest formatting quality and standards
Check out ngims Publishing's other illustrated literary classics. The vast majority of our books have original illustrations, embedded audiobook, navigable Table of Contents, and are fully formatted. Browse our library collection by typing in ngims plus the title you're looking for, e.g. ngims Gulliver's Travels.
Ebooks on the web are not organized for easy reading, littered with text errors and often have missing contents. You will not find another beautifully formatted classic literature ebook that is well-designed with amazing artworks and illustrations and an embedded audiobook like this one. Our ebooks are hand-coded by professional formatters and programmers. Ebook development and design are the core of what our engineers do. Our ebooks are not the cheap flat text kind, but are built from the ground up with emphasis on proper text formatting and integrity.
Moby-Dick, also known as The Whale, is a novel first published in 1851 by American author Herman Melville. Moby-Dick is widely considered to be a Great American Novel and a treasure of world literature. The story tells the adventures of the wandering sailor Ishmael, and his voyage on the whale ship Pequod, commanded by Captain Ahab. Ishmael soon learns that Ahab seeks one specific whale: Moby Dick, a ferocious, enigmatic white sperm whale. In a previous encounter, the whale destroyed Ahab's boat and bit off his leg. Ahab intends to take revenge.
Moby-Dick has been classified as American Romanticism. It was first published by Richard Bentley in London on October 18, 1851. Although the book initially received mixed reviews, Moby-Dick is now considered part of the Western canon. (Wikipedia)