searching ebooks
  
~ How to find books and texts ~

~ How to find any text written on our globe ~

(Yes, any, duh :-)

Pearls of ebook seeking wisdoms in here, readers that will take the time to experiment a little will be able open many a virtual library door.
Note that you may also enjoy a more specific unabridged discussion about ebooks 'webbits' and note also that this kind of search may be performed also using some underground searching lore
Do not forget to check the older classrooms Books & books & dark riders    and Cat burglers in the museum after dark.
Also remember the oldest 'webbit' trick of the trade, the so called "long reference fishing": "'who is that?' Frodo asked, when he got a chance to whisper to Mr. Butterbur"
 :-)


red Project Gutenberg red
red Full-length electronic texts red
red Collections on specific subjects red
red Searching books red
red Et ab hic et ab hoc red
red History of the e-book scene red

1st published at www.searchlores.org in December 2003
Version 0.19, May 2005


red Our own book lists red            red Our own library red



Project Gutenberg

Project Gutenberg at http://www.gutenberg.org/, or Project Gutenberg at http://promo.net/pg/Home Pages: One of the first full-text Internet collections. Easiest to use by using the alphabetic or specific searches for author/title. Note that there are various "current" Project Gutenberg sites. Many o links provided on the web point, alas, to earlier addresses which are no longer being maintained.

Gutenberg's online catalog: http://www.gutenberg.org/catalog/
Gutenberg's advanced search engine:http://www.gutenberg.org/catalog/world/search


Gutenerg's Database search
Search by Author or Title. For more guidance, see the Advanced Search page, where you can specify language, topic and more.



Note that often enough you have links to computer generated audio books in mp3 format as well...

offline catalogs
recent books



Full-length electronic texts

The WWW Virtual Library : The VL is the oldest catalog of the web, started by Tim Berners-Lee, the creator of html and the web itself. Unlike commercial catalogs, it is run by a loose confederation of volunteers, who compile pages of key links for particular areas in which they are expert; even though it isn't the biggest index of the web, the VL pages are widely recognised as being amongst the highest-quality guides to particular sections of the web.   British mirror   Swiss mirror  

The University of Pensylvania Online Books Page: offers a search by author or title, as well as links to many web sites that offer collections of full-text publications: see below under Searching books 

ABU: la Bibliothèque Universelle:

Online Book Initiative

In parentheses: "In Parentheses is devoted to distributing texts, translations, and commentaries from a wide variety of areas and disciplines in an elegantly presented form", mainly medieval texts.

American Memory from the Library of Congress

Athena: authors and texts: thousands of full-text materials, many from other collections (such as Project Gutenberg) in several European languages. Links may point to website for collection instead of actual book.

The Bartleby project: limited collection of classic works of reference, poetry and literature. 

Dissertation Abstracts: Titles and abstracts from the most recent two years are available free of charge for most dissertations; older work requires access through a subscribing institution

Electronic Editions: Books from the University of California Press. As an experiment, the UC press has placed online the full text of selected books on its list in International Studies, Classics, Literature, History, Anthropology, Politics, and Religious Studies. The site uses frames to prevent downloading the entire book, but the full text can be read online.

Electronic Texts on the Internet: A list of lists from RefDesk

The Internet Public Library (Michigan university)
IPL Online Texts collection 18,000 titles that can be browsed by author, by title, or by Dewey Decimal Classification.  Recommended.
IPL Search engine (advanced): http://ipl.s i.umich.edu/div/sitesearch/?words=

National Archives and Records Administration, this site is confusing to navigate, but has a rich collection of documents and images.  The National Archival Information Locator is the search page. Try the homepage for additional information.  The Archival Research Catalog is intended to replace this shortly.

Oxford Text Archive: Links to American Mirror for the OTA because the webmaster often has difficulty using the U.K connection. A large and intimidating listing of electronic texts via FTP. Not recommended for the computer challenged.

 

http://www.online-literature.com/: "We offer searchable online literature for the student, educator, or enthusiast. To find the work you're looking for start by looking through the author index. We currently have over 300 full books and over 1000 short stories and poems by over 90 authors."

 


Collections on specific subjects

Librarians' Index to the Internet (California)
http://lii.org/: a guide to Internet resources: a searchable, annotated subject directory of more than 12,000 Internet resources selected and evaluated by librarians for their usefulness to users of public libraries.
http://lii.org/advanced: advanced search mask, for instance:
doyle

Core Historical Literature of Agriculture: From Cornell: several hundred works covering all aspects of rural life and farming including nutrition, rural sociology, food preservation, and economic botany. Extremely well organized. Recommended.

Alex Catalogue of Electronic Texts: Several hundred works from the "western canon" with useful indexing and search tools. Recommended

Ancient Greek Sites on the WWW: Includes works by Plato, Socrates, Euripedes, etc.

The Avalon Project at the Yale Law School: Full-text digital documents relating to Law, History, Economics, Politics, Diplomacy and Government. Has lots of basic legal documents and charters with supporting documents

Bartleby Verse American & English Poetry: 1250–1920. Full-text versions of six classic poetry anthologies.

CIHM: Canadian Institute for Historical Microreproductions

Economic History Virtual Library (A-J) Economic History Virtual Library (K-Z) The Economic and Business History section of the WWW Virtual Library is maintained in Amsterdam by the Netherlands Economic History Archive.

Archive of the History of Economic Thought: maintained by Rod Hay of McMaster University: a large full-text collection of classic works in economics and political theory. Not all listed works are accessible to public users. Also provides classic reviews and bibliographies. Recommended.

EuroDocs: Western European Documents: Links to many full-text collections of documents.  Recommended

Frenc h Revolutionary pamphlets: From the Artfl project

Internet History Sourcebooks: By Paul Halsall at Fordham University. A large collection of primary texts and other materials, primarily collected for classroom use. Arranged in three groups, for Ancient, Medieval and Modern History, and many subgroups. Most links are to short selections from larger works, but there are also links to major websites such as the Galileo Project

Internet Library of Early Journals (ILEJ)  Scanned pages from selected years of 6 British 18th. and 19th. Century journals: Philosophical Transactions, the Gentleman's Magazine, Notes and Queries, Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, the Builder and the Annual Register. Partly searchable. 

The Literary Gothic: In addition to a wide range of research aids, this site offers an extremely extensive collection of  literary works.  Easy to search alphabetically.

Medieval Manuscripts from The Digital Scriptorium: A test site containing images from the Bancroft Library, Columbia University and other libraries. Thousands of medieval manuscripts are catalogued, but the site is difficult to use. Read the search tips carefully. Manuscripts are stored as images, so they are slow to load. This site will probably involve a fee when completed, so try it now.

The Online Medieval and Classical Library  from Berkeley.  Searchable.  Recommended.

Model Editions Partnership: experimental site offering editions of classic American papers including Documents of the First Federal Congress, the legal papers of Abraham Lincoln, and the papers of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony, as an exercise in the preparation of web editions of texts. Four of the editions are based on full-text searchable document transcriptions; two are based on document images; and one is based on both images and text.

Ch ristian Books on the Web: Large collection of bibles and prayer books, Augustine, Loyola, Calvin, Law, Pascal. Bunyan, Foxe

Sacred and Religious Texts: From Bahai to Zoroastrian

Secular Web Historical Texts Library: electronic texts of authors such as Lucretius, Paine, Voltaire, Locke, Spinoza, Darwin, and Russell

 



SEARCHING FOR BOOKS

University of Pensylvania

(University of Pensylvania's Digital Library)

Au thor:

   Words in last or first name
   Exact start of name (last name first)

Title:

Words in title
Exact start of title ("The", "A", and "An" can be omitted)

   
Examples:

http://onlinebooks.li brary.upenn.edu/ Upenn's online books.
http://onl inebooks.library.upenn.edu/search.html Upenn's online books, search mask, the same reproduced above.
For instance: doyle.
Virginia edu (the tresure chest of all palm & lit formats)

Carry your library in your pda!
http:// etext.lib.virginia.edu/ebooks/ebooklist.html
Full text search: http://etext.virginia.edu/etcbin/ot2 www-ebooks?specfile=/texts/english/ebooks/ebooks.o2w
For instance: doyle
Compound search mask

Search virginia for word or phrase:

within

If more than 100 results view


Library of Congress

[gateway access to LC's catalog] (and those at many other institutions)


Deutscher Bildungsserver (finds quickly what you need)

How does it work? Explanation in german

QSUCHEred
http://www.bildung sserver.de/qsuche.html, try "doyle"
ADVAred Advanced search: http://www.bildu ngsserver.de/expsuche.html
TEXTred Text search: http://www.bildungsser ver.de/search/, for instance: doyle: note the difference with the 'qsuche' search mask above.
This mask is also known as "Broker Abfragemaske": http://dbs.bbf.dipf.de/searc h/.
Freebooks in Oz


http://www.e-book.co m.au/freebooks.htm

Xrefer

[http://www.xrefer.com/]
xrefer's contains encyclopedias, dictionaries, thesauri & books of quotations. All cross-referenced, all in one place


Siteburg

Another e-books search engine (search also 'in rapidshare'): http://cris.siteburg.com/books.php


Jeff's quick tip

[from the ~S~ Seekers' msgboard] 
~S~ Jeff has given to the seekers community so much that it would be hard to find something great enough to tank him, here, if you take the time to understand the following, a 'compendium' on "how to find a book on the web".


Re: book search strategies?

"I am making this post after a search for:
Genius The Natural History of Creativity
written by
Dr. Hans Eysenck
Very poor results, but I did not try everything yet.
Suggestions for this or any book search?
"

sometimes "too much" is "too little"...

i begin with your words ...
Dr. Hans Eysenck 1910 returns
ok the guy is there ... what do I want? something written BY him
"by Dr. Hans Eysenck" otoh only 3 returns

regroup-rethink ... too much is too little
by Hans Eysenck 6,670 returns --- ok back on track now

filter alittle more ... Genius 512 ... and I see your full book title ... I could take a different path here now or keep on with this one ... I decide to take the Y in the road

is it online??? lets ask

"full text" "Genius The Natural History of Creativity" returns 4

i only looked at the first return ... seems to indicate a full text ... asks for your proquest login ... ah so now we know how we can get a full text Welcome

many ways to skin a cat ... problem is catchin it


jeff


A nice webbit:
-inurl:htm -inurl:html intitle:”index of” +(“/ebooks”|”/book”) +(chm|pdf|zip) +”For Dummies”

Also, of course, -inurl:htm -inurl:html intitle:"index of" +("/ebooks"|"/book") +(chm|pdf|zip) +"o'reilly"

Here the complete story of this webbit:

OReally Google Webbit (17/05/05 12:01:49)

FROM http://hotniss.com/page.php?id=233

Directions
Once you learn google search, you can find anything. Want some ebooks? Oh, yeah... google does that easily. Another power searching lesson coming right up.

Google: -inurl:htm -inurl:html intitle:"index of" +("/ebooks"|"/book") +(chm|pdf|zip)

What does all of this mean? The -inurl htm and -inul html is attempting to get rid of regular webpages and show just index pages. Looking for index of in the title is doing the same. Using the pipe ( | ) tells google to look for something OR something else. Here were are telling google to look for book or ebook directories... and we have listed several common ebook formats (zip, pdf, chf).

If you would like to look for a particular author or title just tack it to the end of your search.

Google: -inurl:htm -inurl:html intitle:"index of" +("/ebooks"|"/book") +(chm|pdf|zip) +"o'reilly"

This uses the same idea but attempts to focus on directories that contain O'Reilly stuff. It's not perfect, but it's better than paying.

littlefish

Re: OReally Google Webbit (17/05/05 12:59:00)
let's clean this query, it looks like a mess. Does obfuscating the query makes it look more leet or what ? ;)

-inurl:htm -inurl:html intitle:"index of" +("/ebooks"|"/book") +(chm|pdf|zip) +"o'reilly"

could be written :

intitle:index.of ebooks|book chm|pdf|zip o.reilly -ext:htm -ext:html

you don't need to put all those parenthesis or quotes. It basically produces the same result, with less thing to type..

and then you can optimize it a bit : rar and nfo files are good signals for a good ebook release. directories can also be named 'books', and scene ebook tagging usually put 'ebook' in the filename (remember that google has still some big fuzzy results concerning stemming, so stick to piping the different way to write a word). And finally, oreilly can be written without the space between 'o' and 'reilly'.

That finally results to this query :

intitle:index.of ebooks|book|books|ebook chm|pdf|zip|nfo|rar o.reilly|oreilly -ext:htm -ext:html -ext:asp

btw, i guess this webbit was already posted two or three time in our boards in the past 5 years, and was copied over and over ;)

loki

Re: Re: OReally Google Webbit (17/05/05 20:55:32)
> Does obfuscating the query makes it look more leet or what ? ;)

Probably... looks like the originator, AlexTheBeast, "got a gift certificate, t-shirt, and mug for submitting such a great [webbit]".

> btw, i guess this webbit was already posted two or three time in our boards in the
> past 5 years, and was copied over and over ;)

That was also what I figured - Rabbits.html says it was first posted at ~S~ in November 2002, and I recall using the technique in the 2002 summer, so.......... :)

littlefish



Et ab hic et ab hoc

Ebooks for gameboy:
http://uk.geocities.com/ ebooks2go/ :-)




Loki's "chm" webbit:
ebook searching - chm format (13/11/03 22:00:36)
    I've seen recently, especially when dealing with tech stuff, a lot a ebooks, in the chm format. Most of them were formated by some bookwarez scene (you know, the package informal rules thing).

    CHM is the Windows' Compiled HTML Help format. Microsoft never released the format specification, but (as written on the site linked above) there are some reverse engineered descriptions.

    Anyway, what's interesting is the fact it's build on HTML, and that it can create nice ebooks with a TOC even if it wasn't build for that use.
    The fact is : THEY use it.

    that's all, just a small thing to know : chm is a keyword to know if you want to fish ebooks.

    See for yourself.
    note that google seems to index some chm files, event if it can't read its content - most of the time it should be compressed with Microsoft's LZX algorithm. So, queries like +filety pe:chm +ebook are powerful
loki





Mordred's "lit" webbit:
~ Searching for lit ebook files. (14/11/03 12:05:53)


    http://www.google.com/search?q=tolkien+filetype:lit
    http://www.google.com/search?q=art-of-war+filetype:lit
    http://www.google.com/search?q=holmes+filetype:lit

    Btw, you'll find this utility very useful (if you haven't already):
    http://www.convertlit.com
Mordred





Loki's and oxo's "converting lit & chm" for fun & profit
Converting .LIT files for fun and profit (14/11/03 15:30:29)
    One more, also with sources :)

    http://www.kyz.uklinux.net/convlit.php

    the core of the lit format is the LZX compression, used also in the CAB and CHM format.

    See libmspack :

    A library for Microsoft compression formats

    The purpose of libmspack is to provide both compression and decompression of some loosely related file formats used by Microsoft. The intention is to support all of the following formats:

    File format nameFile extensionIntroducedAlgorithm(s) used
    COMPRESS.EXE [SZDD].??_1990LZSS
    Microsoft Help.HLP1990LZSS
    COMPRESS.EXE [KWAJ].??_1993LZSS, LZSS+Huffman, deflate
    Microsoft Cabinet.CAB1995deflate, Quantum, LZX
    HTML Help.CHM1997LZX
    Microsoft eBook.LIT2000LZX, SHA, DES

loki

decompiling chm books (14/11/03 12:20:54)
    according to MSDN, you can use the same hh.exe to decompile such a file:

    hh.exe -decompile folder chm

    -decompile is the switch

    folder is the name of the destination folder where you want the decompiled files to be copied

    chm is the name of the compiled help file you want to decompile
oxo





Loki's "amazon" webbits
Re: Re: some comments, hey loki (25/11/03 21:36:22)
    "Hey loki, i do not quite follow your hint to 'a closer look' to amazon. You mean there is something we can access that we do not see on amazon's 'frontside' or do you mean that amazon is more useful for searchers than we believe 'as it is', I mean without hidden functions?"
    I mean their engines are becoming more and more powerful, and i think we should keep an eye on it. I have solved the little quest about the illustration of the new emperor's clothes using the ability of amazon to show some scanned pages (the frontlap carry important 'meta' information). And now amazon allow to search inside the books.

    If you have read the solution of the 909 riddle, wrote by vvf and jeff, you already know the nice amazon-audio trick : change the .com part of the URL to .co.uk or .fr or .de or whatever you like and see the amazing thing: some countries let you listen to more clips than others!

    But I don't know yet if there are some hidden features that await us, but why don't we try ? There are already some good stuff dealing about that (btw, this book is already scanned and spreaded on the net ;)

loki





A small vignette by cgull
Dear f+,

A small vignette for your growing ebook section.

Using Amazon's "Search inside this book" and some
searching techniques to pull
the webbit...

Tools:
------
1. Mozilla firebird [or any browser capable of disbaling 
javascript
'on-the-fly']

2. Amazon.com account [made with false IDs of course]

3. Some grey matter to make "fishing-line carrots" ;-)

Method:
-------
1. Login to amazon.com with your acct. using Firebird, leave
javascript enabled
for now.

2. Identify book of interest, in this example, let us pick up
"Structural
Bioinformatics", by Bourne, published by Wiley-Liss, Inc. [By
all means a great
compendium of papers pertinent to the field,and darn expensive to
boot.]

3. Click on "Search inside this book" link, under the
cover pic.

4. Before doing anything else, lets look at the table of contents
or TOC, to
identify the pages of interest to us. I pick up Chapter 27,
"ab initio Methods"

on page 547.

5. Well, now if we try leafing through the pages which  amazon
shows us
(without even loggin in), we cant get too far. These are just TOC,
index and
front and back jackets.

6. But, with a shiny new amazon.com acct. you can log in and
search inside the
book. So lets do that for our chapter.

7. First try, "ab initio methods", 50 hits. OK. What
now? Through the crappy
page numbers shown in results, getting the page of interest is a
nuisance.

But look at the page number in the TOC, and append it to the
query, "ab initio
methods 547", bingo the first  hit is the chapter 27's first
page.

8. Ho hum, big deal. Amazon lets you see only two pages before and
two pages
after the page you pick from the results. That doesn't help much.

9. Well, what now? Darn, we are searchers, not thieves (to
paraphrase +ORC,
with due respect).

10. Hmm. There is something called Figures in this book. Lets make
our
"fishing-line carrot" based on that.

11. "Figure 27.1" is my next query. (Chapter 27, figure
1, duh!)

12. Bingo, on page 2 of the results, I have my target page # 549.
Now I can go
two pages back to get page # 548 and two pages ahead as well.

13. Just below that you can see the page for Figure 27.2 and so
on...

14. Great, now that we can get to the pages, what next, u dont
expect me to
waste a forest prinitng those darn pictures directly from the
browser, right?

15. Well, try right clicking and saving the page (pic!) that
amazon shows. Hmm,
nada, zilch, zero. NO USE.

16. Now, Firebird comes in to the rescue. Turn off javascript and
you can right
click and save the images . Just take care to save them as jpeg
and number them
according to the page numbers so that u can read them at leisure.

17. Have fun! and learn...

Greetz to all the awesome folks at searchlores.org and fellow ~S~
seekers.
-------------------------------------

All rights reserved and reversed.

(c) 2004 Cgull



More Amazon hacks by Ben


Abusing-Amazon-Search-Inside-the-Book.writeback

Abusing Amazon "Search Inside the Book"

I just perpretrated my first abuse of the new Amazon "Search Inside the Book" service. It was interesting, educational and ultimately fruitful, though labour-intensive.

A while back, I read the first half or so of Constance Hale's "Sin and Syntax" (which I thereafter lent to Gord; have I got it back since then? I can't recall). It contained a wonderful quote by George Bernard Shaw:

If you do not immediately suppress the person who takes it upon himself to lay down the law almost every day in your columns on the subject of literary composition, I will give up the Chronicle. The man is a pedant, an ignoramus, an idiot and a self-advertising duffer... Your famous specialist ... is now beginning to rebuke "second-rate" newspapers for using such phrases as "to suddenly go" and "to boldly say." I ask you, Sir, to put this man out ... without interfering with his perfect freedom of choice between "to suddenly go," "to go suddenly" and "suddenly to go".... Set him adrift and try an intelligent Newfoundland dog in in his place.

The most distinctive word in that passage is easily Newfoundland, and dropping that into the query box at the Amazon Search Inside the Book page for Sin and Syntax did indeed return part of the passage. The result, though, is only the final sentence (and a section heading, with a shard of the first sentence thereafter):

1. on page 72:

"... of choice between "to suddenly go," "to go suddenly" and "suddenly to go...... Set him adrift and try an intelligent Newfoundland dog in his place. Carnal Pleasures Sometimes a writer does without other parts of speech altogether, letting a verb demand ..."

A little experimentation showed that it is also possible to search for exact strings of text... such as the first few words in the present sentence. Lo and behold, a further search for "of choice between" revealed:

1. on page 72:

"... "to boldly say." I ask you, Sir, to put this man out ... without interfering with his perfect freedom of choice between "to suddenly go," "to go suddenly" and "suddenly to go...... Set him adrift and try an intelligent Newfoundland dog in ..."

2. on page 151 [...and so forth...]

The rest of the quote was trivially reconstructed by applying the same process until the beginning of the sentence was found, then merging together all of the partial results. Altogether, seven queries

These seven, in fact, in order last to first:

"... 72 SIN AND SYNTAX "Ross wants you to for God's sake stop attributing human behavior to dogs." ... apoplectic. Shaw wrote this to the local paper: If you do not immediately suppress the person who takes it upon himself to lay down the law almost every day in your columns on the ..."
"... mar to our Anglo-Saxon tongue insist the split infinitive is a no-no, they're dead wrong. Copy editors need to back down, lest they earn the wrath of a latter-day George Bernard ... you do not immediately suppress the person who takes it upon himself to lay down the law almost every day in your columns on the subject of literary composition, I will give up the ..."
"... upon himself to lay down the law almost every day in your columns on the subject of literary composition, I will give up the Chronicle. The man is a pedant, an ignoramus, an idiot and a self-advertising duffer.... Your famous specialist ... is now beginning ..."
"... I will give up the Chronicle. The man is a pedant, an ignoramus, an idiot and a self-advertising duffer.... Your famous specialist ... is now beginning to rebuke "second-rate" newspapers for using such phrases as "to suddenly go" and "to boldly say." ..."
"... famous specialist ... is now beginning to rebuke "second-rate" newspapers for using such phrases as "to suddenly go" and "to boldly say." I ask you, Sir, to put this man out ... without interfering with his perfect freedom of choice between "to ..."
... "to boldly say." I ask you, Sir, to put this man out ... without interfering with his perfect freedom of choice between "to suddenly go," "to go suddenly" and "suddenly to go...... Set him adrift and try an intelligent Newfoundland dog in ..."
"... of choice between "to suddenly go," "to go suddenly" and "suddenly to go...... Set him adrift and try an intelligent Newfoundland dog in his place.

were necessary to reconstruct the entire paragraph - labour-intensive, yes, but very simple to automate.

The structure of the query URL is pleasantly simple. Here is the second example, with the important parts highlighted:

http://www.amazon.com/gp/reader/ 0767903099 ?v=search-inside&keywords= %22of+choice+between%22

The first part, of course, is the ISBN, and the second is the query string. It's a bog-standard escaped HTTP sequence, as simple as one could possibly desire. Screen-scraping the query result page for the text is trivial (nasty regex hint: if the query is non-empty, the desired string is in the first <td class="small">...</td> after the string "on Page". The latter is contained with an anchor tag, though this isn't strictly necessary to leverage) and turning the first three or four words of this text into another query URL is exactly as easy as you think.

Ease notwithstanding, this is not a general-purpose way to retrieve the full text of a book. Fifteen to twenty queries or more are required to extract the full text of a single page, and the server load imposed by a single IP address trying to reconstruct an entire book could (does?) easily trigger server-side countermeasures. Also, no formatting is present in the extracted text, not even section headings, so the snarfing of structured text (textbooks, reference works, even index pages) would be prohibitively difficult to automate.

Amazon has deeply impressed me with this: they've managed to create a tremendously useful resource which is minimally susceptible to abuse. I can't wait to see how the competition from Google Print shapes up. As long as we can fight off the Intellectual Property wolves, we may yet manage to create an informational golden age.




The IRC path by book


I have been searching for the book "MUD Game Programming" for quite a while, but could not find it using any of the techniques on the text Targets . I came across the string Premier.Press.MUD.GAME.PROGRAMMING.ebook-lib, though it was trying to sell me. I almost gave up, but then I remembered reading a IRC way to find music that mentioned books too. So I clicked on it, loaded irc, logged on to undernet->#bookz, then searched with @find, and the very first response was the book I wanted. Maybe the IRC page should be added to the Books target page? It is on the sound one, but not the books one. book


(some links on this page have been taken from Margaret DeLacy site)
...so, where can I download those pesky doyle's books?
Petit image

(c) 3rd Millennium: [fravia+], all rights reserved