The Call of the Wild
Series that include this title
--H. L. Mencken
One of the greatest American storytellers, Jack London enjoyed phenomenal popularity in his own time and remains widely read throughout the world. His work is characterized by thrilling action, an intuitive feeling for animal life, and a sense of justice that often manifests itself through violence. The Call of the Wild, perhaps the best novel ever written about animals, traces a dog?s sudden entry into the wild and his education in survival among the wolves.
Library of America Paperback Classics feature authoritative texts drawn from the acclaimed Library of America series and introduced by today?s most distinguished scholars and writers. Each book features a detailed chronology of the author?s life and career, and essay on the choice of the text, and notes.
The contents of this Paperback Classic are drawn from Jack London: Novels and Stories, volume number 6 in The Library of America series. It is joined in the series by a companion volume, number 7, Jack London: Novels and Social Writings.
Baker & Taylor
A young dog, abused by men and his hungry rivals on a Klondike dog team, escapes to the wilderness and joins a wolfpack.
An accessibly priced edition of the early twentieth-century classic about a mixed-breed sled dog that heeds a primal desire to return to a feral life features an authoritative introduction and a student-friendly format. Original
"Introduction copyright c1990 by E.L. Doctorow." -- T.p. verso
Nature stories, American
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And when, on the still cold nights, he pointed his nose at a star and howled long and wolflike, it was his ancestors, dead and dust, pointing nose at star and howling down through the centuries and through him. And his cadences were their cadences, the cadences which voiced their woe and what to them was the meaning of the stillness, and the cold, and dark.
Thus, as token of what a puppet thing life is, the ancient song surged through him and he came into his own again; and he came because men had found a yellow metal in the North, and because Manuel was a gardener’s helper whose wages did not lap over the needs of his wife and diverse small copies of himself.
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