Free
Read

Robinson Crusoe

When Robinson Crusoe's ship is destroyed, the English sailor finds himself marooned on a desert island for nearly thirty years. This classic adventure story chronicles one man's will to survive despite the odds.
more
Impression
Add to shelf
Already read
392 printed pages
Read for freeClassics

ImpressionsAll

👍

I liked it.

sarathclal
sarathclalshared an impression10 months ago
👍

Arisbeth Pantoja
Arisbeth Pantojashared an impression10 months ago
💧Soppy

Porfavor pónganlo en español

QuotesAll

e got a good estate by merchandise, and leaving off his trade, lived afterwards at York, from whence he had married my mother, whose relations were named Robinson, a very good family in that country, and from whom I was called Robinson Kreutznaer; but, by the usual corruption of words in England, we are now called—nay we call ourselves and write our na
had been placed
The Island of Despair
agreeable diversions, and all desirable pleasures, were the blessings attending the middle station of life; that this way men went silently and smoothly through the world, and comfortably out of it, not embarrassed with the labours of the hands or of the head, not sold to a life of slavery for daily bread, nor harassed with perplexed circumstances, which rob the soul of peace and the body of rest, no
secret overruling decree, that hurries us on to be the instruments of our own destruction
regiment of foot in
pulled off to sea instead of pulling in for the shore;
what might be called the upper station of low life, which he had found, by long experience, was the best state in the world, the most suited to human happiness, not exposed to the miseries and hardships, the labour and sufferings of the mechanic part of mankind, and not embarrassed with the pride, luxury, ambition, and envy of the upper part of mankind
It is impossible to express the astonishment and confusion of my thoughts on this occasion. I had hitherto acted upon no religious foundation at all; indeed, I had very few notions of religion in my head, nor had entertained any sense of anything that had befallen me otherwise than as chance, or, as we lightly say, what pleases God, without so much as inquiring into the end of Providence in these things, or His order in governing events for the world. But after I saw barley grow there, in a climate which I knew was not proper for corn, and especially that I knew not how it came there, it startled me strangely, and I began to suggest that God had miraculously caused His grain to grow without any help of seed sown, and that it was so directed purely for my sustenance on that wild, miserable place.
This touched my heart a little, and brought tears out of my eyes,
n ready to die for fear, and fell

On the bookshelvesAll

EF Education First

Englishmate

Katya Akhtyamova

Take a breath

Анастасия Ермошенко

Бесплатно по-английски

Екатерина Ивченкова

Книги на английском языке

Related booksAll

Related booksAll

Jules Verne

Around the World in 80 Days

Robert Louis Stevenson

Treasure Island

Jonathan Swift

Gulliver’s Travels

Mark Twain

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer

Charles Dickens

Oliver Twist

Joseph Rudyard Kipling

The Jungle Book

Jack London

The Call of the Wild

On the bookshelvesAll

Englishmate

Take a breath

Бесплатно по-английски

Don’t give a book.
Give a library.
fb2epubzip
Drag & drop your files (not more than 5 at once)