eBook Good-Bye, My Lady download
by James Street
Author: James Street
Publisher: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; Stated First Edition edition (June 1, 1954)
ePub: 1841 kb
Fb2: 1553 kb
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Good-bye, My Lady is a novel by James H. Street about a boy and his dog. It was published by J. B. Lippincott Company in June 1954 and reprinted in paperback by Pocket Books in February 1978.
Good-bye, My Lady is a novel by James H. It is based on Street's short story "Weep No More, My Lady", which was published in the 6 December 1941 issue of The Saturday Evening Post. The novel was made into a film of the same name in 1956.
Good-Bye, My Lady Hardcover – June 1, 1954. by James Street (Author). Years ago (more than I want to admit 2) I read the book Good bye, My Lady.
Good-Bye, My Lady book. But their short, close frien Lost Dog: No one believed Skeeter when he said that the animal he heard laughing in the swamp was a dog. But when he and his Uncle Jesse tried to catch the animal, they discovered that was exactly what she was: a beautiful little dog Skeeter named Lady. Skeeter took lady home; he grew to love her and taught her to be the best hunting dog ever.
Street also published two popular novels about boys and dogs, The Biscuit Eater and Good-bye, My Lady, both were turned into movies, and a set of l novels about a Baptist minister, The Gauntlet and The High Calling, both were bought by Hollywood but never produced. Street's short stories and articles appeared regularly in Cosmopolitan, The Saturday Evening Post, Collier's and Holiday.
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This is not the book "Good Bye, My Lady" by James Street. It is Volume 21 - Spring 1955 of the Reader's Digest Condensed Books. It contains a condensed version of the James Street book and four other books.
This is not the book "Good Bye, My Lady" by James Street.
Good-bye, My Lady is a 1956 American film adaptation of the novel Good-bye, My Lady (1954) by James H. Street. The book had been inspired by Street's original 1941 story which appeared in The Saturday Evening Post. Young orphan boy Skeeter (Brandon deWilde) is being raised in a Mississippi swamp cabin by his poor and toothless Uncle Jesse Jackson (Walter Brennan). One night, a mysterious noise is heard. They later discover that the noise was caused by a strange breed of dog (My Lady of the Congo) they do not recognize. Rather than a bark, the dog has a yodel or laugh. The animal has keen senses, and they decide to train her for bird hunting.
An old leg- pull, to make new boys think that his name was really Chips; the joke was almost traditional. James Hilton, Good-Bye, Mr. Chips. Thank you for reading books on BookFrom. He remembered that on the eve of his wedding day Kathie had used that same phrase, mocking him gently for the seriousness he had had in those days. He thought: Nobody would call me serious today, that's very certain. ˙ James Hilton, Good-Bye, Mr.