Format - eBook

From Louis Masterson’s epic Morgan Kane series, Without Mercy is a wild ride and a gripping introduction to a riveting anti-hero.
This is the Genesis title of the Morgan Kane series.
Community Benefits for holding this book:
– Discounts on future (select) El Paso Verse titles
– Airdrop of NMKR tokens to all holders of Without Mercy
– Airdrop of El Paso Verse title to all holders of the first 4 Morgan Kane books
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“The Dog’s Book of Verse, compiled by J. Earl Clauson, is a poetic anthology that joyfully commemorates the unique bond between dogs and their owners.”

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“Scary Fiction Shorts” showcases Lovecraft’s mastery of cosmic horror, where ancient and unknowable forces challenge human understanding, often leading to madness and despair.
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“A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court” is a novel written by American author Mark Twain. It was first published in 1889. The novel is a satirical work that combines elements of science fiction, time travel, and social commentary.
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Since the first day after the tragedy was announced, controversy has surrounded the death of rap and cultural icon Tupac Shakur. In this work, preeminent researcher on the topic, John Potash, puts forward his own theories of the events leading up to and following the murder in this meticulously researched and exhaustive account of the story.
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“Uncle Tom’s Cabin” is a novel written by Harriet Beecher Stowe. It was first published in serial form in an abolitionist newspaper in 1851-1852 and later as a book in 1852. The novel played a crucial role in shaping public opinion about slavery in the United States and is often credited with influencing the abolitionist cause.
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“The Public and Its Problems” is a book written by American philosopher John Dewey. It was first published in 1927 and is one of Dewey’s major works in political philosophy. The book explores the nature of publics, the challenges of democracy, and the relationship between individuals and society.
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“Ulysses” is a novel written by Irish author James Joyce. It was first published in book form in 1922 and is widely regarded as one of the most important and challenging works of modernist literature. The novel takes its title from the Latinized name of Odysseus, the hero of Homer’s ancient Greek epic poem, “The Odyssey.”
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“The Awakening” is a novel written by American author Kate Chopin. It was first published in 1899 and is considered one of the early works of feminist literature. The novel explores themes of self-discovery, societal expectations, and the limitations imposed on women in the late 19th century.
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“Leaves of Grass” is a collection of poems written by the American poet Walt Whitman. It was first published in 1855 and underwent multiple revisions and expansions throughout Whitman’s life, with the final edition being published in 1892. The collection is considered one of the most important works in American literature and is known for its bold exploration of themes such as democracy, individualism, and the interconnectedness of all things.
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“Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass” is an autobiographical account written by Frederick Douglass. It was first published in 1845 and is considered one of the most influential pieces of literature to emerge from the abolitionist movement. The narrative provides a firsthand account of Douglass’s life as a slave and his journey to freedom.
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“The Consolation of Philosophy” is a philosophical work written by the Roman statesman and philosopher Boethius around the year 524 AD while he was in prison awaiting execution. The book is considered one of the most important and influential philosophical works of the Middle Ages.
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“The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling” is a novel written by the English author Henry Fielding. It was first published in 1749 and is considered one of the earliest examples of the English novel. The novel is known for its comedic and picaresque style, as well as its exploration of the social and moral issues of its time.
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A no-nonsense and helpful guide on how to cope with a slew of mental-health issues that are hellbent on ruining the lives of millions of people worldwide.
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“Candide” is a satirical novella written by the French philosopher and author Voltaire. Published in 1759, the work is a philosophical and humorous exploration of the optimism prevalent in the 18th century Enlightenment period.
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“Emma” is a novel written by Jane Austen, first published in 1815. It is one of Austen’s most well-known works and is considered a classic of English literature. The novel is a comedy of manners and a satire of the social class and gender roles of the early 19th century.
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Read the entire Boston Hawks Hockey series plus an exclusive novella, The Charmer!
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Seneca’s “Dialogues” encompass diverse letters and essays, delving into a broad spectrum of philosophical themes and offering practical guidance for embracing Stoic principles in daily living.
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Learn everything you need to know about psychedelics with this ultimate guide packed with information on popular psychedelic drugs like psilocybin, ketamine, MDMA, DMT and LSD—plus practical tips for microdosing and how to safely “trip”—from bestselling author Dr. Rick Strassman.
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Get to know the building blocks of a new economy
The promise of decentralized finance (DeFi for those up on their financial lingo) as a disruptor to financial institutions makes it must-know for anyone involved in finance.
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“The Scarlet Pimpernel” is a historical novel written by Baroness Emma Orczy, first published in 1905. The story is set during the Reign of Terror following the French Revolution and is known for its adventurous and swashbuckling elements.
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“The Critique of Pure Reason” is a philosophical work by Immanuel Kant, first published in 1781. It is one of Kant’s major works and is considered a cornerstone in modern Western philosophy. The book addresses fundamental questions about human knowledge, metaphysics, and the nature of reality.
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Learn about the man who wrote The Lord of the Rings in this Middle-earth treasury. Full of answers to common questions asked by readers to learn about Middle-earth and the fandom, this book about Tolkien celebrates Why We Love Middle-earth. 
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“Lady Chatterley’s Lover” is a novel written by D.H. Lawrence, first published privately in 1928. The novel explores themes of love, sexuality, and class struggle.
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