Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Book_Author - Defoe Daniel Bookstore
Page 4     61-80 of 102    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Defoe Daniel:     more books (100)
  1. Novels and miscellaneous works; with a biographical memoir of the author, literary prefaces to the various pieces, illustrative notes, etc., including all contained in the edition attributed to the late Sir Walter Scott, with considerable additions Volume 7 by Daniel, 1661?-1731 Defoe, 2009-10-26
  2. The compleat English gentleman. Edited for the first time from t by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1890-01-01
  3. Memoirs of a cavalier etc. by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1885-01-01
  4. A letter to Mr. How, by way of reply to his considerations of the preface to An enquiry into the occasional conformity of dissenters by Daniel, 1661?-1731 Defoe, 2009-10-26
  5. The history of the plague of London. together with Religious cou by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1860-01-01
  6. Robinson Crusoe. Edited after the original editions with a biogr by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1868-01-01
  7. The address of the majestrates and Town Council of Aberdeen to t by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1716-01-01
  8. Madagascar; or. Robert Drury 's journal. during fifteen years ' by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1890-01-01
  9. The pacificator; a poem. by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1700-01-01
  10. The declaration of the free-holders of Great Britain. in answer by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1716-01-01
  11. Life. adventures. and piracies of Captain Singleton and Life of by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1882-01-01
  12. Novels and miscellaneous works. With pref. and notes, including those attributed to Sir Walter Scott Volume 3 by Daniel, 1661?-1731 Defoe, 2009-10-26
  13. The history of the devil containing his original; a state of his by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1851-01-01
  14. The proceedings of the Government against the rebels. compared w by Defoe. Daniel. 1661?-1731., 1716-01-01

61. 169 (Svenska Familj-Journalen / Band 19, årgång 1880)
(Teckning af Emile Bayard.) Daniel Defoe så heter obebodda Juan Fernandez-ön landsatt sjöman vid namn Selkirk - var engelsman och född i London år 1661.
Svenska Familj-Journalen Band 19, årgång 1880
Table of Contents / Innehåll
Project Runeberg ... Print (PDF) On this page / på denna sida - Robinson Crusoes författare. Anderson-Edenberg
Below is the raw OCR text from the above scanned image. Do you see an error? Proofread the page now!
Här nedan syns maskintolkade texten från faksimilbilden ovan. Ser du något fel? Korrekturläs sidan nu!
This page has never been proofread. / Denna sida har aldrig korrekturlästs.
Project Runeberg, Sat May 15 18:49:45 2004 (aronsson)

62. 1499-1500 (Nordisk Familjebok / Uggleupplagan. 5. Cestius - Degas)
Defoe 1. De Fö e difäu , Daniel, engelsk broschyrförfattare hette ursprungligen Foe (först 1701 började han kalla sig D.). Han föddes 1661 i London af
Nordisk familjebok Uggleupplagan. 5. Cestius - Degas
(1906) Tema: Reference
Table of Contents / Innehåll
Project Runeberg Catalog ... Print (PDF) On this page / på denna sida - Definition - Definitiv - Definitor - Deflagration - Deflation - Deflegmation - Deflegmator - Deflektor - Deflogisticera - Defloration - Defoe
Below is the raw OCR text from the above scanned image. Do you see an error? Proofread the page now!
Här nedan syns maskintolkade texten från faksimilbilden ovan. Ser du något fel? Korrekturläs sidan nu!
This page has never been proofread. / Denna sida har aldrig korrekturlästs.
Project Runeberg, Sat May 15 18:56:50 2004 (aronsson)

63. Manifestations Of Fiction Works
1 10 1987 Morrison, Toni Beloved 2699 26 675 374 773 1688 Defoe, Daniel Robinson Crusoe 2103 13 52 1960 Lee, Harper To kill a mockingbird 2679 30 1661 153 75

64. PART II - Books Published After 1832 A. Literature History
94 Defoe, Daniel. This first Brayley edition is only the fifth of Defoe s work which first To which are added the extra songs of Merry Drollery, 1661, and an
PART II - Books published after 1832
FIRST EDITION, in 3 Vols.; pp.x,650; x,566; x,590; a near fine set in dust-wrappers. PICKERING IMPRINT ALLESTREE, Richard.]
ARNOLD, Matthew.
Pp.xii(2)510; engraved portrait frontispiece; a nice copy in handsome half green calf, backstrip gilt in compartments with double crimson morocco labels. ATHERSTONE, Edwin.
BARNES, William.
FIRST EDITION, pp.(8)374; a good uncut copy in original green cloth, neatly re-backed preserving original backstrip, lacks label; inscribed on free endpaper, 'With the Author's respectful Complts.' Barnes' first collection of the dialect poems which brought him lasting fame. Hayward 262 BARTON, Bernard.
BAYLY, Thomas Haynes. BEDWELL, C.E.A. BELLOC, Hilaire. BENTLEY, Richard. DORAN, Dr [John] BITHELL, Jethro. [Editor] BREMER, Frederika. BRITTEN, Benjamin.
FIRST EDITION, lg.4to., pp.(8)179; well preserved in contemporary half green morocco, for 'C.S.G. 1963'; 6pp. order of service for Britten's funeral at Aldeburgh Parish Church, 1976, laid in. Inscription by Imogen Holst's friend Catherine Gibb, Alde House, July 1963, recording the binding of this work as a wedding present from Joy and Bruce Boyce. BROWNE, John.

65. So Dreadfull A Judgment. Puritan Responses To King Philip's War, 1676-1677. Rich
But I ve been reading a biography of Daniel Defoe (~1661-1730), who was involved in some of the violence surrounding the royal successions in the late 17 th
So Dreadfull A Judgment. Puritan Responses to King Philip's War, 1676-1677 The Puritans own accounts of the war, with analysis by the editors, and a bibliography. The ministers were loons, and some of the soldiers reasonable. There are reports of the war by Increase Mather, Benjamin Thompson, Thomas Wheeler, Samuel Nowell, Mary Rowlandson and Benjamin Church. The war and these reports have been in and out of favor or consciousness thru the centuries, and were the sources for the hugely successful early 19th century play Metamora The colonists have gotten a lot of flack for drawing and quartering Philip, and displaying his head on a pike for years at Plimoth. This is supposed to be a racist barbarity. But - I've been reading a biography of Daniel Defoe (~1661-1730), who was involved in some of the violence surrounding the royal successions in the late 17 th century. Hanging, then drawing and quartering, and displaying the heads was "standard practice" for punishing traitors. The British did it to thousands of their own countrymen. Philip presumably would have disagreed, but he was seen by the Puritans as a rebellious British subject. 2/2000 David Kew
main page
book reviews

66. Museum Education Resources At The John Bunyan Museum
Chapel of Herne In January 1661, immediately preceding the imprisonment referred to Daniel Defoe travelling through England in the 18th century said that the
Background Information
John Bunyan Museum
Bedfordshire was a county with strong Puritan sympathies during the 17th century. The Puritan household would aspire to have the father lead his wife, children and servants in prayer, provide religious instruction and teach his children to read the Bible at an early age. In everyday Puritan life there was meant to be no idleness, swearing, lying or frivolous amusements. In business, there were meant to be no unjust prices, high wages, money lending or cheating. Above all, the Sabbath was holy, a day given over entirely to worship, sermons and reading the Scriptures. The county of Bedfordshire was rural and most ordinary people worked on land owned by the local gentry. Their modest homes would be heated by a fire of wood, peat or coal and the floors would be made of earth. A cottage garden would be devoted to herbs and vegetables, with perhaps one or two fruit trees. Most children would receive no education at all, although some would go to a country school to learn the three R's, and some to the free school in Bedford. Children of the gentry would be taught at home or sent away to school. For leisure some enjoyed music, either learning tunes by ear or playing instruments such as the lute, virginals (early form of keyboard) or fiddle. Books were mainly religious, although some drama was read. In general medical care at this time was scarce, and therefore herbal and traditional remedies prepared at home were very popular. Outdoor games included archery, bowls, football, stoolball (early form of cricket), tip-cat and nineholes. There were also great May celebrations as well as all the festivities associated with fairs. Sometimes the latter could be a time of temptation and contemporary crimes include theft, sheepstealing, highway robbery, drunkenness and alleged witchcraft. Imprisonment was usually in the county gaol and also the town lockup, but there would probably have been cages in market towns, not forgetting the stocks and whipping as punishment. For the most serious crimes the guilty would be executed or transported overseas.

67. Pamphlet And Polemic - University Of Wales, Lampeter
The main collector, however, was Thomas Bowdler II (16611738) who was The Dissenter, Daniel Defoe is the writer most frequently encountered in the collection.

UWL Home

Founders Library Home

Unlocking important and rare primary sources for the benefit of researchers
from a wide range of disciplines in the humanities and social sciences
The Bowdlers
The nucleus of the Lampeter Tract Collection is the collection of over 9,000 pamphlets which came to Lampeter soon after the death of Dr Thomas Bowdler (1754-1825), better known as the expurgator or 'bowdleriser' of Shakespeare (1818). Dr Thomas Bowdler was not himself the collector of the "Bowdler" pamphlets. But he was the last owner of a family collection which stretched back through three earlier generations of Bowdler collectors to the eve of the Civil War (about 1638) and about 150 years of further accumulations which ended in 1785 with the death of Thomas Bowdler III (1706-85), of Ashley, near Bath. Exactly how the Bowdler pamphlets reached Lampeter some time before 1836 is still uncertain. But it is clear that Thomas Bowdler IV, who had moved in 1811 to the Rhyddings in Swansea (then in the diocese of St David's), was well acquainted with Burgess and shared the same circle of pious friends in William Wilberforce, Hannah More, and other members of the Clapham Sect. In fact, Bowdler and his sister, Henrietta Maria (editor of the first edition of

68. Time Line
imports exports 1660 Spanish surrender to English in Jamaica. 1661 - New Eng. 1719 - Robinson Crusoe is published by Daniel Defoe.
A Short History from a Piratical Point of View THE NEW WORLD
(major events) SPAIN
(major events) ENGLAND
(major events) FRANCE
(major events) 1492 - Columbus makes 1st voyage 1492 - The Inquisition expels Spanish Jews 1509 - Spanish found Darien (Panama) 1509 - Spain invades North Africa in crusade against Muslims 1506 - E. Indian spices first imported to Europe 1506 - Sugar cane 1st grown in W. Indies 1507 - 1st maps labelling New World "America" 1512 - Black slaves 1st imported to Hispaniola 1513 - Florida discovered by Ponce de Leon 1516 - Ferdinand II dies 1512 - Double-decked warships first used by Royal Navy, armed with 70 guns 1510 - Wheelock firearm invented
1516 - Indigo dye from N. World brought to Europe 1523 - Jean Fleury siezes 3 silver galleons bound for Spain 1527 - Conquest of New Spain (Mexico) 1527 - Phillip II ascends the throne 1520 - Chocolate first brought to Spain from Mexico 1523 - Turkeys brought to Spain from America 1542 - Cabrillo investigates coast of Calif.

69. Absolutism Timeline
1660, Restoration of Charles II Stuart in England. 1661, Death of Mazarin; Colbert named controllergeneral. 1719, Daniel Defoe Robinson Crusoe. Mod/Absolutism & Constitution/absolutism_
AP Mod Review
Hobbes Leviathan Oliver Cromwell becomes Lord Protector of Commonwealth of England Death of Cromwell Restoration of Charles II Stuart in England Death of Mazarin; Colbert named controller-general Construction on Versailles Palace begins Plague and Great Fire of London John Milton Paradise Lost Beginning of War of Devolution Death of Rembrandt Pascal Pensees Newton formulates laws of gravitation Test Act in England Baruch Spinoza Ethics John Bunyan Death of Colbert Revocation of the Edict of Nantes Newton Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica Glorious Revolution; abdication of James II; ascension of William and Mary Death of Frederick William, "Great Elector " English Bill of Rights and Act of Toleration Peter I Romanov (the Great) become Czar of Russia John Locke Essay Concerning Human Understanding Peter the Great embarks on learning tour of Western Europe Streltzy uprising in Moscow Great Northern War begins: Charles XII (Sweden) defeats Peter (Russia) at Narva Beginning of the War of Spanish Succession St. Petersburg founded

70. Harold Love's Rochester Edition: Draft Index
Dayrell, Sir Francis (1646–75) 14. Defoe, Daniel 113, 23. Demetrius 112. skirmish between French and Spanish ambassadors 1661 76. campaigns 16702 details? 64. edition/edindex.htm
Draft index to Harold Love's Rochester Edition This index was prepared by Meredith Sherlock for use use during the preparation of the edition and has limitations which must be understood. Note in particular that reference numbers are NOT those of pages in the edition but of item numbers as given on the left of the page in the Index of first lines on pp. 709–12. The corresponding page numbers, given to the right of the pp. 709–12, will allow the appropriate section of the main text and explanatory notes to be located. The order of item numbers (mostly) follows the sequence of works in the edition, and is therefore not numerical. Multiple references to a person or topic in the notes to a particular item are not distinguished — one number serves for all. Additions and refinements made along the way mean that references listed under themes are not necessarily complete, though coverage of persons is close to being so. Download index in MS Word for Windows rich text format] It is hoped in due course to replace this provisional index with a page index.

71. Wales Timeline 1650-1839
Act, along with those created by the restrictive Clarendon Code (16615), was by Richard Morris after the travels of such writers as Daniel Defoe and Samuel
3rd June 2004 Resources .: Archives Famous Welsh Mabinogion :. Linked to Wales Historical Myths and Legends Welsh Places :. Castles (coming soon) Gallery Demographics :. POP Email :. GuestBook OffSite Resources Forums Ancient Wales .: Email Login.: email Username: Password: login
Lost Password WAP Access Site Search .: Site Search
Affiliates .: Wales Timeline 1650: Act for the Better Propagation and Preaching of the Gospel.
The Act followed the defeat of King Charles. In Wales it was intended to root out dissident clergymen, but it also led to the opening up of 63 new schools in which children were taught to read and write (albeit in English). The Act also created a new class of literate ministers and enthusiastic preachers whose influence in Wales was a lasting one, doing much to prepare the ground for cultivation by the Methodists a century later. 1662. Act of Uniformity.

72. HIEU 212, ?The Emergence Of Britain, 1688-2000?
Lecture II The British Isles in 1688. England 166179- no elections - one parliament The Cavalier Parliament . Daniel Defoe (1672-1729).
HIEU 212
The Emergence of Britain, 1688-2000
Professor Richard Drayton
University of Virginia
Spring 1999 Names, People, Concepts, Events mentioned in Lectures
Lecture I: Introduction
The Historiography of Providence "Whig History" Charlotte Sophia (wife of George III) and Charlottesville End of the Great Ice Age (circa 11000BC) and the "islanding" of the British isles Neolithic revolutions
50BC Julius Caesar conquers "Britain" 5th century Rome in crisis: Vortigern mercenaries Saxony, Jutes, Angles turned against their employers violently expelled them from south and centre of England genocide?
1066 The Norman Conquest - William the Conqueror the later idea of the "Norman Yoke""
Norman England: Magna Carta (1215), trial by jury, rights of the commons including Impeachment, Oxford and Cambridge, great cathedrals
1485 Henry VII Tudor dynasty son Henry VIII - English Reformation
(1) Protestant worship- uniformity of authorized worship (2) sovereignty of state over the Church: Anglican Church therefore as a central political institution (3) land redistribution: creation of a new elite whose religion was now organically connected to their property and their politics (4) vernacular learning Mary Elizabeth I 1580s+: Virginia and Guiana, the "plantation

73. Robinsono Kruso Enkonduko
verkita de Daniel Defoe tradukis en 1908 Pastro A. Krafft. ENKONDUKO. La autoro de la ciamfresa Robinsono Kruso naskigis en Londono, Anglujo, je 1661.
var cm_role = "live" var cm_host = "" var cm_taxid = "/memberembedded"
Enkomputiligis Darold Booton Bonvolu elekti. La Enhavo de Robinsono Kruso Antauparolo (Esperanta traduko) Antauparolo (Angla originalo) Enkonduko Parto I Parto II Parto III Parto IV Parto V
lia vivo kaj strangaj, mirindegaj aventuroj
verkita de Daniel Defoe tradukis en 1908 Pastro A. Krafft
ENKONDUKO Nenies sorto estis pli diversa ol la mia:

74. Continuing Education Collection - Templeman Library, University Of Kent
DA 620, Defoe, Daniel, A tour through the whole island of Great Britain, 3 copies. DC 125, Campbell, Peter, Louis XIV, 16611715, 3 copies.
@import "/library/styles/style.css"; Skip to Content Campus-Online Student Portal IS ... UKM
Templeman Library
Catalogue Using the Library Online Journals Online Resources ... Other Collections
Links in this Section:

Special Collections

Cartoons Centre
M25 Consortium
Quick Links:
Opening Hours

Your Library Account

Classmark Guide
... Reading Lists
Page last updated:
16:12 31 March 2004 You are here: University of Kent Information Services Library Other Collections
Continuing Education Collection
The CEC collection listing is divided into two main sections, those items added prior to April 1996 and those added after April 1996. The first list is classified and listed using the Dewey system and the latter list using the Library of Congress system (as used by UKC). For items added post April 1996 you can also search the main University Library Catalogue via Keyword Search using CEC in conjunction with other keywords (from the title or author name), e.g., 'CEC bronte' will find books by or about the Brontes which are in the CEC collection. For the CEC collection prior to May 1996 see the CEC Dewey

75. Felbridge History Group - Adverse Weather
There are several accounts of a tremendous storm that hit the country on 18th February 1661, with the loss of numerous windmills. Daniel Defoe, the diarist
Come Hell or High Water
Adverse weather of the Felbridge area
The following is a collection of references to, and memories of, adverse weather that have affected the Felbridge area. ‘The Great Wind’
There are several accounts of a tremendous storm that hit the country on 18th February 1661, with the loss of numerous windmills. Daniel Defoe, the diarist, collected several accounts of the storm that apparently continued, unabated, until nightfall, accompanied by thunder and lightning, and the hail and rain in many places was said to be of salt brine. Thomas Foster of Reigate, Surrey, wrote a letter about the event: Sir, In answer to the letter you sent me, relating to the Great Wind, the Calamity was Universal about us, great numbers of vast tall trees were blown down, and some broken quite asunder in the middle, tho’ of a very considerable bigness. Two windmills were blown down, and in one there happened a remarkable Providence, and a story thereof may, perhaps, be worth your observation, which is: That the miller of Charlwood Mill, not far from Reigate, hearing in the night the wind blew very hard, arose from his bed and went to his mill, resolving to turn it toward the wind and set it to work, as the only means to preserve its standing; but on the way feeling for the key to the mill he found he had left it at his dwelling house, and therefor returned thither to fetch it, and on coming back to the mill, found it blown quite down, and by his lucky forgetfulness probably saved his life’.

76. What's New -- 18th-c. Resources
Daniel Defoe Moll Flanders (Litrix Reading Room) Heavily modernized, broken into chapters Dom Garcie de Navarre, ou Le Prince jaloux (1661) Well edited
c18 Europe
c18 America
What's New in Eighteenth-Century Resources on the Net
These are the most recent eighteenth-century resources I've discovered; they'll remain here for six months. Simple electronic texts are added to the eighteenth-century E-texts page rather than the main eighteenth-century page.

77. BBC - Beyond The Broadcast - Making History
There are monuments in Bunhill Fields to Daniel Defoe, John Bunyan and Samuel Wesley. They bought it in 1661 and used it until 1855 for 12,000 burials.


A-Z Index

3rd June 2004
Text only

BBC Homepage

BBC Learning

Beyond the Broadcast Home Catalogue A-Z Factsheets A-Z Cashwise ... Help Like this page? Send it to a friend! Choose a category FACTSHEETS (free online) Radio 4 factsheets A-Z Information: other formats CATALOGUE (to buy) A-Z of all titles Animals, Nature, Gardening Art, Design, Antiques Film, Photography, Music Healthy Living History Languages Literature and Religion Science, Technology For information about obtaining this factsheet in other formats, click here Series main page General history links Family and local history books ... Printable version
Making History
William Blake's grave and Bunhill Fields
The poet and painter William Blake (1757-1827) lived much of his life as an unregarded figure. Two centuries on from his most creative period, Blake is recognied as a key artist and visionary of his times. A.E. Housman found his lyrical note 'as beautiful as Shakespeare's, and more beautiful than anyone else's'; and D.H. Lawrence called him 'the only painter of imaginative pictures, apart from landscape, that England has produced'. A biographer, Jack Lindsay, reminding us that Blake was working through the time of the French Revolution, argues that he stands out as the supreme voice of the people at this decisive point of change. Blake's last years were spent in poverty, and he lived in wretched circumstances in a room in Fountain's Court off the Strand in London. When he died he was buried, as all his family had been, in the old Dissenters' graveyard at Bunhill Fields. Now off City Road, these fields were once part of the manor of Finsbury. The plot was used as a burial ground during the Great Plague in the 17th century. It was never consecrated which is why nonconformists used it. There are monuments in Bunhill Fields to Daniel Defoe, John Bunyan and Samuel Wesley. Blake was buried in an unmarked grave and his wife Catherine was buried there too. A small monument has been erected to commemorate them both. The cemetery was damaged during the Second World War and was put in its present form in 1960.

78. Publishing: Newspaper Publishing: ORIGINS AND EARLY EVIDENCES: The Roman Empire.
1621), France (1631), Denmark (1634), Italy (1636), Sweden (1645), and Poland (1661). was the triweekly Review (170413), produced by Daniel Defoe, in which
The Roman Empire.
The urge to inform the public of official developments and pronouncements has been a characteristic of most autocratic rulers. This urge was fulfilled in ancient Rome by the Acta Diurna ("Daily Events"), a daily gazette dating from 59 BC and attributed in origin to Julius Caesar. Handwritten copies of this early journal were posted in prominent places in Rome and in the provinces with the clear intention of feeding the populace official information. The Acta Diurna was not, however, restricted to proclamations, edicts, or even to political decisions taken in the Roman Senate, the actions of which were reported separately in the Acta Senatus (literally "Proceedings of the Senate"). The typical Acta Diurna might contain news of gladiatorial contests, astrological omens, notable marriages, births and deaths, public appointments, and trials and executions. Such reading matter complemented the usual fare of military news and plebiscite results also given in the Acta Diurna and presaged the future popularity of such newspaper fillers as horoscopes, the obituary column, and the sports pages.

79. 1660-1669
Samuel Pepys Diary. Velázquez dies. 1661 Charles II coronation. India famine. Manometer. Daniel Defoe born. Algonquin translation of Bible (1st Amer.
Charles II returns to England.
Future King George born.
Boers settle South Africa.
Nuremberg pencil factory.
Water closets.
Samuel Pepys: Diary.
Charles II coronation.
India famine.
Daniel Defoe born.
Algonquin translation of Bible (1st Amer. ed.). Future Queen Mary II born. Charles II marries Catharine of Portugal. The Royal Society. Last silver pennies minted, England Blaise Pascal dies. Versailles Gardens. Quebec capital of New France. Binomial Theorem. England: hearth tax. England: turnpike tolls. Theatre Royal, Drury Lane. Cotton Mather born. Peter Stuyvesant surrenders. New Amsterdam renamed New York. Conventicle Act. Trappist Order. John Vanbrugh born. French horn. Future Queen Anne born. Philip IV of Spain dies. Charles II of Spain. Midwifery forceps. Diffraction of light. Microscope.

80. « Cher Journal » Le Journal Personnel En Tant Que Forme
Translate this page les exemples les plus notoires se trouvent les ouvrages de Daniel Defoe Journal of écrit en anglais, décrit le couronnement de Charles II (1661), la peste
English Aide Page d'accueil Flash ... Avis importants

The Importance of Being Earnest dies Histoire de ma vie In Patagonia The Berlin Stories Cabaret Journal of the Plague Year (1722)], de Bram Stoker [ Dracula (1897)] et de Georges Bernanos [ The Color Purple (1982)], de Fannie Flagg [ (1987)], d'Helen Fielding [ Bridget Jones's Diary (1997)] et d'Olivier Larizza [
Exploration et recherche

A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

Page 4     61-80 of 102    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | Next 20

free hit counter