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Heart of Darkness.

Marlowe sails down the Congo in search of Kurtz, a company agent who has, according to rumors, become insane in the jungle isolation, in a work that illustrates each page of the classic text.

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  • "Marlowe sails down the Congo in search of Kurtz, a company agent who has, according to rumors, become insane in the jungle isolation, in a work that illustrates each page of the classic text."@en
  • "The captain of a steam ship on the Congo River meets and observes Mr. Kurtz, the fabled chief of the Inner Station for the trading company on that river in 1890."
  • "Heart of Darkness is Joseph Conrad's disturbing novella recounted by the itinerant captain Marlow sent to find and bring home the shadowy and inscrutable Captain Kurtz. Marlow and his men follow a river deep into a jungle, the "Heart of Darkness" of Africa looking for Kurtz, an unhinged leader of an isolated trading station. This highly symbolic psychological drama was the founding myth for Francis Ford Coppola's 1979 movie Apocalypse Now."@en
  • "Heart of Darkness is Joseph Conrad's disturbing novella recounted by the itinerant captain Marlow sent to find and bring home the shadowy and inscrutable Captain Kurtz. Marlow and his men follow a river deep into a jungle, the "Heart of Darkness" of Africa looking for Kurtz, an unhinged leader of an isolated trading station. This highly symbolic psychological drama was the founding myth for Francis Ford Coppola's 1979 movie Apocalypse Now."
  • ""Resting one night on a boat on the River Thames, Charlie Marlow tells his friends about his experiences as a steamboat captain on the River Congo. There, in the heart of Africa, his search for the extraordinary Mr Kurtz caused him to question his own nature and values - and the nature and values of his society."--Cover."
  • ""Part One of this volume reprints the text of 'Hear of darkness' from the 1921 Heinemann edition of Conrad's 'Collected works' - the latest version of the text that Conrad approved. Part Two includes documents and illustrations providing cultural contexts for 'Heart of darkness'. Part Three features a critical history of the novella, plus six contemporary essays representing deconstruction; feminist, gender, and queer theory; and a new historicist, post-colonial, and psychoanalytic approaches to Conrad's most famous tale."--P.vii."
  • "Lady of the Nile: "Lady Tameri believes herself to be the reincarnation of an ancient Egyptian princess, and Leo Erskine has set out to prove her wrong...never dreaming that the two of them are about to discover a prophecy that will bind them together forever."--P. [4] of cover."@en
  • "Lady of the Nile: "Lady Tameri believes herself to be the reincarnation of an ancient Egyptian princess, and Leo Erskine has set out to prove her wrong...never dreaming that the two of them are about to discover a prophecy that will bind them together forever."--P. [4] of cover."
  • "Marlow, the narrator, tells his friends of an experience in the Congo, where he once ran a river steamer. Fascinated by reports about the powerful white trader, Kurtz, Marlow went into the jungle, expecting to find in Kurtz's character a clue to the evil around him. Compelling, vivid, exotic and suspenseful, this is among the half-dozen greatest short novels in the English language."
  • "."@en
  • "Activities to be used in the classroom to accompany the reading of Heart of Darkness and the Secret Sharer by Joseph Conrad."
  • ""Heart of darkness" is a chilling tale of horror set in the Congo during the period of rapid colonial expansion in the 19th century. The story deals with the highly disturbing effects of economic, social and political exploitation of European and African societies."
  • "Marlow, the story's narrator, tells his friends of an experience in the British Congo where he once ran a river steamer for a trading company. He tells of the ivory traders' cruel exploitation of the natives there. Chief among these is a greedy and treacherous European named Kurtz, a man who has used savagery to obtain semi-divine power over the natives. While Marlow tries to get Kurtz back down the river, Kurtz tries to justify his actions and motions, asserting that he has seen into the very heart of things."
  • "Marlow, the story's narrator, tells his friends of an experience in the British Congo where he once ran a river steamer for a trading company. He tells of the ivory traders' cruel exploitation of the natives there. Chief among these is a greedy and treacherous European named Kurtz, a man who has used savagery to obtain semi-divine power over the natives. While Marlow tries to get Kurtz back down the river, Kurtz tries to justify his actions and motions, asserting that he has seen into the very heart of things."@en
  • "While transporting ivory along the Congo River, Charles Marlow hears whispers about the enigmatic Mr. Kurtz, who has apparently become ill while stationed upriver. Arriving at the Inner Station, Marlow confronts the nature of Kurtz's mysterious illness, his ties to the local native tribes, and his slow decline into madness.HarperPerennial Classics brings great works of literature to life in digital format, upholding the highest standards in ebook production and celebrating reading in all its forms. Look for more titles in the HarperPerennial Classics collection to build your digital library."
  • "Een Engelse scheepskapitein krijgt in 1890 opdracht in Kongo, het privé-protectoraat van de Belgische koning, de verbindingen te onderhouden tussen de verschillende faktorijen aan de rivier en ziet daar de uitwassen van het kolonialisme."
  • "Resting one night on a boat on the River Thames, Charlie Marlow tells his friends about his experiences as a steamboat captain on the River Congo. There, in the heart of Africa, his search for the extraordinary Mr. Kurtz caused him to question his own nature and values-- and the nature and values of his society."
  • "Resting one night on a boat on the River Thames, Charlie Marlow tells his friends about his experiences as a steamboat captain on the River Congo. There, in the heart of Africa, his search for the extraordinary Mr. Kurtz caused him to question his own nature and values-- and the nature and values of his society."@en
  • ""On board the British ship the Nellie, Marlow told a group of men his story. He told them of his strange, eventful, yet horrific journey into Africa as an agent for the Company, which traded in ivory. He had witnessed the terrible brutality and hate between colonizers and the native African people. Then he'd become embroiled in a power struggle within the Company. And finally, he learned the truth about Kurtz, a mad, mysterious agent. And it was Kurtz, the man who became both a god and a prisoner of the native African people, who would test Marlow's loyalty to the Company"--P. [4] of cover."
  • "Dark allegory describes the narrator's journey up the Congo River and his meeting with, and fascination by, Mr. Kurtz, a mysterious personage who dominates the unruly inhabitants of the region."
  • "Marlowe sails down the Congo in search of Kurtz, a company agent who has, according to rumors, become insane in the jungle isolation."@en
  • "Adventure fiction. Classic fiction. Marlow, a ferry-boat captain on foreign assignment in the Congo, searches for the legendary and feared Mr. Kurtz, unprepared for what he will find. On his journey he encounters the darkness of the wilderness; the darkness of colonization, and ultimately, the darkness within every man. Heart of Darkness is a powerful indictment of the evils of imperialism."
  • "Set in a time of oppressive colonization, when large areas of the world were still unknown to Europe, and Africa was literally on maps and minds as a mysterious shadow, "Heart of Darkness" famously explores the rituals of civilization and barbarism, and the frighteningly fine line between them. We get the tale through a classic unreliable narrator, relating as Marlow, a ship's captain, tells how he was sent by the Company to retrieve the wayward Kurtz, and was shaken to discover the true depths of darkness in that creature's, and in his own, soul. Conrad based the work closely on his own terrible experience in the Congo. This work has been reinterpreted and adapted into many modern forms, the most well known being the film Apocalypse Now."
  • "Marlow, a seaman and wanderer, recounts his physical and psychological journey in search of the infamous ivory trader Kurtz. Traveling up river to the heart of the African continent, he gradually becomes obsessed by this enigmatic, wraith-like figure. Marlow's discovery of how Kurtz has gained his position of power over the local people involves him in a radical questioning, not only of his own nature and values, but those of Western civilization."
  • "Story of the confrontation of morality and power, set in the jungles of the Belgian congo amid ivory hunters and the company which employes them."
  • "Marlow, Conrad's famous maritime wanderer and narrator, spins a story with a mysterious thread."@en
  • "Born in Poland, Conrad entered the British merchant service, becoming a master mariner and a naturalized British subject in 1886. In order to fill empty, boring hours at sea as a sailor, Conrad began writing his first novel. When he later transferred onto a Congo River, he started taking notes that would eventually become the basis for one of his masterpieces, Heart of Darkness. The novel was first serialized in Blackwood's Magazine and appeared soon after as a single volume. It is one of Conrad's best-known stories and is centered around the death of the powerful white trader aboard a river."@en
  • "Presents the classic novel by nineteenth-century British author Joseph Conrad about Marlow, an adventurer and seaman and his physical and psychological journey into Africa where he witnesses the brutality of the natives by white traders."
  • "Dans ce voyage intérieur, le narrateur, Marlow, s'adresse à l'équipage d'un bâtiment immobilisé sur la Tamise. Il entraîne le lecteur dans une improbable expédition au coeur d'un continent inquiétant, peuplé d'indigènes invisibles et de trafiquants d'ivoire. C'est l'un d'eux, M. Kurtz, que Marlow a été chargé de retrouver. Le DVD contient le film Apocalypse now réalisé par F.F. Coppola en 1979.--[Memento]."
  • "Following his epic "Moby Dick in Pictures," artist Matt Kish has set himself upon an equally impressive, and no less harrowing, task: illustrating each page of Joseph Conrad's masterpiece, "Heart of Darkness." Kish's rich, imaginative drawings and paintings mirror Conrad's original text and illuminate Marlow's journey into the heart of the Congo, and into the depths of the human soul. "Heart of Darkness" is a text ripe for analysis and argument, formally and thematically; it explores matters of imperialism, racism, gender, and the duality of human nature. Kish's illustrations add another layer, and another voice in the conversation. His visual interpretation of "Heart of Darkness" is not just essential for fans and students of Conrad; it's a work of art all its own. Kish's introduction lends context to his approach, details his relationship and struggle with Conrad's work, and illuminates his own creative process. An index in the rear of the book catalogs the sentences and phrases that inspired each of the one hundred original pieces of art."
  • "Marlow, the narrator of this story, travels up the Congo River to rescue Mr. Kurtz, a representative of a trading company. Kurtz is trapped in this desolate territory along with its uncontrollable occupants and brooding atmosphere. Kurtz's search for truth slowly and surely transforms him into an impenetrable dignitary. The trip is ominous with unpredictable dangers until finally Marlow comes face to face with Kurtz. Marlow tries to interpret the symbols Kurtz gives him as the translation of his journey. For Kurtz and, ultimately, Marlow this pilgrimage is full of destruction and intrigue."@en
  • "Marlow comes face to face with the corruption and despair that lies at the heart of human existence when he undertakes a journey on behalf of a Belgian trading company up the Congo River in search of the tormented white ivory trader, Kurtz."
  • "The story of Marlow travelling upriver in central Africa to find Kurtz, an ivory agent as consumed by the horror of human life as he is by physical illness,."
  • "The darkest angel: "An iron-willed demon assassin, the angel Lysander has never known lust--until he meets Bianka. Spawned from the bloodline of Lucifer, the beautiful but deadly Harpy is determined to lead the pure-hearted Lysander into temptation...."--P. [4] of cover."@en
  • "The darkest angel: "An iron-willed demon assassin, the angel Lysander has never known lust--until he meets Bianka. Spawned from the bloodline of Lucifer, the beautiful but deadly Harpy is determined to lead the pure-hearted Lysander into temptation...."--P. [4] of cover."
  • "Ce récit a toutes les qualités évocatrices de l'art de Conrad qui cherche, surtout dans la description de la nature vierge et ténébreuse, non seulement à captiver l'intérêt intellectuel du lecteur, mais l'adhésion de son entière personnalité, en l'enveloppant dans un vaste filet de sensations."
  • "Dark allegory describes the narrator's journey up the Congo River and his meeting with, and fascination by, Mr. Kurtz, a mysterious personage who dominates the unruly inhabitants of the region. Masterly blend of adventure, character development, psychological penetration. Considered by many Conrad's finest, most enigmatic story."
  • "Dark allegory describes the narrator's journey up the Congo River and his meeting with, and fascination by, Mr. Kurtz, a mysterious personage who dominates the unruly inhabitants of the region. Masterly blend of adventure, character development, psychological penetration. Considered by many Conrad's finest, most enigmatic story."@en
  • "In turn-of-the century Africa, colonial traders driven by greed brave forbidding dangers to exploit the continents vast treasures. One of these is sea captain Marlow, who penetrates the Congo's jungles in pursuit of the mysterious Mr. Kurtz, deranged chief of a remore trading station."
  • "The Nellie, a cruising yawl, swung to her anchor without a flutter of the sails, and was at rest. The flood had made, the wind was nearly calm, and being bound down the river, the only thing for it was to come to and wait for the turn of the tide. The sea-reach of the Thames stretched before us like the beginning of an interminable waterway. In the offing the sea and the sky were welded together without a joint, and in the luminous space the tanned sails of the barges drifting up with the tide seemed to stand still in red clusters of canvas sharply peaked, with gleams of varnished sprits. A haze rested on the low shores that ran out to sea in vanishing flatness. The air was dark above Gravesend, and farther back still seemed condensed into a mournful gloom, brooding motionless over the biggest, and the greatest, town on earth. The Director of Companies was our captain and our host. We four affectionately watched his back as he stood in the bows looking to seaward. On the whole river there was nothing that looked half so nautical. He resembled a pilot, which to a seaman is trustworthiness personified. It was difficult to realize his work was not out there in the luminous estuary, but behind him, within the brooding gloom."@en
  • "The Nellie, a cruising yawl, swung to her anchor without a flutter of the sails, and was at rest. The flood had made, the wind was nearly calm, and being bound down the river, the only thing for it was to come to and wait for the turn of the tide. The sea-reach of the Thames stretched before us like the beginning of an interminable waterway. In the offing the sea and the sky were welded together without a joint, and in the luminous space the tanned sails of the barges drifting up with the tide seemed to stand still in red clusters of canvas sharply peaked, with gleams of varnished sprits. A haze rested on the low shores that ran out to sea in vanishing flatness. The air was dark above Gravesend, and farther back still seemed condensed into a mournful gloom, brooding motionless over the biggest, and the greatest, town on earth. The Director of Companies was our captain and our host. We four affectionately watched his back as he stood in the bows looking to seaward. On the whole river there was nothing that looked half so nautical. He resembled a pilot, which to a seaman is trustworthiness personified. It was difficult to realize his work was not out there in the luminous estuary, but behind him, within the brooding gloom."
  • "Heart of Darkness is a novella by Polish-born writer Joseph Conrad . Before its 1902 publication, it appeared as a three-part series (1899) in Blackwood's Magazine . It is widely regarded as a significant work of English literature and part of the Western canon. This highly symbolic story is actually a story within a story, or frame narrative. It follows Marlow as he recounts, from dusk through to late night, his adventure into the Congo to a group of men aboard a ship anchored in the Thames Estuary. The story details an incident when Marlow, an Englishman, took a foreign assignment as a ferry."@en
  • ""Joseph Conrad's enduring portrait of the ugliness of colonialism in a deluxe edition with a gripping cover by 'Hellboy' artist Mike Mignola. 'Heart of Darkness' is the thrilling tale of Marlow, a seaman and wanderer recounting his physical and psychological journey in search of the infamous ivory trader Kurtz. Traveling upriver into the heart of the African continent, he gradually becomes obsessed by this enigmatic, wraith-like figure. Marlow's discovery of how Kurtz has gained his position of power over the local people involves him in a radical questioning, not only of his own nature and values, but of those that underpin Western civilization itself."--Publisher description."@en
  • ""Joseph Conrad's enduring portrait of the ugliness of colonialism in a deluxe edition with a gripping cover by 'Hellboy' artist Mike Mignola. 'Heart of Darkness' is the thrilling tale of Marlow, a seaman and wanderer recounting his physical and psychological journey in search of the infamous ivory trader Kurtz. Traveling upriver into the heart of the African continent, he gradually becomes obsessed by this enigmatic, wraith-like figure. Marlow's discovery of how Kurtz has gained his position of power over the local people involves him in a radical questioning, not only of his own nature and values, but of those that underpin Western civilization itself."--Publisher description."
  • "Critical evaluation of Heart of darkness, includes theoretical analysis of literary works and extracts from Conrad's correspondence and other writings."@en
  • "Charles Marlow's journey into the heart of Africa is an odyssey into corruption, absurdity, and folly. He sees rapacious Europeans exploiting the Africans and conspiring against each other. He voyages upstream on a paddle-streamer that comes under lethal attack. He encounters the great idealist, Mr. Kurtz, the genius who seems to represent the best of Europe. But Mr. Kurtz has 'taken a high seat among the devils of the land' and Marlow returns to Europe bearing the burden of appalling knowledge, forced to make his 'choice of nightmares'. -- Back cover."
  • "Een Engelse scheepskapitein krijgt in 1890 opdracht in Congo, het privé-protectoraat van de Belgische koning, de verbindingen te onderhouden tussen de verschillende faktorijen aan de rivier en ziet daar de uitwassen van het kolonialisme."
  • "Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness was first published in 1899 in serial form in London's Blackwood's Magazine. Loosely based on Conrad's firsthand experience in rescuing a company agent from a remote station in the heart of the Congo, the novel is considered a literary bridge between the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. With its modern literary approach to questions such as the ambiguous nature of good and evil, the novel foreshadows many of the themes and techniques that define modern literature. This edition includes a glossary and notes to help the modern reader contend with Conrad's complex approach to the human condition."@en
  • "In Conrad's haunting tale, Marlow, a seaman and wanderer, recounts his physical and psychological journey in search of the enigmatic Kurtz. Traveling to the heart of the African continent, he discovers how Kurtz has gained his position of power and influence over the local people. Marlow's struggle to fathom his experience involves him in a radical questioning of not only his own nature and values but the nature and values of his society."@en
  • "Marlow, a seaman and wanderer, recounts his physical and psychological journey in search of the infamous ivory trader Kurtz. Traveling up river to the heart of the African continent, he gradually becomes obsessed by this enigmatic, wraith-like figure. Marlow's discovery of how Kurtz has gained his position of power over the local people involves him in a radical questioning, not only of his own nature and values, but those of Western civilization. This edition contains Conrad's Congo Diary of 1890--the first notes, in effect, for the novel that was composed at the end of the decade."
  • "Marlow, a seaman and wanderer, recounts his physical and psychological journey in search of the infamous ivory trader Kurtz. Traveling up river to the heart of the African continent, he gradually becomes obsessed by this enigmatic, wraith-like figure. Marlow's discovery of how Kurtz has gained his position of power over the local people involves him in a radical questioning, not only of his own nature and values, but those of Western civilization. This edition contains Conrad's Congo Diary of 1890--the first notes, in effect, for the novel that was composed at the end of the decade."@en
  • ""Resting one night on a boat on the River Thames, Charlie Marlow tells his friends about his experiences as a steamboat captain on the River Congo. There, in the heart of Africa, his search for the extraordinary Mr. Kurtz caused him to question his own nature and values--and the nature and values of his society."--P. [4] of cover."
  • "A group of white men journeys up the Congo River to invade the jungles of the Belgian Congo, in an effort to rob the natives of their ivory."@en
  • "Following his epic Moby Dick in Pictures, artist Matt Kish has set himself upon an equally impressive, and no less harrowing, task: illustrating each page of Joseph Conrad's masterpiece, Heart of Darkness. Kish's rich, imaginative drawings and paintings mirror Conrad's original text and illuminate Marlow's journey into the heart of the Congo, and into the depths of the human soul. Heart of Darkness is a text ripe for analysis and argument, formally and thematically; it explores matters of imperialism, racism, gender, and the duality of human nature. Kish's illustratio."@en
  • "Literature Online includes the KnowledgeNotes student guides, a unique collection of critical introductions to major literary works. These high-quality, peer-reviewed academic resources are tailored to the needs of literature students and serve as a complement to the guidance provided by lecturers and seminar teachers."
  • "Dans ce voyage intérieur, le narrateur, Marlow, s'adresse à l'équipage d'un bâtiment immobilisé sur la Tamise, attendant la marée pour appareiller. Il nous entraîne dans une improbable expédition au coeur d'un continent inquiétant, peuplé d'indigènes invisibles et menaçants et de trafiquants d'ivoire. C'est l'un d'eux, M. Kurtz, que le skipper-narrateur a été chargé de ramener en Europe."
  • "Love me to death: "Twenty-two years ago four teenage boys were convicted of a young girl's murder. Now, in the form of a beautiful woman, the 'victim' is seeking vengeance. And only one man dares to dig into the past to uncover its secrets...and set her free."--P. [4] of cover."@en
  • "Love me to death: "Twenty-two years ago four teenage boys were convicted of a young girl's murder. Now, in the form of a beautiful woman, the 'victim' is seeking vengeance. And only one man dares to dig into the past to uncover its secrets...and set her free."--P. [4] of cover."
  • "In Conrad's haunting tale, Marlow, a seaman and wanderer, recounts his physical and psychological journey in search of the enigmatic Kurtz. Travelling to the heart of the African continent, he discovers how Kurtz has gained his position of power and influence over the local people. Marlow's struggle to fathom his experience involves him in a radical questioning of not only his own nature and values but the nature and values of his society."
  • "In Conrad's haunting tale, Marlow, a seaman and wanderer, recounts his physical and psychological journey in search of the enigmatic Kurtz. Travelling to the heart of the African continent, he discovers how Kurtz has gained his position of power and influence over the local people. Marlow's struggle to fathom his experience involves him in a radical questioning of not only his own nature and values but the nature and values of his society."@en
  • "Marlow sails down the Congo in search of Kurtz, a company agent who has, according to rumors, become insane in the jungle isolation."@en
  • "On a becalmed yawl in the Thames estuary, Marlow tells a tale of Africa. His job there is to find the enigmatic Kurtz, but his journey farther and farther upriver reveals the brutality of the white Imperialists who run the country..."
  • "Marlowe sails down the Congo in search of Kurtz, a company agent who, according to rumors, has become insane in the jungle isolation."

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  • "Periodicals"@en
  • "Downloadable audio books."@en
  • "Fiction."@en
  • "Fiction."
  • "Powieść angielska"
  • "General."@en
  • "Large type books."@en
  • "Large type books."
  • "Fiction"
  • "Fiction"@en
  • "Talking books."
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  • "History"
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  • "Psychological fiction."@en
  • "Psychological fiction."
  • "Sea stories."
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  • "Belletristische Darstellung."
  • "Translations"
  • "Occult fiction."
  • "Occult fiction."@en
  • "Specimens"@en
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  • "Typefaces (Type evidence)"@en
  • "Adventure fiction."
  • "Adventure fiction."@en
  • "Komiksy"
  • "History."@en
  • "History."
  • "Specimens."@en
  • "Classic fiction."
  • "Young adult works."
  • "Sea stories"
  • "Sea stories"@en
  • "Belletristische Darstellung"
  • "Parables"
  • "Adaptations"
  • "undervisningsmaterialer"
  • "Diaries"@en
  • "Diaries"
  • "Readers."
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  • "General fiction"
  • "Nowele angielskie"
  • "Parables."@en
  • "Parables."
  • "General fiction."
  • "Graphic novels."
  • "Electronic books"
  • "Psychological fiction, English."@en
  • "Love stories."@en
  • "Love stories."
  • "Periodicals."@en
  • "Dictionaries"@en
  • "Dictionaries"
  • "Electronic audiobooks."
  • "Psychological fiction"@en
  • "Psychological fiction"
  • "Readers"@en
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  • "Criticism, interpretation, etc."
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  • "Comic books, strips, etc."
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http://schema.org/name

  • "Heart of Darkness : complete, authoritative text with biographical, historical, and cultural contexts, critical history, and essays from contemporary critical perspectives /"
  • "Au cœur des ténèbres = Heart of darkness /"
  • "Corazón de las tinieblas."
  • "Congo diary"
  • "Heart of darkness ; Congo diary /"
  • "Au coeur des ténèbres /"
  • "Au coeur des ténèbres"
  • "Congo diary u. a."
  • "Heart of Darkness."@en
  • "Heart of Darkness."
  • "Au cœur des ténèbres"
  • "Heart of Darkness / Joseph Conrad; With an introduction by Verlyn Klinkenborg"
  • "Heart of darkness = Au coeur des ténèbres /"
  • "The heart of Darkness"
  • "Project Gutenberg etext of Heart of darkness"
  • "Heart of Darkness = Cuore di tenebre /"
  • "Heart of darkness."
  • "Heart of darkness."@en
  • "Heart of darkness [ Grabación sonora ] /"
  • "Heart of darkness : complete, authoritative text with biographical, historical,, and cultural contexts, critical history, and essays from contemporary critical perspectives /"
  • ""Heart of darkness""
  • "Heart of darkness ; The Congo diary"
  • "Au coeur des ténèbres."
  • "[Teils.]"
  • "Heart of Darkness /"
  • "Heart of Darkness /"@en
  • "Heart of darkness. /"
  • "Heart of darkness ;The Congo diary /"
  • "Heart of Darkness"@en
  • "Heart of Darkness"
  • "Heart of darkness : Au coeur des ténèbres /"
  • "Heart of darkness = Le coeur des ténèbres /"
  • "Heart of darkness = Le coeur des ténèbres /"@en
  • "Heart of darkness : the original classic edition"
  • ""Heart of darkness" /"
  • "Heart of darkness : Au cœur des ténèbres /"
  • "Heart of darkness = Cuore di tenebra /"@it
  • "Heart of darkness = Cuore di tenebra /"
  • "Heart of darkness /"
  • "Heart of darkness /"@en
  • "[ Heart of darkness] /"
  • "Heart of darkness. With The Congo diary and Up-river Book. Joseph Conrad. Ed. by Zdzisław Najder."
  • "The Heart of Darkness /"
  • "The Heart of Darkness /"@en
  • "Heart of darkness The Congo diary /"
  • "Cuore di tenebre /"
  • "The heart of darkness /"@en
  • "The heart of darkness /"
  • "Heart of darkness : notes."@en
  • "Heart of darknes /"
  • "Project Gutenberg presents Heart of darkness"
  • "Apocalipse now"
  • "Heart of darkness adapted from the original novel by Joseph Conrad /"
  • "The heart of darkness."@en
  • "The heart of darkness."
  • "Heart of Darkness. Backgrounds and Criticisms, Edited by Leonard F. Dean."@en
  • "Hearth of darkness = Cuore di tenebra /"@it
  • "Heart of darkness, and other stories."
  • "Cuore di tenebra"@it
  • "Cuore di tenebra"
  • "Heart of darkness = Le coeur des ténèbres"
  • "Heart of darkness : complete, authoritative text with biographical, historical, and cultural contexts, critical history, and essays from contemporary critical perspectives /"
  • "Heart of darkness from KnowledgeNotes student guides"
  • "Heart of darkness = El corazón de las tinieblas /"
  • "Heart of darkness. Almayer's folly [u.a.] / by Joseph Conrad."
  • "The heart of darkness. The Congo diary u. a. /"
  • "Yami no oku"@en
  • "Up-river book"
  • "[Conrad] "Heart of darkness" /"
  • "Heart of Darkness and the secret sharer, by Joseph Conrad : teacher guide /"
  • "Corazón de las tinieblas"
  • "Heart of darkness = el corazón de las tinieblas /"
  • "Au coeur des ténèbres = Heart of darkness ; Amy Foster = Amy Foster ; Le compagnon secret = The Secret sharer /"
  • "Joseph Conrad :"
  • "Heart of darkness : background and criticisms /"@en
  • "Heart of darkness : [an introduction to the variety of criticism] /"
  • "Kegelapan jiwa"
  • "Heart of darkness and, the Congo diary /"
  • "Au cœur des ténèbres /"
  • "Heart of darkness : [a graphic novel] /"
  • "'Heart of darkness'."@en
  • "Coeur des ténèbres"@en
  • "Coeur des ténèbres"
  • "Heart of darkness : complete, authoritative text with biographical, historical and cultural contexts, critical history history, and essays from contemporary critical perspectives /"@en
  • "Heart of darkness"
  • "Heart of darkness"@en
  • "Heart of darkness : adapted from the original novel by Joseph Conrad /"
  • "Cuore di tenebre"
  • "Heart of darkness : and other stories /"
  • "Heart of darkness : with an introduction by Verlyn Klinkengorg /"
  • "The HEART OF DARKNESS."
  • "Heart of darkness [Heart of darkness /"
  • "HEART OF DARKNESS."@en
  • "Heart of darkness and the complete Congo diary"
  • "Project Gutenberg presents Heart of darkness (Boss transcription)"
  • "The heart of darkness"
  • "heart of darkness /"
  • "Apocalipse now."
  • "Heart of darkness : notes /"
  • "Au coeur des ténébres /"
  • "Au coeur des tenebres."
  • "Heart of darkness /"
  • "Heart of darkness /"@en

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