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The Man Who Spoiled the Music and Other Stories

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Mark Guy Pearse (1842-1930) was a highly popular figure in England and prolific mainstay of publishers in search of titles. He began studying medicine, but then switched over to theology at Didsbury College. After graduation, he served as a Cornish Methodist preacher for several years. However, by 1870 he began to seriously pursue writing, and ended up publishing dozens of Mark Guy Pearse (1842-1930) was a highly popular figure in England and prolific mainstay of publishers in search of titles. He began studying medicine, but then switched over to theology at Didsbury College. After graduation, he served as a Cornish Methodist preacher for several years. However, by 1870 he began to seriously pursue writing, and ended up publishing dozens of works. Though some were religious in nature, his stories often were general explorations of ethics and had nondenominational elements of morality in them, hence their high sales. His best-known work was Daniel Quorm and his Religious Notions (1874) which was reproduced in many languages. He volunteered with the West London Mission and traveled to Africa, North America and points in the South Pacific. This edition is dedicated to James Denton, publisher and keen observer of international affairs.


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Mark Guy Pearse (1842-1930) was a highly popular figure in England and prolific mainstay of publishers in search of titles. He began studying medicine, but then switched over to theology at Didsbury College. After graduation, he served as a Cornish Methodist preacher for several years. However, by 1870 he began to seriously pursue writing, and ended up publishing dozens of Mark Guy Pearse (1842-1930) was a highly popular figure in England and prolific mainstay of publishers in search of titles. He began studying medicine, but then switched over to theology at Didsbury College. After graduation, he served as a Cornish Methodist preacher for several years. However, by 1870 he began to seriously pursue writing, and ended up publishing dozens of works. Though some were religious in nature, his stories often were general explorations of ethics and had nondenominational elements of morality in them, hence their high sales. His best-known work was Daniel Quorm and his Religious Notions (1874) which was reproduced in many languages. He volunteered with the West London Mission and traveled to Africa, North America and points in the South Pacific. This edition is dedicated to James Denton, publisher and keen observer of international affairs.

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