Edward Eggleston Biography
Edward Eggleston (December 10, 1837–September 3, 1902) was a historian and novelist. He wrote local-color fiction and was an editor of the New York Independent.
A first book in American history, with special reference to the lives and deeds of great Americans. By Edward Eggleston. New York, Cincinnati [etc.] American Book Company, 1915; Reprint, Lake Wales, Fla.: Lost Classics Book Co., 1996.
A history of the United States and its people, for use of schools. By Edward Eggleston. New York, Cincinnati, Chicago, American book company, 1888; Reprint, Lake Wales, Fla.: Lost Classics Book Co., 1998.
The circuit rider: a tale of the heroic age. By Edward Eggleston. New York: J. B. Ford & Company, 1874; Reprint, St. Clair Shores, Mich.: Scholarly Press, 1974.
The end of the world: A love story. New York, AMS Press, 1969.
The Hoosier school-master. A novel. By Edward Eggleston. With twenty-nine illustrations. New York, C. Scribner's sons, 1883; Reprint with an introduction by B. Edward McClellan; illustrated by Frank Beard. 1st Midland book ed. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1984.
Montezuma and the conquest of Mexico. By Edward Eggleston and Lillie Eggleston Seelye. New York, Dodd, Mead & Company, 1880.
Stories of American life and adventure: third reader grade. By Edward Eggleston. New York: American Book Company, 1895.
The transit of civilization from England to America in the seventeenth century, by Edward Eggleston. New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1901.
The beginners of a nation; a history of the source and rise of the earliest English settlements in America, with special reference to the life and character of the people. By Edward Eggleston. New York, D. Appleton and company, 1896; Reprint, New York, Johnson Reprint Corp., 1970.