(M.J.E. / Book Listings / Children's Fiction / Blyton)


Nearly complete listing - arranged by topic, series,
and year of publication, in that order of precedence

Enid (Mary) Blyton: U.K., 11 August, 1897 - 28 November, 1968

Quick links:
        [How I've compiled the listing] -
        [Note on alterations to later editions] -
        [F.A.Q. (Questions I'm often asked about Blyton's work)] -
    [List of Books]
        [Adventure and mystery stories] - [School stories] - [Family stories] - [Animal stories] - [Short Story collections] -
        [Fantasy, and Books for Younger Children] - [Bible stories, religion] - [Other titles (still unclassified)]
    [Books about Enid Blyton]
    [Web sites about Enid Blyton]


            How I've compiled the listing

      There are many excellent Enid Blyton web sites on the Internet, covering aspects of Blyton's work I have neither the time to research in detail nor the web authoring skills to present effectively on a web page. This includes sites which give a lot of useful detail about different editions of the books, and ones which give many cover pictures and sometimes interior illustrations; and I am not going to attempt to compete against them. Rather, I am going to stick to what I know, and can present a web page about best: namely, as complete a listing as I can of titles written by Blyton. This is far from being an easy thing to do, since Blyton wrote so much, and I do not know of a definitively complete listing of Blyton's work; so this page should be regarded as gradually evolving ot that ideal, rather than meeting it fully at any particular moment.
      From time to time I have seen other web pages which attempt to list most if not all books Blyton wrote. I can't say exactly how many of these there are, since web pages tend to come and go - but there have never been a lot of sites that attempted to be complete in this: many seem to content themselves with covering most of the main series and other well-known singles - sometimes very well indeed - and either don't attempt to cover the more obscure titles, or give them only patchy coverage. I have seen only two or three sites that looked as if they were trying to give a complete listing - and at least one of those has long since disappeared. These listings have tended to follow one of two formats: either they arrange all titles alphabetically by title; or they arrange them by year of first publication (alphabetically within each year).
      I have tried a different approach on this page, which I think may be more useful - and that is to arrange titles, as far as I can, by broad topic (adventure or mystery stories, school stories, family stories, and so on), and then, within those categories, by series. There are other sites that attempt this type of classification, but often in these cases the author is more concerned with detailed (and often very good) coverage of well-known series than with any attempt at completeness. I believe this page shares with only one other site the combination of systematic classification of titles (not merely alphabetically or by year of publication) with an attempt at completeness, even if that is progressive (being augmented from time to time). That other site, which I recommend to any who are interested in Blyton's work, can be found at
      Within the broad topic categories, the series are listed in the order that their first titles were published; singleton (non-series) titles within these topic categories are mixed in with the series - once again, in order of publication. Each series will be preceded by a series title: either the official one, or if I can't find an official title, then a descriptive title made up by myself. In the listing, I have used indenting of titles and empty lines in such a way as to clearly show when a series listing ends and the following titles are unrelated to the series. The order within a series listing is normally the order of publication, which is usually also the chronological order within the series (as far as that can be determined, or as far as it matters, in a Blyton series). The only exceptions to this are when another author has written books which do slot into a particular position within the time-frame covered by Blyton's books; in that case, I list the titles in internal chronological order within each series, as far as I can determine that.
      Sometimes within an overall series of books, there are subseries of books more closely related to each other, either in content or in the style or type of edition. The Noddy series especially seems prone to having subseries, because of the multiplicity of Noddy books that have appeared. I do not know how many of these were created by Blyton herself, and how many by the "Blyton industry" that has sprung up within the last decade or so; but I will list all subseries within a series when I am able to find this information.
      In the case where I know nothing about a title (the majority of Blyton's titles, in fact), I cannot reliably assign them to a broad category (school, family, adventure, and so on). All such titles are going to be listed at the bottom of this listing, under the heading "Other titles", although that part of this page is not far advanced yet. Where I can ascertain that some titles belong to a series, they are listed as a series within this heading. But any time I am able to find out more about these titles, I will reassign them to one of the topic categories. If several titles don't fit any of the topic categories I've created, I will create a new one to cover them.
      I must say straight away that my attempt to list titles by series is incomplete, and may well contain errors. There are huge numbers of Blyton titles I do not have access to, and without seeing a book for myself I can only guess what books may be in a series or not.
      The numbering I have given for titles within a series refers to the standard titles by Blyton, as commonly seen, and may not always include lesser-known accessory works associated with some series. These are usually short stories or short novels which may have originally appeared in collections or magazines; some of these have recently seen republication as separate small volumes or new short-story collections: for instance, those associated with the Centenary editions of some of Blyton's series that have appeared in recent years. The numbering given is normally that found on the books themselves, either explicitly as a number, or by implication within the plot description sometimes found on the back cover. When numbering is not present on any edition that I have seen, I supply numbers reflecting publication order, and enclose them within square brackets.
      In yet other cases, there are extra stories of certain series written later by other authors; where I have details of these, I have included these in my listings - interspersed within the listing of Blyton's own titles, where it seems clear that the new titles fall into a particular chronological order relative to Blyton's original stories. This is the case in the Naughtiest Girl series, to which Anne Digby has added six new novels, and in the St. Clare's series, to which Pamela Cox has added two new novels.
      I have kept these in separate listings when there is no apparent chronological relationship with the original novels: namely in the Famous Five and Secret Seven series, to which have been added many new novels, originally in French, later translated into English, by Claude Voilier and Evelynne Lallemand respectively. These series by other authors usually have their own numbering sequence beginning with 1, and I have adhered to that on this page; however, Anne Digby's further "Naughtiest Girl" stories start their numbering where Blyton's series leaves off (after including a short novel which has been added to the "official" series recently); and I have kept the numbering used by Anne Digby.
      My main source of information for the listings on this page is Barbara Stoney's Enid Blyton: The Biography, Hodder & Stoughton, 1974, revised 1992. In the following material, in referencing it, I will refer to it as Stoney. Mason Willey's web site, mentioned above, has also been valuable for helping me sort out series I would otherwise have had no chance of sorting out. He must have an awesome collection of books that I would certainly be interested to see! References to this will appear as Willey.
      Sources differ according to how words in titles are capitalized, and I suspect they simply use their own house style. I have not attempted to keep track of all this (life is too short for that!), but simply use the conventional style regardless: namely, I capitalize the first word of each title, plus all nouns, pronouns, verbs, adjectives, adverbs, and long prepositions. I try to be accurate about the use of punctuation within titles: the presence or absence of commas, full-stops and apostrophes (for things like "St. Clare's"), and the like. But in some cases the exact usage is unclear, and it is something I suspect publishers adopt their own house style on. I have not necessarily followed practices that appear to be house styles, and have adopted the form I think would most likely have conformed to the first editions that came out, in a time when people generally took more care about punctuation than they do today.
      I have indicated illustrators for series or individual volumes where I have this information, and "ill." is used in the listings to mean "illustrated by".
      Thanks to Eleanor Stewart Garth for information about Bible stories and the Happy House Children series; and to David Rudd for information about little-known stories related to the Secret Seven series, and for information about the extra Famous Five and Secret Seven books by French writers.

            Note on alterations to later editions

      Collectors should be aware that editions of Blyton's work from about 1970 onwards may not be exactly the text that Enid Blyton wrote. Various things have been changed in many of her works, for a variety of reasons. I do not attempt to document these alterations on this page - it would be a life-time's work, and the job probably could not be completed, even so. However, I will summarize briefly the broad categories of alterations I have noticed:

Changes arising from "political correctness":
      Some people believe that Blyton's work shows racism, sexist stereotypes, class discrimination, and the like; and some of these people happen to be editors. I am not going to open this can of worms on this page, except to say that I think people have read far more adverse meaning into Blyton's work than she intended. But, the way people take certain things now, it is difficult to say that references perceived to be objectionable should remain unchanged. A very difficult issue.
      More changes seem to be inspired by the desire to avoid references to blacks, than considerations of ageism, sexism, and the other "isms". For example phrases such as "very clever for a girl" seem to have escaped the editor's blue pencil in some fairly recent editions.
      Examples of changes to the text designed to avoid racial slurs include: changing a black character to a white (black Jo-Jo in The Island of Adventure becomes white Joe); changing golliwogs to other characters such as goblins (in the Noddy books); changing expressions such as "she looked like a blackboy" (that is, very dirty) to something thought to be innocuous; where a dog was named "Nigger", changing this to something else.
      There is one book of Blyton's it is safe to say will never see publication again: The Three Golliwogs (1944), whose three golliwog characters are (I have heard) called Golly, Woggy, and Nigger.

Currency changes, etc.:
      In 1970, Britain changed its currency from pounds, shillings, and pence to new pounds and decimal pence (100 in a pound, instead of 240, as before). Some editions of Blyton's works after that alter currency references to conform to the new currency; amusingly, though, sometimes the amounts are not increased suitably to allow for inflation. So for the children in the "Naughtiest Girl" series to get 2 shillings a week for pocket money sounds reasonable, bearing in mind the books are several decades old now; but for them to get 20 p. just sounds rather ridiculous. I have seen this, though; but I think I also once saw an edition where this was changed to 2 pounds - obviously an attempt to appear more convincing, even while insisting on updating the text.
      I have even (heaven forbid!) seen metric units introduced into some editions - which I personally think amounts to completely unjustified meddling with the author's text. This looks to me like the result of over-zealous attempts to be trendy, since it appears to me that Britain has never become as fanatically metricated as Australia has, for example.

Various other small changes reflecting social change:
      This includes such little things as removing colloquial expressions thought to have dated, and replacing them with new expressions thought to be more up-to-date.
      It might also include things like changing a car registration number in the John Hollins short story "Number Sixty-Two". In one copy I have (in Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury, this number is given as STA 120; but in the version in The Secret of Skytop Hill and Other Stories, the number is given as L392 BST. Such an alteration seems inexplicable on the face of it, possibly even pointless - what possible improvement could that make?, one might wonder.
      But I feel it's likely that the change was made simply to conform to the format of car number-plates current at the time the change was made, simply to appear more familiar to modern readers and therefore make a bit better sense. I suppose it sounds harmless.
      But, from another point of view, such changes seem pointless, because in several years' time, as registration numbers get used up and eventually recycled, the format could well change again as the authorities open up new ranges of numbers.
      In Victoria, Australia, where I live, I have seen car number-plates start with H, then progress through J and K; then jump back to A, B, C, and then go forwards to O and P - while South Australia jumped about similarly, dovetailing in with this so that two states don't use the same numbers at the same time.
      It does seem a bit pointless to make changes to a story to try and keep up with things like this. (I also notice that the same car in "Number Sixty-Two" has gone from being a red Humber sports saloon to a Ford one. Another car in another story was mentioned as a Ford Escort - something I doubt even existed during Blyton's life-time.)
      While some of the changes are doubtless intended to keep up with social change, it would be an endless task to continue to keep up with things that never stop changing; and, if more and more of these changes are made over the years, the original feel of the text is just going to get diluted, and then, eventually, lost entirely. For how long during these accumulating changes could a book honestly be referred to as "by Enid Blyton"? All literature ages, and is usually left alone - so why cannot Blyton's books be allowed to age gracefully, instead of being subjected to constant alteration by the revisionists of the literary world?

Various other small changes for no apparent (even tiny) reason:
      By this, I mean various little changes in wording that can't even be attributed to reflecting changes in society and the world: a car containing thieves running away is "stopped" instead of "caught"; a boy is "excited" rather than "thrilled"; some words are italicized, and others de-italicized - that sort of thing.
      Who knows why editors make such tiny changes? I don't; but I have observed such changes in cases where I have two different editions of a story from different times, and duly note it here.

      Beyond these observations on the kinds of changes that have been made, I cannot offer any more detail, other than to suggest that collectors who prefer the original texts without even these small changes would do well to focus on editions before about 1970.

            F.A.Q. (Questions I'm often asked about Blyton's work)

      Use the link in the heading to go straight to my answers to questions I sometimes get asked.
      I get quite a few queries by e-mail from people who read this page and who need further information - far more than I get for all other web pages of mine combined! However, the total number of these questions is such that I can manage them all right, and I do my best to answer them all.
      However, certain questions (or types of questions) do come up again sometimes, and I have decided to write a separate page giving my answers to them. You can read these answers by following the link in the heading immediately above. For anyone who can't find their answers here, please feel free to write to me anyway. This page of common questions and answers is not an attempt to stop people asking me for information, but simply an attempt to present the information I am most often asked for in an easily accessible manner.

Michael Edwards,
Victoria, Australia.

E-mail me about Enid Blyton.

      Click here if you need an explanation for the strange appearance of the e-mail address which will appear when you click on the e-mail link, or if you don't know what you need to do to make the e-mail address work properly.

      (I may one day put this page into a proportional font that adapts better to different screen or window sizes - one day, when time permits, and when I have knowledge of how to line up columns properly in that format. But for now, arranging the information clearly takes priority over adopting the conventional font.)


Go to:
Adventure and mystery stories - School stories - Family stories - Animal stories - Short Story Collections -
  Fantasy, and Books for Younger Children - Bible stories, religion - Other titles ]

Adventure and mystery stories

[1] Go to: [ SECRET SERIES - ADVENTUROUS FOUR SERIES - FAMOUS FIVE SERIES - MYSTERY SERIES (FIND-OUTERS) - ADVENTURE SERIES - BARNEY SERIES - SECRET SEVEN SERIES ] SECRET SERIES - Blackwell 1. The Secret Island 1938 Ill. E. H. Davie 2. The Secret of Spiggy Holes 1940 Ill. E. H. Davie 3. The Secret Mountain 1941 Ill. Harry Rountree 4. The Secret of Killimooin 1943 Ill. Eileen A. Soper 5. The Secret of Moon Castle 1953 Ill. Dorothy Hall The Children of Kidillin [1] 1940 short novel (See review) 1940: Newnes, as by Mary Pollock 1960: In Adventure Stories (Collins, 1960), as by Enid Blyton The Treasure Hunters [2] 1940 - Newnes THE ADVENTUROUS FOUR SERIES [3] - Newnes 1. The Adventurous Four 1941 Ill. E. H. Davie 2. The Adventurous Four Again 1947 Ill. Jessie Land - Off with the Adventurous Four Again! [4] 1952 short novel 1952: In Enid Blyton's Omnibus! (1952) ca. 1997: As a separate small volume (late 1990s); numbered 3 in the series ca. 1997: As The Adventurous Four: Trapped - possibly revised, as part of a revision of the entire series 1999: In Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury (1999) Title as "Off with the Adventurous Four Again" (with the exclamation mark removed), and year given is 1951 FAMOUS FIVE SERIES Enid Blyton's original series, plus further books by other writers; the various series listed in order of internal chronology when that can be determined. Just George books by Sue Welford [5] - Hodder Headline: Hodder Children's Books Ill. Lesley Harker 1. George, Timmy and the Haunted Cave 2. George, Timmy and the Curious Treasure 3. George, Timmy and the Footprint in the Sand 4. George, Timmy and the Secret in the Cellar 5. George, Timmy and the Stranger in the Storm 6. George, Timmy and the Lighthouse Mystery The original series by Blyton - Hodder & Stoughton Ill. Eileen A. Soper (1905 - 1990) (U.S. titles in parentheses, where known - publisher not yet known) [6] 1. Five on a Treasure Island 1942 2. Five Go Adventuring Again 1943 3. Five Run Away Together 1944 (Five Run Away to Danger) 4. Five Go to Smuggler's Top [7] 1945 5. Five Go Off in a Caravan 1946 6. Five on Kirrin Island Again 1947 7. Five Go Off to Camp 1948 (Five on the Track of a Spook Train) 8. Five Get Into Trouble 1949 (Five Caught in a Treacherous Plot) (See review) 9. Five Fall Into Adventure 1950 10. Five on a Hike Together 1951 11. Five Have a Wonderful Time 1952 12. Five Go Down to the Sea 1953 13. Five Go to Mystery Moor 1954 14. Five Have Plenty of Fun 1955 15. Five on a Secret Trail 1956 16. Five Go to Billycock Hill 1957 (See review) 17. Five Get Into a Fix 1958 18. Five on Finniston Farm 1960 (See review) 19. Five Go to Demon's Rocks 1961 20. Five Have a Mystery to Solve 1962 21. Five Are Together Again 1963 Short stories about the Famous Five (by Blyton) Five Have a Puzzling Time and Other Stories 1995 Random House: Red Fox Books Ill. Hemesh Alles; cover ill. David Kearney Collection containing a short novel and 7 short stories Five Have a Puzzling Time short novel George's Hair Is Too Long! Good Old Timmy! A Lazy Afternoon Well Done, Famous Five! Five and a Half-Term Adventure Happy Christmas, Five! When Timmy Chased the Cat! These stories were originally published in 1954, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1960, and 1961 in periodicals - individual details for stories are not so far available, as they are not given in the paperback edition of this collection. Further novels by Claude Voilier The following Famous Five novels were originally published in French, and translated by Anthea Bell [8] (This listing is not yet fully organized; vowels in brackets require accents I haven't yet ascertained, not being a French speaker. They are probably all the same kind of accent, and the uncertainty results from incompatibilities of file-format between my source of information and my computer. It also appears possible to me (as a non-French speaker) that in the first two titles "Le Cinq" should be "Les Cinq".) 1. Le Cinq sont les plus forts 1971 The Famous Five and the Mystery of the Emeralds 2. Le Cinq au bal des espions 1971 The Famous Five in Fancy Dress 3. Le Marquis appelle les Cinq 1972 The Famous Five and the Stately Homes Gang 4. Les Cinq au Cap des tempêtes 1972 The Famous Five and the Missing Cheetah 5. Les Cinq à la T(e)lévision 1973 The Famous Five go on Television 6. Les Cinq et les pirates du ciel 1973 The Famous Five and the Hijackers 7. Les Cinq contre le Masque noir 1974 The Famous Five Versus the Black Mask 8. Les Cinq et le galion d'or 1974 The Famous Five and the Golden Galleon 9. Les Cinq font de la brocante 1975 The Famous Five and the Inca God 10. Les Cinq se mettent en quatre 1975 The Famous Five and the Pink Pearls 11. Les Cinq dans la cit(e) secrète 1976 The Famous Five and the Secret of the Caves 12. La fortune sourit aux Cinq 1976 The Famous Five and the Cavalier's Treasure 13. Les Cinq et le rayon Z 1977 The Famous Five and the Z-Rays 14. Les Cinq vendent la peau de l'ours 1977 The Famous Five and the Blue Bear Mystery 15. Les Cinq aux rendez-vous du diable 1978 The Famous Five in Deadly Danger 16. Du neuf pour les Cinq 1978 The Famous Five and the Strange Legacy 17. Les Cinq et le diamant bleu 1979 [The Famous Five and the Blue Diamond] Reprinted as "Les Cinq et le rubis d'Akbar" 1980 - [The Famous Five and the Ruby of Akbar] 18. Les Cinq et le tr(e)sor de Roqu(e)pine 1979 The Famous Five and the Knights' Treasure [The Famous Five and the Treasure of the Templars, in the Rosenzweig edition] 19. Les Cinq en croisière 1980 [The Famous Five on a Cruise] 20. Les Cinq jouent serr(e) 1980 The Famous Five and the Strange Scientist 21. Les Cinq contre les fantômes 1981 [The Famous Five Against the Ghosts] 22. Les Cinq en Amazonie 1983 [The Famous Five in the Amazon] English titles given in square brackets have probably not been translated into English; these titles are therefore just translations of the actual titles in French.) Smuggler Ben 1943 short novel 1943: Laurie, as by Mary Pollock 1960: In Mystery Stories (Collins, 1960), as by Enid Blyton 1999: In Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury (Hodder Headline: Hodder Children's Books, 1999), as by Enid Blyton MYSTERY SERIES (FIND-OUTERS) - Methuen (novels only; the two unnumbered titles are short stories) 1 - 7 ill. J. Abbey; 8 - 12 ill. Treyer Evans; 13 - 15 ill. Lilian Buchanan 1. The Mystery of the Burnt Cottage 1943 2. The Mystery of the Disappearing Cat 1944 3. The Mystery of the Secret Room [1] 1945 4. The Mystery of the Spiteful Letters [1] 1946 5. The Mystery of the Missing Necklace 1947 6. The Mystery of the Hidden House 1948 7. The Mystery of the Pantomime Cat 1949 8. The Mystery of the Invisible Thief 1950 9. The Mystery of the Vanished Prince 1951 10. The Mystery of the Strange Bundle 1952 11. The Mystery of Holly Lane 1953 12. The Mystery of Tally-Ho Cottage 1954 13. The Mystery of the Missing Man [1] 1956 14. The Mystery of the Strange Messages [1] 1957 -- Just a Spot of Bother! 1957 short story 1957: Original appearance unknown 1999: Republished in Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury (1999) 15. The Mystery of Banshee Towers [1] 1961 -- The Five Find-Outers and Dog Tackle the Mystery Sneak Thief 1962 short story 1962: Original appearance unknown 1999: Republished in Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury (1999) The Boy Next Door [2] 1944 - Newnes Ill. A. E. Bestall (See review) ADVENTURE SERIES[9] - Macmillan Ill. Stuart T. Tresilian 1. The Island of Adventure 1944 2. The Castle of Adventure 1946 3. The Valley of Adventure 1947 4. The Sea of Adventure 1948 5. The Mountain of Adventure 1949 6. The Ship of Adventure 1950 7. The Circus of Adventure 1952 8. The River of Adventure [1] 1955 The Secret of Cliff Castle 1947 short novel 1947: Laurie, as by Mary Pollock 1960: In Mystery Stories (Collins, 1960), as by Enid Blyton Note: this title is not in the Secret series, in spite of its title being in the same format. SECRET SEVEN SERIES Preliminary or marginally related works The Wonderful Adventure [10] 1924 short story Probably not published separately - details unknown At Seaside Cottage [10] 1947 short story 1947: Brockhampton Ill. Eileen A. Soper 1969: In the collection At Seaside Cottage The Secret of the Old Mill [11] 1948 short novel 1948: Brockhampton Ill. Eileen A. Soper 1997: In The Secret Seven Short Story Collection (1997) Original series - British editions: Brockhampton: 1 - 4 ill. George Brook; 5 - 7 ill. Bruno Kay; 8 - 15 ill. Burgess Sharrocks - U.S. editions: publisher not yet known; different titles given in right-hand column British title [12] U.S. title: "The Secret Seven..." 1. The Secret Seven 1949 ... and the Mystery of the Empty House 2. Secret Seven Adventure 1950 ... and the Circus Adventure 3. Well Done, Secret Seven [13] 1951 ... and the Tree House Adventure 4. Secret Seven on the Trail 1952 ... and the Railroad Mystery 5. Go Ahead Secret Seven 1953 ... Get Their Man 6. Good Work, Secret Seven [13] 1954 ... and the Case of the Stolen Car 7. Secret Seven Win Through 1955 ... and the Hidden Cave Adventure 8. Three Cheers Secret Seven 1956 ... and the Grim Secret (See review) 9. Secret Seven Mystery 1957 ... and the Missing Girl Mystery 10. Puzzle for the Secret Seven 1958 ... and the Case of the Music Lover 11. Secret Seven Fireworks 1959 ... and the Bonfire Adventure 12. Good Old Secret Seven 1960 ... and the Old Fort Adventure 13. Shock for the Secret Seven 1961 ... and the Case of the Dog Lover 14. Look Out Secret Seven 1962 ... and the Case of the Missing Medals 15. Fun for the Secret Seven 1963 ... and the Case of the Old Horse Short stories about the Secret Seven (by Blyton) The Secret Seven Short Story Collection 1997 - Hodder Headline: Hodder Children's Books Ill. Max Schindler Collection containing a short novel and 5 short stories The Secret of Old Mill [11] 1948 short novel The Humbug Adventure 1954 Adventure on the Way Home 1955 An Afternoon with the Secret Seven 1956 Where Are the Secret Seven? 1956 Hurry, Secret Seven, Hurry! 1957 Further novels by Evelyne Lallemand - French editions (in French): Hachette Ill. unknown - English editions (in English): Knight Books (an imprint of Hodder & Stoughton) Ill. Maureen Bradley A number of further Secret Seven books appeared in France beginning in the mid 1970s. They were originally written in French by Evelyne Lallemand, and translated into English by Anthea Bell. The English titles are not always a literal rendering of the French ones.) [14] 1. Les Sept a la chasse au lion 1976 The Seven and the Lion Hunt 2. Les Sept sont dans de Beaux Draps 1978 The Seven Go Haunting 3. Les Sept et le Magicien 1977 The Seven and the Magician 4. Les Sept et las Deesse d'or 1977 The Seven Strike Gold 5. Les Sept et les bulldozers 1978 The Seven to the Rescue 6. Les Sept font du Cinema 1977 The Seven on Screen 7. Les Sept et les Soucoupes volantes 1979 The Seven and the UFOs 8. Les Sept ne croient pas au Pere Noel 1981 The Seven and Father Christmas 9. Les Sept a 200 a l'heure 1982 The Seven and the Racing Driver BARNEY SERIES - Collins; 1 - 5 ill. Gilbert Dunlop; 6 ill. Anyon Cook 1. The Rockingdown Mystery 1949 2. The Rilloby Fair Mystery [1] 1950 3. The Ring-O'-Bells Mystery [1] 1951 [1955?] 4. The Rubadub Mystery 1952 5. The Rat-a-tat Mystery [1] 1956 6. The Ragamuffin Mystery [1] 1959
[Until June, 2003, I have inadvertently had titles 3 and 4 within this series reversed, and not noticed it until now. It is corrected now. The publication year for The Ring-O'-Bells Mystery is still unclear, but I will check it when I can. It was probably published in 1951, but somehow I got the idea (perhaps from an edition I've seen) that it was published in 1955; and this is the probable reason for my wrong transposition of titles 3 and 4 until now.] What an Adventure 1950 - Brockhampton The Queer Adventure 1952 - Staples Press Ill. Norman Meredith The Adventure of the Secret Necklace 1954 - Lutterworth Ill. Isabel Veevers Holiday House [2] 1955 - Evans Ill. Grace Lodge The Adventure of the Strange Ruby [1][2] 1960 - Brockhampton Adventure Stories 1960 - Collins Contains Mischief at St. Rollo's and The Children of Kidillin Mystery Stories 1960 - Collins Contains The Secret of Cliff Castle and Smuggler Ben The Mystery That Never Was [2] 1961 - Collins Ill. Gilbert Dunlop(See review)

School stories

[15] Go to: [ NAUGHTIEST GIRL SERIES - ST. CLARE'S SERIES - MALORY TOWERS SERIES ] NAUGHTIEST GIRL SERIES Original series by Blyton - Newnes 1. The Naughtiest Girl in the School [15] 1940 Ill. W. Lindsay Cable 2. The Naughtiest Girl Again [15] 1942 Ill. W. Lindsay Cable 3. The Naughtiest Girl Is a Monitor [15] 1945 Ill. Kenneth Lovell 4. Here's the Naughtiest Girl! [16] 1952 short novel 1952: In Enid Blyton's Omnibus! (1952) ca. 1997: As separate volume Further titles by Anne Digby [17] 5. The Naughtiest Girl Keeps a Secret 1999 6. The Naughtiest Girl Helps a Friend 1999 7. The Naughtiest Girl Saves the Day 1999 8. Well Done, the Naughtiest Girl! 1999 9. The Naughtiest Girl Wants to Win 2000 10. The Naughtiest Girl Marches On 2000 ST. CLARE'S SERIES - Methuen (Blyton titles only) Ill. W. Lindsay Cable (Blyton titles only) There are two further books in this series written by Pamela Cox; they are included in the main listing, instead of being put in a supplementary listing as I would normally do, because they were written to fill gaps in the internal chronology of the series. Because of this, I have listed all titles in chronological order within the series. Blyton omitted to write a story set in the Third Form, and (rather tantalizingly) did not write a final volume in which Pat and Isobel are joint Head Girls in Sixth Form, even though the last book in the series (Fifth Formers at St. Clare's) did end with the promise that they would be Head Girls the following year. Editions which were issued before Pamela Cox published her two contributions were not numbered prominently, except maybe for blurbs on the covers which said something like, "This is the second exciting story...". These numberings would have been 1 to 6 in the order given below if you ignore the two Cox titles. The current paperback edition integrates Cox's titles into the overall series and numbers them 1 to 8, as given below. 1. The Twins at St. Clare's 1941 2. The O'Sullivan Twins 1942 (acc. Willey, later called "The O'Sullivan Twins Again") 3. Summer Term at St. Clare's 1943 4. Second Form at St. Clare's 1944 5. Third Form at St. Clare's 2000 by Pamela Cox 6. Claudine at St. Clare's 1944 7. Fifth Formers at St. Clare's 1945 ("of", acc. Willey) 8. Sixth Form at St. Clare's 2000 by Pamela Cox
[It appears that, for close on two years, I have inadvertently had the order of the St. Clare's series wrong in the above listing, putting Claudine at St. Clare's in the 4th position instead of the 6th. It is corrected now. The confusion appears to have arisen from the fact that this book and Second Form at St. Clare's were both published in the same year.] MALORY TOWERS SERIES [18] - Methuen Ill. Stanley Lloyd 1. First Term at Malory Towers 1946 2. Second Form at Malory Towers [19] 1947 3. Third Year at Malory Towers 1948 4. The Upper Fourth at Malory Towers 1949 5. In the Fifth at Malory Towers 1950 6. Last Term at Malory Towers 1951 Mischief at St. Rollo's [20] 1943? 1947? short novel ? 1943: Newnes, as by Mary Pollock ? 1947: Laurie, as by Mary Pollock 1960: In Adventure Stories (Collins, 1960), as by Enid Blyton

Family stories

Go to: [
CHERRY TREE FARM / WILLOW FARM SERIES - CARAVAN FAMILY SERIES - HAPPY HOUSE CHILDREN SERIES - SIX COUSINS SERIES ] CHERRY TREE FARM / WILLOW FARM SERIES The Children of Cherry Tree Farm [21] 1940 - Country Life Ill. Harry Rountree The Children of Willow Farm 1942 - Country Life Ill. Harry Rountree More Adventures on Willow Farm 1942 - Country Life Adventures on Willow Farm [22] 1968 - Collins At Appletree Farm 1944 - Brockhampton The Brown Family 1945 - News Chronicle Ill. E. and R. Buhler The Family at Red Roofs 1945 - Lutterworth Ill. W. Spence Hollow Tree House [2] 1945 - Lutterworth Ill. Elizabeth Wall CARAVAN FAMILY SERIES - Lutterworth (1 ill. William Fyffe; 2 - 6 ill. Ruth Gervis) 1. The Caravan Family 1945 2. The Saucy Jane Family 1947 3. The Pole Star Family 1950 4. The Seaside Family 1950 5. The Buttercup Farm Family 1951 6. The Queen Elizabeth Family 1951 HAPPY HOUSE CHILDREN SERIES [23] The Children at Happy House 1946 - Blackwell short novel Ill. Kathleen Gell (Probably included in the 1966 volume The Happy House Children, and confusingly retitled to the same title as the volume which contains it. The Happy House Children Again 1947 - Blackwell short novel Ill. Kathleen Gell Benjy and the Others [24] 1955 - Latimer House Ill. Kathleen Gell The Happy House Children 1966 - Collins Ill. unknown Omnibus edition containing two short novels: The Happy House Children (probably the same as "The Children at Happy House" above) The Happy House Children Again The Put-Em-Rights 1946 - Lutterworth Ill. Elizabeth Wall (See review) The House at the Corner [25] 1947 - Lutterworth Ill. Elsie Walker The Smith Family - Books 1 - 3 1947 - Arnold They Ran Away Together 1948 - Brockhampton Ill. Jeanne Farrar SIX COUSINS SERIES - Evans Six Cousins at Mistletoe Farm 1948 Ill. Peter Beigel Six Cousins Again 1950 Ill. Maurice Tulloch Those Dreadful Children 1949 - Lutterworth Ill. Grace Lodge The Six Bad Boys 1951 - Lutterworth Ill. Mary Gernat The Children at Green Meadows 1954 - Lutterworth Ill. Grace Lodge The Troublesome Three 1955 - Sampson Low Ill. Leo Four in a Family 1956 - Lutterworth Ill. Tom Kerr The Four Cousins 1962 - Lutterworth Ill. Joan Thompson The Boy Who Came Back 1965 - Lutterworth Ill. Elsie Walker

Animal Stories

Go to: [
MR. GALLIANO'S CIRCUS SERIES ] MR. GALLIANO'S CIRCUS SERIES - Newnes [26] [1.] Mr. Galliano's Circus 1938 [2.] Hurrah for the Circus! [27] 1939 Ill. E. H. Davie [3.] Circus Days Again 1942 - A Circus Adventure 1952 short novel 1952: In Enid Blyton's Omnibus! (1952) 1998: In The Secret of Skytop Hill and Other Stories Three Boys and a Circus 1940 1940: Newnes, as by Mary Pollock 1959: In Dog Stories (Collins, 1959), as by Enid Blyton Shadow the Sheep Dog 1942 - Newnes The Adventures of Scamp 1943 1943: Newnes, as by Mary Pollock 1959: In Dog Stories (Collins, 1959), as by Enid Blyton Come to the Circus 1944 - Brockhampton Ill. Eileen A. Soper Not the same as the 1948 book of the same title. And apparently neither of the books bearing this title belong to the Mr. Galliano's Circus series, as I had believed for many years - although I cannot be sure, since I have a copy of only one of the two, and it is about Mr. Carl Crack's Circus, with a girl called Fenella as the central character. Until June, 2003, I had wrongly listed one of the Come to the Circuses as a Galliano title. I have now corrected things in the light of the best information I have so far. If anyone can help me disentangle the confusion concerning these various circus stories, I would be grateful if they would please e-mail the details to me (please remove the spam block from the "To:" line).) Come to the Circus 1948 Ill. Joyce M. Johnson Not the same as the 1944 book of the same title. Let's Go to the Circus 1951 - Odhams Snowball the Pony 1953 - Lutterworth Ill. Iris Gillespie Dog Stories 1959 - Collins Contains Three Boys and a Circus and The Adventures of Scamp The Boy Who Wanted a Dog 1963 - Lutterworth Ill. Sally Michel

Short Story Collections

Go to: [
Enid Blyton's Omnibus! - At Seaside Cottage - The Smugglers' Caves and Other Stories - Five Have a Puzzling Time - The Secret Seven Short Story Collection - The Secret of Skytop Hill and Other Stories - Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury - JOHN HOLLINS SERIES ] Please go here: [28] for more detail on how I've gone about collecting the following information on short-story collections, and the reasons why I am not attempting to be complete here, but merely presenting what information comes my way. You will also find an explanation of the parenthesized abbrevations I use after individual story titles to give some idea of the content or style of the story. There is a section at the end of the short-story collections listing for the John Hollins series which appear scattered in ones and twos through various collections. To my knowledge, there is no collection gathering together all the stories in this series, and I don't even know how many John Hollins stories there are. Enid Blyton's Omnibus! [29] 1952 - Newnes Ill. Jessie Land Contains short stories continuing various series, thus: Off with the Adventurous Four Again! (Adventurous Four series) Good Old Wishing-Chair! (Wishing Chair series) A Circus Adventure (Mr. Galliano's Circus series) The Faraway Tree (Faraway Tree series) Here's the Naughtiest Girl! (Naughtiest Girl series) At Seaside Cottage [30] [31] 1969 - Brockhampton Press: Knight Books Ill. Caroline Sharpe The Three Sailors (ev) Julia's Nest (an) (ev) Grandad's Armchair (ev) The Lost Tortoise (an) (ev) The Scarecrow (an) (ev) Annabel's Little Thimble (ev) At Seaside Cottage [32] (ev) Predecessor to Secret Seven series. [33] Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 Granny's Kittens (an) (ev) Bluebell Wood (an) (ev) Rusty and the Basket (an) (ev) The White Pigeon (an) (ev) She Couldn't Go out to Play (ev) The Flying Letter (ev) The Smugglers' Caves and Other Stories [30] 1993 Award Publications Ill. Martine Blaney, Maureen Bradley, LYnne Byrnes, Sally Gregory, Jane Pape-Ettridge, Sara Silcock, Lesley Smith, Dudley Wynn First published as Enid Blyton's Holiday Book Series The Smugglers' Caves [34] (he) Billy-Bob's Coconut (an) (ev) Fly-Pie (fn) The Voice in the Shed (ev) Adventure up a Tree (ad) [35] Wagger Goes to the Show (an) The Surprising Broom (fn) The Old Bicycle (he) Patter's Adventure (fn) The Train that Broke in Half (he) The Lost Bus (fn) The Five Bad Boys (ad) Somebody Saw! (ev) The Boy Whose Toys Came Alive (fn) Colin is a Good Policeman (ad) The Very Fierce Carpenter (an) (he) On His Way Home (ev) (mo) The Fly-Away Cottage (fn) Adventure in the Afternoon (ad) A Spell for a Lazy Boy (fn) When Mac was a Shadow (ad) The Cat With a Feathery Tail (fn) Giggle and Hop Get into Trouble (fn) Michael's New Belt (ev) (he) Sailor Jim's Telescope (he) "I Dare You To!" (mo) Adventure for Two (ad) A Visitor to Dinner (an) Look Out for the Elephant! (an) Caterpillars' Party (fn) Untidy William (fn) Freddie Has a Job (an) (ev) Five Have a Puzzling Time and Other Stories 1995 - See the entry under the Famous Five heading The Secret Seven Short Story Collection 1997 - See the entry under the Secret Seven heading The Secret of Skytop Hill and Other Stories [30] 1998 Award Publications Ill. Pythia Ashton-Jewell The Secret of Skytop Hill (ad) It Happened One Afternoon (fm) (mo) A Circus Adventure (ci) A Mr. Galliano's Circus short story The Mystery of Melling Cottage (ad) A John Hollins short story The Lonely Old House (ad) Number Sixty-two (ad) A John Hollins short story Caravan Holiday (fm) (mo) The Lost Treasure (ad) Great-Grandpa's Telescope (ad) The Case of the Five Dogs (ad) A John Hollins short story [36] The Wild West Kids (ci) A Night on Thunder Rock (ad) A Week Before Christmas (fm) Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury [30] 1999 - Hodder Headline: Hodder Children's Books Compiled by Mary Cadogan and Norman Wright Ill. various, from original editions of stories and extracts Line illustration colouring by Wendy Purdie Descriptions of some items as "an extract" are from the volume itself; the other descriptions are supplied by myself. Foreword by Helen Cresswell Introduction by Mary Cadogan and Norman Wright The Secret Cave 1929 (ad) short story The Hidey-Hole 1932 (ad) short story The Secret Island 1938 - an extract The Treasure Hunters 1940 - an extract The Secret of Spiggy Holes 1940 - an extract Five on a Treasure Island 1942 - an extract The Secret of Cliff Castle 1943 - an extract Smuggler Ben 1943 (ad) short novel earlier appearances: 1943: Laurie, as by Mary Pollock 1960: In Mystery Stories (Collins, 1960), as by Enid Blyton Five Go Adventuring Again 1943 - an extract The Island of Adventure 1944 - an extract The Mystery of the Secret Room 1945 - an extract A Night on Thunder Rock 1947 (ad) short story Smugglers' Cave [34] 1947 (ad) short story The Valley of Adventure 1947 - an extract Number Sixty-Two 1947 (ad) A John Hollins short story The Case of the Five Dogs 1947 (ad) A John Hollins short story [36] Five Go off to Camp 1948 - an extract The Rilloby Fair Mystery 1950 - an extract Off with the Adventurous Four Again [4] 1951 (ad) A further Adventurous Four short novel earlier appearances: 1952: In Enid Blyton's Omnibus! (1952) (As "Off with the Adventurous Four Again!" - that is, with the exclamation mark) ca. 1997: As a separate small volume (late 1990s); numbered 3 in the series ca. 1997: As The Adventurous Four: Trapped - possibly revised, as part of a revision of the entire series Secret Seven on the Trail 1952 - an extract The Rubadub Mystery 1952 - an extract Five Go Down to the Sea 1953 - an extract Good Work, Secret Seven 1954 - an extract The Adventure of the Secret Necklace 1954 - an extract Secret Seven Win Through 1955 - an extract Just a Spot of Bother! 1957 (ad) A further Find-Outers short story The Five Find-Outers and Dog Tackle the Mystery Sneak Thief 1962 (ad) A further Find-Outers short story A Happy Ending undated poem Afterword [37] undated poem A Memoir of Enid Blyton by Gillian Baverstock (Enid Blyton's daughter) JOHN HOLLINS SERIES This extremely little-known series is a bit of an oddity in Blyton's work: a series of short stories only. They have never been collected into a single volume, to my knowledge, and I don't even know how many of them there are. For lack of any better place to put them, I have listed them together with the short-story collections, which are the only places I have ever seen these stories. After each story I will name the collection(s) I found it in, using the following abbreviations: EBsAT = Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury SH = The Secret of Skytop Hill and Other Stories SC = The Smugglers' Caves and Other Stories The question mark put against one title indicates a story whose central character is called John, whose surname is not mentioned, but who behaves like a detective, as John Hollins does. Most John Hollins stories mention his surname, but "John" is a name Blyton often uses for characters, so it is difficult to be sure whether another story featuring a surnameless John could nevertheless be part of the series. If anyone knows more John Hollins stories, and can tell me the title, year of publication, and where it appears, I would be very grateful if they could please write to me with the details (please remove the spam block from the "To:" line). Meanwhile, here are the few titles I already know of: The Mystery of Melling Cottage SH Number Sixty-two 1947 SH EBsAT The Case of the Five Dogs [36] 1947 SH EBsAT Adventure up a Tree [35] ? SC (Just possibly in the series, but probably not)

Fantasy, and Books for Younger Children

      To some extent grouping fantasy and books for younger children together is arbitrary: with Enid Blyton, fantasy does appear to me to have a tendency to be for younger children; but not all younger children's books are necessarily fantasy. I have, however, grouped these two categories together for the pragmatic reason that I have not seen the majority of these books, and cannot determine their character for certain. If I later see more copies of them, or get more detailed information, I will reconsider the way I have categorized the following books.
      It is going to be very difficult to sort out the books under this "Fantasy and Books for Younger Children" category, and quite likely there will be errors, omissions, and inconsistencies. I will just have to add information as it comes to me, and update as necessary: if I wait until I have everything right before adding the information to this page, it will simply never get added - and in fact I have already postponed adding it for a couple of years because of uncertainty about it.
      If anyone has relevant information or corrections, I would be very grateful if they would please
write to me with the details (please remove the spam block from the "To:" line). It would be especially helpful, because this entire area of Blyton's work is one I know far less about than I do the adventure, mystery, school, and family stories - which of course compounds the task of trying to create accurate listings.

Go to:


  Tales of Brer Rabbit: Retold                              1928  - Nelson
  Heyo, Brer Rabbit!  Tales of Brer Rabbit and His Friends  1938  - Newnes
  The Further Adventures of Brer Rabbit                     1942  - Newnes
  Brer Rabbit and His Friends                               1948  - Coker
  Brer Rabbit Book (1st) [38]                               1948  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Book (2nd)                                    19??  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Book (3rd)                                    19??  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Book (4th)                                    19??  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Book (5th)                                    19??  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Book (6th)                                    19??  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Book (7th)                                    19??  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Book (8th)                                    19??  - Latimer House
  Brer Rabbit Again [39]                                    1963  - Dean
  Enid Blyton's Brer Rabbit's a Rascal                      1965  - Dean


  Adventures of the Wishing Chair         1937
  The Wishing Chair Again                 1950
  Good Old Wishing-Chair!  (short story)  1952  (in Enid Blyton's Omnibus!)


  Naughty Amelia Jane     1939
  Amelia Jane Again       1946
  More about Amelia Jane  1954


  The Little Tree House, being the Adventures of Josie, Click and Bun    1940
       Reprinted in 1951 as Josie, Click and Bun and the Little Tree House
  The Further Adventures of Josie, Click and Bun                         1941
  Josie, Click and Bun Again                                             1946
  Little Green Duck and Other Stories                                    1947
  More about Josie, Click and Bun,                                       1947
  Welcome Josie, Click and Bun                                           1952


  Mr. Meddle's Mischief    1940
  Mister Meddle's Muddles  1950
  Merry Mister Meddle!     1954


  The Adventures of Mr. Pink-Whistle  1941
  Mr. Pink-Whistle Interferes          1950
  Mr. Pink-Whistle's Party             1955
  Mr. Pink-Whistle's Big Book         1958


  John Jolly at Christmas Time  1942
  John Jolly by the Sea         1943
  John Jolly on the Farm        1943
  John Jolly at the Circus      1945


  Hello, Mr. Twiddle           1942
  Don't be Silly, Mr. Twiddle  1949
  Well Really Mr. Twiddle!     1953


  Mary Mouse and the Doll's House   1942
  More Adventures of Mary Mouse     1943
  Little Mary Mouse Again           1943
  Hallo, Little Mary Mouse          1945
  Mary Mouse and her Family         1946
  Here Comes Mary Mouse Again       1947
  How Do You Do, Mary Mouse         1948
  We Do Love Mary Mouse             1950
  Welcome Mary Mouse                1950
  A Prize for Mary Mouse            1951
  Hurrah for Mary Mouse             1951
  Mary Mouse and her Bicycle        1952
  Mary Mouse and the Noah's Ark     1953
  Mary Mouse to the Rescue          1954
  Mary Mouse in Nursery Rhyme Land  1955
  A Day with Mary Mouse             1956
  Mary Mouse and the Garden Party   1957
  Mary Mouse Goes to the Fair       1958
  Mary Mouse Has a Wonderful Idea   1959
  Mary Mouse Goes to Sea            1960
  Mary Mouse Goes Out for the Day   1961
  Fun with Mary Mouse               1962
  Mary Mouse and the Little Donkey  1964


  The Magic Faraway Tree           1943
  The Folk of the Faraway Tree     1946
  Up the Faraway Tree              1951
  The Faraway Tree  (short story)  1952  (in Enid Blyton's Omnibus!)

TWINS SERIES  - Brockhampton

  The Twins go to Nursery-Rhyme Land  1945
  Tales of the Twins                  1948  Ill. Eileen A. Soper
  Hello Twins                         1951
  Come Along Twins                    1952
  Here Come the Twins                 1953
  Trouble for the Twins               1964


  The Adventures of Pip   1948
  More Adventures of Pip  1948


  Mr. Tumpy and his Caravan                1949
  Mr. Tumpy plays a Trick on Saucepan      1952
  Mr. Tumpy in the Land of Wishes          1953
  Mr. Tumpy in the Land of Boys and Girls  1955


  Little Noddy Goes to Toyland                             1949
  Hurrah for Little Noddy                                  1950
  A Tale of Little Noddy                                   1951
  Here Comes Noddy Again                                   1951
  Noddy and Big Ears Have a Picnic                         1951
  Noddy and His Car                                        1951
  Noddy Goes to the Seaside                                1951
  Noddy Has a Shock                                        1951
  Noddy Has more Adventures                                1951
  Noddy off to Rocking Horse Land                          1951
  Noddy Painting Book                                      1951
  Noddy's House of Books                                   1951
  The Big Noddy Book                                       1951
       First of a series.  Followed by the Big Noddy Books 2-8
  Noddy and Big Ears                                       1952
  Noddy and the Witch's Wand                               1952
  Noddy Colour Strip Book                                  1952
  Noddy Goes to School                                     1952
  Noddy's Ark of Book                                      1952
  Noddy's Penny Wheel Car                                  1952
  Noddy's Car gets a Squeak                                1952
  Well Done, Noddy                                         1952
  New Noddy Colour Strip Book                              1953
  Noddy and the Cuckoo's Nest                              1953
  Noddy at the Seaside                                     1953
  Noddy Cut-Out Model Book                                 1953
  Noddy gets Captured                                      1953
  Noddy is Very Silly                                      1953
  Noddy's Garage of Books                                  1953
  The New Big Noddy Book                                   1953
  Enid Blyton's Noddy Giant Painting Book                  1954
  Enid Blyton's Noddy Pop-up Book                          1954
  How Funny You Are, Noddy!                                1954
  Noddy and the Magic Rubber                               1954
  Noddy's Castle of Books                                  1954
  Noddy in Toyland                                         1955
  Noddy meets Father Christmas                             1955
  You Funny Little Noddy                                   1955
  A Day with Noddy                                         1956   a day with mary mouse link
  Be Brave, Little Noddy!                                  1956
  Enid Blyton's Noddy Playday Painting Book                1956
  Enid Blyton's Book of her famous play; Noddy in Toyland  1956
  Noddy and his Friends (A pop-up picture book)            1956
  Noddy and Tessie Bear                                    1956
  Noddy Nursery Rhymes                                     1956
  The Noddy Toy Station Books                              1956
       Nos. 1-5
  Do Look Out, Noddy                                       1957
  Noddy and Bumpy Dog                                      1957
  Noddy's New Big Book                                     1957
  My Noddy Picture Book                                    1958
  Noddy Has an Adventure                                   1958
  Noddy's Own Nursery Rhymes                               1958
  The Noddy Shop Book                                      1958
       Nos. 1-5
  You're a Good Friend, Noddy                              1958
  A.B.C. with Noddy                                        1959
  Noddy and Bunkey                                         1959
  Noddy Goes to Sea                                        1959
  Noddy's Car Picture Book                                 1959
  Cheer Up, Little Noddy                                   1960
  Noddy Goes to the Fair                                   1960
  Noddy's One, Two, Three Book                             1960
  Noddy's Tall Blue Book                                   1960
       Also Green, Orange, Pink, Red and Yellow Books.  Six books in all
  Mr. Plod and Little Noddy                                1961
  Noddy's Toyland Train Picture Book                       1961
  A Day at School with Noddy                               1962
  Noddy and the Tootles                                    1962
  Noddy and the Aeroplane                                  1964
  Learn to Count with Noddy                                1965
  Learn to Go Shopping with Noddy                          1965
  Learn to Read About Animals with Noddy                   1965
  Learn to Tell the Time with Noddy                        1965
  Noddy and His Friends. A Nursery picture book            1965
  Noddy Treasure Box                                       1965
  Noddy and his Passengers                                 1967
  Noddy and the Magic Boots. (With Noddy's Funny Kite.)    1967
       Cover bears the title "Noddy's Funny Kite"
  Noddy and the Noah's Ark Adventure Picture Book          1967
  Noddy in Toyland Picture Book                            1967
  Noddy Toyland ABC Picture Book                           1967
  Noddy's Aeroplane Picture Book                           1967


  Clicky the Clockwork Clown  1953
  Clicky gets into Trouble    1958
  Clicky and Tiptoe           1960
  Happy Holiday, Clicky       1961


  Bom the Little Toy Drummer       1956
  Bom and His Magic Drumstick      1957
  Enid Blyton's Bom Painting Book  1957
  Bom Goes Adventuring             1958
  Bom and the Clown                1959
  Bom and the Rainbow              1959
  Hello Bom and Wuffy Dog          1959
  Bom Goes to Magic Town           1960
  Here Comes Bom                   1960
  Bom at the Seaside,              1961
  Bom Goes to the Circus           1961

Bible stories, religion

Note:       My information about this category is incomplete and very uncertain; many of the titles have been placed here by pure guesswork judging by the titles, because I have never seen copies of any of these books. But, since I've been told that I already included some Bible stories wrongly elsewhere in this listing (which I have now moved to here), and have been supplied with a couple of further titles of Bible stories, I've made a tentative attempt at listing Bible stories. Please bear in mind that, other than the two titles I've been supplied with, the others are only guesses on my part, based on the titles of the books, plus publisher and illustrator information, which is often consistent for an entire series. My thanks to Eleanor Stewart Garth for information which helped me in the early stages of working out this listing.

The Land of Far-Beyond [40]             1942
The Children's Life of Christ           1943  - Methuen
The Boy With the Loaves and the Fishes  1948  - Lutterworth      Ill. Elsie Walker
The Little Girl at Capernaum            1948  - Lutterworth      Ill. Elsie Walker
The Very Big Secret                     1952  - Lutterworth      Ill. Ruth Gervis
The Enid Blyton Bible Stories:
     New Testament (14 books)           1953  - Macmillan
Enid Blyton's Christmas Story           1953  - Hamish Hamilton  Ill. Fritz Wegner
Bible Stories from the Old Testament    1955  - Muller           Ill. Grace Lodge
Bible Stories from the New Testament    1955  - Muller           Ill. Grace Lodge
Story Book of Jesus                     1956  - Macmillan        Ill. Elsie Walker
The Man Who Stopped to Help             1965  - Lutterworth      Ill. Elsie Walker

Other titles

Enid Blyton's Treasury 1947 - Evans for Boots The Story of My Life 1952 - Pitkin (Autobiography) Visitors in the Night 1953 - Brockhampton

Books about Enid Blyton and her life and work

      [Details on this will appear later when I have organized my information.]

Web sites about Enid Blyton and her life and work

      [Details on this will appear later when I have organized my information.]


[1] Various adventure stories:
      Stoney omits "The" from a number of titles, each marked with "[1]". There seems no pattern nor reason to it, and I can assume it's due to nothing more than carelessness. This is a habit many bibliographic sources seem to have, even ones which are otherwise attentive to details; but the books themselves clearly begin their titles with "The".
      The titles in question are: The Children of Kidillin, The Mystery of the Secret Room, The Mystery of the Spiteful Letters, The Mystery of the Missing Man, The Mystery of the Strange Messages, The Mystery of Banshee Towers, The River of Adventure, The Rilloby Fair Mystery, The Ring-O'-Bells Mystery, The Rat-a-tat Mystery, The Ragamuffin Mystery, and The Adventure of the Strange Ruby.
[Back to Adventure and mystery stories]

[2] The Treasure Hunters, The Boy Next Door, Hollow Tree House, Holiday House, The Adventure of the Strange Ruby, The Mystery That Never Was:
      These books have been adapted into a series of books, all with the same characters, by Enid Blyton's daughter Gillian Baverstock. I do not know at present just how different these are from the originals.
      The revised editions are under the following titles, but I do not know if this is the correct order of the series:
The Riddle of Holiday House        (Holiday House)
The Riddle of the Boy Next Door    (The Boy Next Door)
The Riddle of the Hidden Treasure  (The Treasure Hunters)
The Riddle of the Hollow Tree      (Hollow Tree House)
The Riddle of the Rajah's Ruby     (The Adventure of the Strange Ruby)
The Riddle That Never Was          (The Mystery That Never Was)
(I have the ghost of a memory that The Secret of Cliff Castle (the first story in Mystery Stories) may have possibly been included in this series as The Riddle of Cliff Castle - but I am far from sure whether this memory is reliable or not. I will update this information if I find out, or if I ascertain any further details about this series. I will welcome any information from readers if they can
e-mail it to me (please remove the spam block from the "To:" line).)
[Back to The Treasure Hunters]   [Back to The Boy Next Door]
[Back to Hollow Tree House]   [Back to Holiday House]
[Back to The Adventure of the Strange Ruby]   [Back to The Mystery That Never Was]

[3] Adventurous Four series:
      These books have been released in the 1990s under the titles The Adventurous Four: Shipwrecked, The Adventurous Four: Stranded, and The Adventurous Four: Trapped (possibly with exclamation marks included at the end of each title). I haven't read these, so I don't know whether they are revised or even completely rewritten, as so many Enid Blyton books are these days.
[Back to Adventurous Four series]

[4] Off With the Adventurous Four Again!:
      This short novel has appeared four times, to my knowledge:
      (a) The first publication was in
Enid Blyton's Omnibus! (1952), which contained further short additions to several Blyton series.
      (b) The story was issued as a separate short book in the late 1990s. I haven't seen this edition, so I cannot be more definite about the date.
      (c) The story was also issued separately in the late 1990s as The Adventurous Four: Trapped. Once again, I haven't seen this, so I can't give much information; but I'm not sure if this is a revised or even rewritten version or not. Now that many of Enid Blyton's books are appearing in completely rewritten versions or adaptations, often under new titles, I cannot take it for granted that this version of the book is the same as the original version without seeing it for myself.
      (d) The story also appears in Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury (1999). This source removes the exclamation mark from the title, and gives its year as 1951, not 1952, the year of its appearance in Enid Blyton's Omnibus!, which is the first publication of this story that I know of. 1951 could be correct, in that I have no way of knowing for sure whether the 1952 appearance is in fact the first publication of this story. It does lead me to wonder if the story appeared first in a periodical in 1951 - something I am not currently able to determine. [Back to Adventurous Four series] [Back to Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury]

[5] Just George series:
      These books, aimed at a younger audience than the main series, are about George and Timmy before they meet their cousins Julian, Dick, and Anne for the first time in Five on a Treasure Island.
[Back to Famous Five series]

[6] Famous Five American titles:
      Two U.S. titles are Five Guard a Hidden Discovery and Five Find a Secret Way; but I have not yet been able to find out what main (British) titles they are paired with. It should be noted that, even with the U.S. titles I have paired with British titles, frequently I do not have actual references to corroborate that linking; often I have surmised it from personal knowledge of the plots, which obviously link certain titles together with near certainty.
      If anyone is able to give me a complete listing of the American titles of these books, either in numerical order, or paired with the British titles as given on this web page, I would be very grateful if they could send it to me.
[Back to Famous Five series]

[7] Five Go to Smuggler's Top:
      Stoney gives "Smugglers'" - but the book itself gives "Smuggler's".
[Back to Famous Five series]

[8] French Famous Five books:
      The series of French publications also included French translations (with some changes to the text beyond mere translation) of Blyton's 21 original novels. This listing is primarily focused on English-language texts, and thus I have not listed translations of works by Blyton herself which appeared originally in English. Accordingly, this listing includes only those titles not written by Blyton herself, whose original versions were therefore in another language.
      Thanks to David Rudd for the listing of titles, plus additional information about them.
[Back to Famous Five series]

[9] Adventure series:
      At least some of these books have been adapted (in much shorter form, and under new titles) from what I believe is a television series of the books. (I've never seen nor directly heard of such a television series, nor read these versions, but merely seen some of them in bookshops - which is why I sound a little tentative in this note.)
[Back to Adventure series]

[10] "The Wonderful Adventure" and "At Seaside Cottage":
      These two Secret-Seven-related stories are not included in the collection The Secret Seven Short Story Collection. It is open to question whether these are real Secret Seven stories: some of the characters appear to be the same as characters in the Secret Seven novels, but certain details of background differ.
      Thanks to David Rudd for information on these stories, one of which ("The Wonderful Adventure") I have not read myself. For that matter, I do not even know how long it is: whether it is a short story that appeared only in a periodical or collection; whether it is a short story or short novel that appeared in a separate small volume or chapbook; or whether it is a full-length novel. If anyone has read this, I would appreciate any information they can send me about its plot and length, where it appeared, and so on. Please
e-mail me with any information (please remove the spam block from the "To:" line).
      I have read The Secret of the Old Mill, and it describes the start of the Secret Seven; but so does the novel The Secret Seven - and the two accounts are entirely different, although presumably (if the principles of real life applied here) the Secret Seven Society could only begin once, and in a particular way. It suggests to me the possibility that The Secret of the Old Mill might have been written without a series in mind; then, when Enid Blyton decided to develop the Secret Seven into a series of books, she may have wanted to change the way they began. [Back to Secret Seven series]

[11] The Secret of the Old Mill:
      The version of this story in
The Secret Seven Short Story Collection is called "The Secret of Old Mill" (omitting the second "the"). [Back to Secret Seven stories]

[12] Secret Seven: original series:
      In titles 5, 8, and 14, some sources give a comma in the middle of the title, which I would think to be more correct from a grammatical point of view; nevertheless, as far as I can determine, these titles are as given, without the comma, even though a couple of other similar titles do include the comma.
[Back to Secret Seven: original series]

[13] Well Done, Secret Seven and Good Work, Secret Seven:
      Sources differ on whether these two titles should include a comma before the words "Secret Seven": title listings inside the hardcover editions of the series omit the commas, but Stoney includes them.
[Back to Secret Seven series]

[14] French Secret Seven books:
      Thanks to David Rudd for providing me with this list of additional Secret Seven titles in French.
[Back to Secret Seven series]

[15] Various school stories:
      Stoney omits "The" from a number of titles, each marked with "[15]". There seems no pattern nor reason to it, and I can assume it's due to nothing more than carelessness. This is a habit many bibliographic sources seem to have, even ones which are otherwise attentive to details; but the books themselves clearly begin their titles with "The".
      The titles in question are: The Naughtiest Girl in the School, The Naughtiest Girl Again, and The Naughtiest Girl Is a Monitor.
[Back to School stories]

[16] Here's the Naughtiest Girl:
      Included in
Enid Blyton's Omnibus! (1952), and published in a separate (small) volume in the late 1990s. [Back to Naughtiest Girl series]

[17] Further titles by Anne Digby:
      Book 4 was not originally published overtly as part of the main series. It was numbered 4 when it was issued recently as a separate (small) volume. Anne Digby's 6 sequels were also integrated into the main series and numbered 5 to 10, as given in the listing.
[Back to Further titles by Anne Digby]

[18] Malory Towers series:
      Note that the first word in the title of this series, and in the name of the school it is about, is spelled "Malory" - not "Mallory", a misspelling which appears to be extremely common.
[Back to Malory Towers series]

[19] Second Form at Malory Towers:
      According to Stoney, the title is "The Second Form..." - but the paperback edition I have is just "Second Form...". The inconsistency Stoney shows in the matter of including or excluding "The" at the start of a title is enough to make me trust the title given in my paperback edition in preference to Stoney.
[Back to Malory Towers series]

[20] Mischief at St. Rollo's:
      My information for this book is confusing, and in fact contradictory. Stoney gives the original year, publisher, and writer's name as 1947, Laurie, and Mary Pollock. Mason Willey's web site (
http://masonwilley.tripod.com/enidblyton) gives these details as Newnes, 1943, and makes no mention of the Mary Pollock pseudonym - even though this appears to be a quite accurate and reliable source of information. The latter source mentions the illustrator as being Hilda McGavin. [Back to Mischief at St. Rollo's]

[21] The Children of Cherry Tree Farm:
      Stoney omits "The" from a number of titles, including this one. There seems no pattern nor reason to it, and I can assume it's due to nothing more than carelessness. This is a habit many bibliographic sources seem to have, even ones which are otherwise attentive to details; but the books themselves clearly begin their titles with "The". Thus this title is really The Children of Cherry Tree Farm.
[Back to Cherry Tree Farm / Willow Farm series]

[22] Adventures on Willow Farm:
      I believe, but have not been able to establish so far, that this is an omnibus edition of the preceding two titles. This is probably based on a memory, now vague, of having read this - but until I can substantiate it with a definite reference, I do not feel I can state it here as an unqualified fact.
[Back to Cherry Tree Farm / Willow Farm series]

[23] Happy House series:
      I am a little confused about some details in this series, and it is possible that it can be accounted for simply by postulating a retitling of a book which I don't have hard evidence for.
      The Happy House Children is an omnibus volume containing both The Happy House Children (confusingly bearing the same title as the omnibus volume) and The Happy House Children Again, both of which are half-novel in length. Yet it would seem, from the information I have, that there is no single story called "The Happy House Children", and that this title applies only to the omnibus. I would assume, but cannot be sure, that the first of these two novellas is a retitled version of The Children at Happy House, and that therefore the omnibus edition contains the first two stories in this series.
[Back to Happy House Children series]

[24] Benjy and the Others:
      On the face of it, this doesn't look like a part of the series, all of whose titles include the phrase "Happy House". But I am told by Eleanor Stewart Garth that this title is part of the series, in spite of its title not including this phrase. [Back to Happy House series]

[25] The House at the Corner:
      Stoney gives the title as The House at the Corner; but a more recent paperback edition gives it as House-at-the-Corner.
[Back to The House at the Corner]

[26] Mr. Galliano's Circus series:
      The books are not numbered, hence the square brackets around the numbers I've given, which indicate the series order.
[Back to Mr. Galliano's Circus series]

[27] Hurrah for the Circus!:
      The full title is given on Mason Willey's web site (
http://masonwilley.tripod.com/enidblyton) as Hurrah for the Circus!: Being Further Adventures of Mister Galliano and His Famous Circus. [Back to Mr. Galliano's Circus series]

[28] Short Story Collections:
      There are so many of these, many of them very difficult to obtain now, that I cannot even attempt to be comprehensive in this area. However, where I have a collection myself, I will include a listing of its titles, and indicate any stories that belong to a series, or are in some way related to a series of novels.
      This will probably never amount to a large proportion of the collections that exist: I do not collect short-story collections, unless there are items in them of special interest. (I cannot collect everything: there are constraints on book-storage space, time to read them, and so on.)

      I have attempted to indicate the style or genre of short stories, in cases where I've read them. To some extent, there is a blurring between different types of story, so the classification is based solely on my own opinion after reading the story. I sometimes apply two or more classifications to a story when they seem equally or almost equally prominent. I have used the following symbols:

    (ad) indicates adventure stories: suspenseful or dangerous events (what constitutes this may be a matter of opinion, but I use it mainly to refer to events beyond the everyday, such as crime or detection or finding treasure, and so on).
    (an) indicates animal stories: the plot centres mainly around an animal - a common story them in Blyton. The animal is usually a pet animal, but occasionally about a wild bird or animal. This classification doesn't cover circus stories, though, which are indicated by "(c)". It also doesn't cover stories which include an animal, but in which the animal is not the main theme of the story.
    (ci) indicates a circus story.
    (ev) indicates what the collection At Seaside Cottage refers to as "everyday" stories: stories about little incidents or mishaps in everyday life, and their resolution.
    (fm) indicates family stories: about interactions and conflicts between family members; this implies more serious events with an impact that goes beyond what could be described as "everyday", as in the (ev) category.
    (fn) indicates magical stories: featuring fairies, elves, magic, talking animals, toys coming alive, and the like.
    (he) indicates heroic stories: about a child who does brave deeds or saves an emergency situation of some kind, and (inevitably) is duly rewarded.
    (mo) indicates moral tales: stories with a moral theme: a child learns important moral lessons, usually after getting into trouble in some way.

      While I am not going to even attempt to fully cover collections (Blyton is said to have written 10,000 short stories!), I will welcome any information from readers on further collections.
      If anyone sends to me the following information about a collection (send to
m j e (no dots or spaces) at remove-spam-block foxall dot com dot au - see here if you need help understanding the e-mail address I've given here), I will consider including it on this page, with credits to the supplier of the information, unless they request anonymity:
    * The title of the collection.
    * Bibliographic information such as date of first publication, dates of individual stories.
    * A complete listing of titles of all stories in the collection.
    * Indications about whether any of these stories are in any way connected with other stories (in this or another collection), or with a major series of novels - no matter how peripheral this connection is. (I regard such connections as one of the main highlights of this Blyton page, as other Blyton pages I've seen rarely give this kind of information; so I especially welcome information, no matter how small or trivial about series links to works that are not normally associated with a series.) [Back to Short Story Collections]

[29] Enid Blyton's Omnibus!:
      Stoney gives the title as Enid Blyton's Omnibus; however, the book itself clearly concludes the title with an exclamation mark, thus: Enid Blyton's Omnibus!, both on the cover and on the title page.
[Back to Enid Blyton's Omnibus!]

[30] At Seaside Cottage; The Smugglers' Caves and Other Stories; The Secret of Skytop Hill and Other Stories; Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury:
      These are posthumous collections of stories that probably first appeared in collections during Blyton's life-time. There are so many collections (posthumous and otherwise), and no way that I know of tracking down even the mere titles of them all, never mind their contents, so I am not even going to attempt to cover them fully on this page.
[Back to Short Story Collections]

[31] At Seaside Cottage:
      According to blurbs on the book's back cover and inside the front cover, this collection contains "... thirteen stories about everyday things" which "... include many of the experiences of day-to-day life which are comfortingly familiar to the young child".
      This description is very descriptive of the contents of the book: none of the stories are adventure stories, and none of them feature magical elements such as elves, fairies, talking animals, or toys coming alive. (One or two references to animals talking appear to be poetic licence only, a sort of humanizing of animals or birds, rather than a real story about animals that can talk.)
[Back to At Seaside Cottage]

[32] "At Seaside Cottage":
      This story with its three parts is listed in the Contents page, and presented in the book, as if it were three separate stories with the titles "At Seaside Cottage Part 1", "At Seaside Cottage Part 2", "At Seaside Cottage Part 3". In fact they are a single story effectively divided into three chapters: Although the titles make this reasonably clear, the presentation could make the stories appear more separate than in fact they are.
[Back to At Seaside Cottage]

[33] "At Seaside Cottage": Predecessor to Secret Seven series:
      "At Seaside Cottage" is a forerunner to the Secret Seven series, in that it features two children called Peter and Janet and their golden spaniel Scamper. Possibly it was written before Blyton had even conceived the Secret Seven books, and shares no elements in common with them, plot-wise: there are no details that I can see which link with details given in the later series: no other characters from the series appear in the story; there is no indication about where Peter and Janet live, and so on; if you changed the characters' and dog's names, there would be nothing to link the stories with the series. But it would appear that when Blyton conceived the Secret Seven series later, she deliberately used the characters in the earlier story.
      "At Seaside Cottage" is set some years earlier, since Peter and Janet are seven and six years old, respectively.
[Back to Secret Seven series]

[34] "The Smugglers' Caves" and "Smugglers' Cave":
      The similarity of titles of these two stories could give rise to the suspicion that they are the same story, with one edition having its title slightly revised. But in fact, they are completely different stories.
[Back to The Smugglers' Caves and Other Stories] [Back to Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury]

[35] "Adventure up a Tree":
      There are a number of short adventure stories featuring a boy detective called John Hollins, although I don't know how many. It is just possible that this story could be in this series, since it features a boy called John, but no surname is mentioned. However, I think it is unlikely to be part of this series: the coincidence of the character being called John is not sufficient to reach this conclusion, because Enid Blyton very frequently uses the name John for various characters; and there is nothing beyond this to link this story with John Hollins: in the series centred on John Hollins, not only is his surname usually (but not always) given, but it is mentioned several times that he is known by his friends and family as a clever boy detective.
      In "Adventure up a Tree", this is not mentioned at all, even though John does end up acting like a detective. However, children becoming detectives (intentionally or not) is a very common theme in Blyton's adventure stories, and in this case it looks like John just "fell" into the adventure by happenstance, and did not set out to solve a mystery.
      Because of all this, I conclude that "Adventure up a Tree" is probably not in the John Hollins series. However, because there is at least a slim possibility that it was intended as part of this series, I have marked it as possibly part of the series - with a question mark - so that the reader can make up his or her own mind on this.
[Back to The Smugglers' Caves and Other Stories] [Back to John Hollins series]

[36] "The Case of the Five Dogs":
      I have counted this as a John Hollins story, although, unlike the other John Hollins stories I've seen, this one does not mention his surname at all. But what this story has in common with the others is that John is known by friends, family, and so on as a boy detective, and names him "Detective John". (In two of the three stories I have seen featuring John Hollins, he acts alone, so it is not possible to compare the names of friends of his to establish common characters, which would in turn definitely establish which stories are series-related, and which not.)
[Back to The Secret of Skytop Hill and Other Stories] [Back to Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury] [Back to John Hollins series]

[37] "Afterword":
      This poem mentions several of the stories and characters found in various stories and extracts within the book, which makes me wonder (but unable to confirm) whether it originally appeared in a short-story collection which also contained some of the same stories. Indeed, I cannot help wondering whether it appeared in Enid Blyton's Treasury (1947), and whether that is a similar sort of volume to the current one (that is, containing both extracts from well-known novels and adventure short stories), and whether even perhaps both volumes have a large proportion of their contents in common.
[Back to Enid Blyton's Adventure Treasury]

[38] Brer Rabbit Book (1 - 8):
      Stoney lists the first of these eight books under its year of publication, then mentions that it was followed by seven more books, without itemizing them individually or giving their year of publication.
[Back to Brer Rabbit stories]

[39] Brer Rabbit Again:
      A Brer Rabbit title published by Dean is probably missing, presumably by oversight on Stoney's part. "Brer Rabbit Again" is unlikely to be the first of a series of Brer Rabbit titles - and I do remember a series of three Brer Rabbit books published by Dean from my own childhood, of which only the second and third titles are listed here. Whether the first book (whose exact title I don't remember) is a reprinting of one of the earlier Brer Rabbit books listed here, I don't know.
[Back to Brer Rabbit stories]

[40] The Land of Far-Beyond:
      This is a reworking for children of John Bunyan's The Pilgrim's Progress, written in the late 1600s.
[Back to The Land of Far-Beyond]

NOTE ABOUT THE FUTURE OF THIS PAGE - Wednesday, 6 June, 2001:

      This page is obviously incomplete, as anyone who knows a bit about its subject will be able to see immediately. Please go here for an explanation about the setback that is responsible for my not completing this page, and why it may never be completed, or why it may happen only very slowly. Not that this makes any real difference to someone who would like to see the page complete - but I feel I should at least explain the situation.
      I will leave this page here, incomplete as it is, in case the information already written is useful to some readers researching a topic they may have difficulty finding information about on the Internet.

      The above listing probably contains most of Blyton's best-known works, with the exception of books for very young children such as the Noddy books, the Faraway Tree books, and the like. These haven't been included so far because I don't know a lot about them, which in turn is probably because I am not so interested in them, so haven't researched them so much.
      However, I have access to fairly complete listings of Blyton's work - as complete as probably exists, that is, considering that a completely definitive catalogue of her work probably still doesn't exist - and I do intend to include all this information in due course. It's a matter of spending a lot of time organizing information from various sources into something approaching an intelligible format. There are, of course, also many other little-known works which are not included either.

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This page created on Thursday, 15 June, 2000;
last modified on Friday, 13 June, 2003.