Satire as a genre of literature is characterized by a manifestation of sharp ridicule of certain trends or traits of people. That is why such works are relevant to the modern consumer of information. This is an interesting and ambiguous genre that has proven itself in many related areas. That's why ibrary offers a large selection of satirical books. They are completely accessible to any reader - you do not have to register on the site to read books online satire.

Read books about satire in English at

If we analyze this category, it includes literature from other cross-cutting areas. For example, some books are both satirical and artistic literature in general. Here you can find works related to science, comedy and even war. Therefore, if you are looking for something to read at leisure, analyze all the additional categories: "Humor", "Short Stories", "Travel".

It is worth noting that on the site you can read the book satire only in English. This is a characteristic feature of our platform - all works, regardless of the author and the original language, translated into English. This is one of the advantages of the library, as English has long been the language of international communication. It is owned by virtually every second, so the content will be useful to the mass reader. On the site you will find works by famous German, Spanish and Italian authors. The list is constantly updated with current works written by both prominent authors and beginners.

The best way to read a satirical book online is to open it in a new tab in your browser. It is not tied to a specific device - the text will be convenient to receive on a standard computer or phone screen. A fairly large font also simplifies the process. For each work, regardless of its volume, we have provided basic information. It directly concerns the author, time and date of publication. If you're just looking for a satire book that might be of interest to you, such labels will only make your search easier.

Each reader can leave their own opinion about the material read. To do this, fill in the appropriate field at the bottom of the page. There is also an option to add the book to the list you want to see later. You can repost any literature with your friends on social networks.

Genre - Satire. You are on the page - 1

Read books online for free and without registration completely (entirely) on the website of the electronic library "". All complete and interesting books of the "Satire" genre on your phone (IPhone or Android). Collected all your favorite genres on one site.

imp hadfurnished you"; Seneca, Controv. i, 2. Not until this traffic had becomeprofitable, did procurers and procuresses (for women also carried on thistrade) actually keep girls whom they bought as slaves: "naked she stoodon the shore, at the pleasure of the purchaser; every part of her bodywas examined and felt. Would you hear the result of the sale? Thepirate sold; the pandar bought, that he might employ her as aprostitute"; Seneca, Controv. lib. i, 2. It was also the duty of

ou're saying, Jason?" asked his father sharply as he brought the little oil lamp from the sitting room into the kitchen. Mrs. Wilkins followed. This was a detestable job, the sorting of the donation debris, and was best gotten through with, at once. Jason, shading the candle light from his eyes, with one slender hand, looked at his father belligerently."I was saying," he said, "that it was too bad you don't have to wear some of the old rags sometimes, then you'd know how

o fine enough: it is a hard matter to know the mistress from the maid by their dress; nay, very often the maid shall be much the finer of the two. Our woollen manufacture suffers much by this, for nothing but silks and satins will go down with our kitchen-wenches; to support which intolerable pride, they have insensibly raised their wages to such a height as was never known in any age or nation but this.Let us trace this from the beginning, and suppose a person has a servant-maid sent him out

opportunity, and made the most of it. She had not contented herself with bowing to the inevitable, she had stretched out her hand to it, and forced herself to smile graciously at it, and her polite attentions had been reciprocated. Lady Shalem, without being a beauty or a wit, or a grand lady in the traditional sense of the word, was in a fair way to becoming a power in the land; others, more capable and with stronger claims to social recognition, would doubtless overshadow her and displace her

rted by some magic sleight into another world, in which he was to become at home. With eagerness he now fell upon every thing that he could get hold of respecting China, the Chinese, and Pekin; and having somewhere found the Chinese sounds described, he laboured to pronounce them according to the description, with a fine chanting voice; nay, he even endeavoured, by means of the paper-scissors, to give his handsome calimanco bed-gowns the Chinese cut as much as possible, that he might have the

d has been living there these fourteen years past.''A Polish nobleman?' I asked. 'Nay, we breed no such men in Poland,' he answered. 'A Frenchman, then?' cried Duroc. 'They say that he came from France.' 'And with red hair?' 'As red as a fox.' 'Yes, yes, it is my man,' cried my companion, quivering all over in his excitement. 'It is the hand of Providence which has led me here. Who can say that there is not justice in this world? Come, Monsieur Gerard, for I must see the men safely quartered

occasion for us to be afraid of an angel, and he liked us, anyway. He went on chatting as simply and unaffectedly as ever; and while he talked he made a crowd of little men and women the size of your finger, and they went diligently to work and cleared and leveled off a space a couple of yards square in the grass and began to build a cunning little castle in it, the women mixing the mortar and carrying it up the scaffoldings in pails on their heads, just as our work-women have always done, and

ous mistake," he said. "I must try and set it right.Yet I don't know how to set about it either. I was going down to thevillage from the Vicarage just after dusk when I found a fellow in atrap who had got himself into broken water. One wheel had sunk into theedge of the ditch which had been hidden by the snow, and the whole thingwas high and dry, with a list to starboard enough to slide him out ofhis seat. I lent a hand, of course, and soon had the wheel in the roadagain. It was quite

could be those voices? What human hands could have levelled that road and marshalled those lamps?"The superstitious belief, common to miners, that gnomes or fiends dwell within the bowels of the earth, began to seize me. I shuddered at the thought of descending further and braving the inhabitants of this nether valley. Nor indeed could I have done so without ropes, as from the spot I had reached to the bottom of the chasm the sides of the rock sank down abrupt, smooth, and sheer. I