This file includes: Arcadian Adventures with the Idle Rich, Behind the Beyond, Frenzied Fiction, Further Foolishness, The Hohenzollerns in America with the Bolsheviks in Berlin and Other Impossibilities, Literary Lapses, Moonbeams from the Larger Lunacy, My Discovery of England, Nonsense Novels, Sunshine Sketches of a Little Town, The Unsolved Riddle of Social Justice, Winsome Winnie and Other New Nonsense Novels, The Dawn of Canadian History, and The Mariner of St. Malo (Jacques Cartier). According to Wikipedia: "Stephen Butler Leacock, (30 December 1869 – 28 March 1944) was a Canadian writer and economist... Early in his career, Leacock turned to fiction, humour, and short reports to supplement (and ultimately exceed) his regular income. His stories, first published in magazines in Canada and the United States and later in novel form, became extremely popular around the world. It was said in 1911 that more people had heard of Stephen Leacock than had heard of Canada. Also, between the years 1915 and 1925, Leacock was the most popular humourist in the English-speaking world. Humorists admire other humorists, and greatly admire other great humorists. So it was that Stephen Leacock, in Toronto, was delighted to read the fresh humor and wit of a young man in New York named Robert Benchley. Leacock opened correspondence with Benchley, encouraging him in his work and importuning him to compile his work into a book. Benchly did so in 1922, and acknowledged the nagging from north of the border. Near the end of his life, the American comedian Jack Benny recounted how he had been introduced to Leacock's writing by Groucho Marx when they were both young vaudeville comedians. Benny acknowledged Leacock's influence and, fifty years after first reading him, still considered Leacock one of his favorite comic writers."