100 Classic Book Collection

100 Classic Book Collection, known in North America as 100 Classic Books, is a computer program published by Nintendo and developed by Genius Sonority, which was released exclusively for the Nintendo DS in Europe on December 26, 2008. It was released in Australia on January 22, 2009 and in North America on June 14, 2010. The program includes one hundred public domain works of literature.

Also, it was released in Germany in German with the titles 200 klassische Bücher DS (with German and international books) Bibliothek der klassischen Bücher (with only German books), and in France in French with the title 100 Livres Classiques. It is unknown if the program is going to be released in Spanish and Italian.

Genius Sonority had previously released a similar collection of books in Japan under the title DS Bungaku Zenshuu (DS文学全集?) on October 17, 2007. A smaller version of the collection consisting of 20 books under the title Chotto DS Bungaku Zenshu: Sekai no Bungaku 20 (ちょっとDS文学全集 世界の文学20?) was released in Japan as a downloadable DSiWare application on February 25, 2009.

Read more about 100 Classic Book CollectionFeatures, Reception

Other articles related to "100 classic book collection, classics":

100 Classic Book Collection - Reception
... 100 Classic Book Collection debuted on UK sales charts at number 17 during its week of release, and moved up to number 8 the following week ... using texts that were out of copyright and for not spending the extra for modern classics ...

Famous quotes containing the words book, classic and/or collection:

    The novel is the one bright book of life. Books are not life. They are only tremulations on the ether. But the novel as a tremulation can make the whole man alive tremble.
    —D.H. (David Herbert)

    A classic is a book that doesn’t have to be written again.
    Carl Van Doren (1885–1950)

    Bolkenstein, a Minister, was speaking on the Dutch programme from London, and he said that they ought to make a collection of diaries and letters after the war. Of course, they all made a rush at my diary immediately. Just imagine how interesting it would be if I were to publish a romance of the “Secret Annexe.” The title alone would be enough to make people think it was a detective story.
    Anne Frank (1929–1945)