CD Cover and Inserts

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This document consists of three sheets.

1 . This first sheet contains the instructions and need not be printed.

2. The second sheet contains the CD front and back inserts. Print in any conventional printer and cut around outside edge to size.

3. The third sheet contains an optional printable cover for the CD itself. It has been formatted to fit the Memorex 3202-0415 template but most likely will work on other brands with diagonally placed CD cover stickers as well.

Read by John Greenman


The Adventures of Tom Sawyer

Ma r k Twain

Read by John Greenman




The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (1876) is a very well-known and popular story concerning American youth. Mark Twain's lively tale of the scrapes and adventures of boyhood is set in St. Petersburg, Missouri, where Tom Sawyer and his friend Huckleberry Finn have the kinds of adventures many boys can imagine: racing bugs during class, impressing girls, with fights and stunts in the schoolyard, getting lost in a cave, and playing pirates on the

Mississippi river. (Wikipedia)


1. Chapter 1-2 26:38 10.

2. Chapter 3-4 32:58 11.

3. Chapter 5-6 31:51 12.

4. Chapter 7-8 21:20 13.

5. Chapter 9-10 23:35 14.

6. Chapter 11-12 19:01 15.

7. Chapter 13-15 35:24 16.

8. Chapter 16-17 24:56 17.

9. Chapter 18-20 28:55

Chapter 21-23 31:37

Chapter 24-25 14:37

Chapter 26 15:08

Chapter 27-28 11:27

Chapter 29 14:46

Chapter 30 16:59

Chapter 31-32 23:14

Chapter 33-35 33:46

This recording is in the public domain. For more information or to volunteer visit Cover design by Michael Wolf. Artwork (frontispiece of 1st edition, 1876) by unknown artist. Public domain. Author's portrait by Mathew Brady (1871). Public domain.

MARK TWAIN (1835 - 1910), pseudonym of Samuel Langhorne Clemens, was an American author and humorist. Twain is most noted for his novels Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, which has since been called the Great American Novel, and The Adventures of Tom Sawyer. Twain enjoyed immense public popularity, and his keen wit and incisive satire earned him praise from both critics and peers. Upon his death he was lauded as the "greatest American humorist of his age," and William Faulkner called Twain "the father of American literature". (Wikipedia)