Though not as widely read as his novels, Twain's travel writings, which include "The Innocents Abroad" and "Roughing It," may be his finest achievement and the best example of his distinctly American voice. In this book, he sets off for Europe and gives us observations that are both iconoclastic (he's not a fan of Wagner) and sincere. For those used to the more sardonic Twain, there are some more lyrical passages when he encounters nature. Required reading for Twain fans and students of American literature.
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