Robert Louis Stevenson's story "The Beach of Falesá" tells of a man named John Wiltshire who arrives at the South Sea island of Falesá to be a trader. Case, a rival trader, convinces Wiltshire to marry a local woman named Uma using a fake marriage certificate. Wiltshire then discovers that Uma is taboo, and as a result, the islanders will not trade with him. This was Case's plan all along, so that he could control the island and the trade. Ultimately, however, Wiltshire realizes he sincerely loves Uma, marries her legally through a missionary, and exposes Case's subterfuge in deceiving the islanders. He kills Case, and he and Uma have a family together.
The writing style of this story would not be classified as hybrid, because it is consistent as a first-person past-tense narrative throughout. However, it can be classified as hybrid literature, also known as cross-genre literature, because it mixes elements of several different genres. It's an adventure story because of the action, it's a love story because of the romance between Wiltshire and Uma, and it's a literary tale due to the realistic elements in it. Stevenson wrote it late in his career, in 1893, as a deliberate departure from his more fanciful tales to a more realistic approach.