Slike stranica

Fleury, J. Le musée secret de la caricature. 1888. Fournier, P. Le royaume d'Arles et de Vienne, 1138-1378; étude sur la formation territoriale de la France.

"M. Fournier has combined his narrative with great skill, and if his details cannot always prove attractive to the 'general reader' they are of a very living interest to students of history. Perhaps the more interesting part of his book is latter half, where the French power is more developed and the narrative seems brighter and more detailed. Still the whole of the work is of great value. It is one of the most important contributions to history which have of late years pro. ceeded from the admirable school of historians who seem likely to make France the centre and the pattern of historical studies to all Europe."-Athenæum, Oct. 3. Frederic, H. The young Emperor, William II. of Germany; a study in character development on a throne.

"Reveals some industry, some imperfect grammar, a good deal of crudity in dealing with matters of politics, and an amazing show of intimacy with the secret work. ings and influences of the Governments and Sovereigns of Europe.". Sat. rev., July 18.

Garnett, L. M. J. The women of Turkey and their

folk-lore. [Vol 2], with chapters on the origins of matriarchy, by J: S. Stuart-Glennie. Contents. Vot. 2. The Jewish and Moslem women. "Much the most interesting of her works. book full of interest, particularly rich in stories. These are excellent, and excellently narrated by Miss Garnett." -Saturday rev., Aug. 15.


Gerard, E., now Mme. de Laszowska. A secret mission. 2 v.

"Miss Gerard has probably never done a more vigorous piece of work than this tale. She gives us a very charming sketch - as idyllic as such a sketch can beof Polish rural life. The scene afterwards shifts to War. saw, and we get more than a glimpse of the gaieties of that city, and behind them the stern, cruel ugliness of Russian rule. The political plot concerns Germany and Russia." Academy.

Gordon, J. (pseud. of Mrs. S. Van R. Cruger). A puritan pagan; a novel.

Gyp, pseud. Une passionnette.


Gyp,' queen of novelists, and huntress of M. Ohnet, great-niece of Mirabeau, and creatress of 'Eve,' has imagined a new thing in Une passionnette.' Whether she intended it or not we cannot say she is clever enough for anything - but she has, so to speak, turned inside-out the usual parts of lover and loved one, as represented by the poets and romancical writers. It is a book which may make many women very cross, and will probably not be understood of all men.' Sat. rev., May 23.

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Haweis, Rev. H. R. The broad Church; or, What
is coming.
Hawthorne, N. Contes étranges; tr. de E. A.
Spoll. 1876.

Heine, H: Works, tr. by C: G. Leland. Vol. 1.

"Of the execution of the translation we can on the whole speak very well, though there are, of course, some oversights,and some things which we should have done differently. We have less care to find fault with any shortcomings in Mr. Leland's case than to congratulate him on a success which is on the whole very remarkable."- Sat. rev., Aug. 8. Hild, J. A.

Etude sur les démons dans la littérature et la religion des Grecs. 1881. Hobbes, J: O. Some emotions and a moral. (Unknown lib.)

"The novel deals with sham emotion as well as with a modicum of the real thing; and there is about ten times as much cynicism as emotion." - Athenæum, Oct.


[Nov. 16, 1891

Höffding, H. Outlines of psychology; tr. by M.. E. Lowndes.

"To the English translation the very highest praise can be given. Smooth, elegant, and graceful in style, it betrays no traces of its derivation from a foreign lan. guage. Few books are better adapted than this in completeness of outline and material, for the purposes of advanced instruction on the subject of psychology. The first important merit of the work is its emphasis of the scientific as opposed to the metaphysical point of view in the study of psychology."— Nation, Aug. 20.


Homerus. The Iliad; tr. into English prose, by J: Purves; ed. with introd. by E. Abbott.

"The work had been done sufficiently well for all practical purposes by Messrs. Lang, Leaf, and Myers, working in combination; and a translation in prose does not afford the opportunities of novelty that are to be found in verse. When a classic has been well done in prose, it is useless to do it again."- Spectator, Sept.


Hunter, P. H. After the exile; a hundred years

of Jewish history and literature. 2 v.

"The only scholarly book on the period between the Testaments."

Huntington, A. S. Under a colonial roof-tree; fireside chronicles of early New England.

Ireland, Mrs. A. E. Life of Jane Welsh Carlyle. "Chiefly valuable because it is the best balanced and most authoritative study of Mrs. Carlyle that has yet been published. Mrs. Ireland writes brightly, carefully, and sympathetically. She is too effusive, however. The gushing and redundant expression of her enthusi asm is a blot on an otherwise good book."— Academy, July 25.

Jenks, E: The constitutional experiments of the Commonwealth; Thirlwall prize essay. 1889. Jókai, M. "There is no devil;" a romance; tr. by F. Steinitz.

Karr, H. W. S. Bear hunting in the White mountains; or, Alaska and British Columbia revisited.

"Mr. Seton-Karr has packed a variety of travel, sport, and adventure into a comparatively small volume with much that is entertaining in it."- Sat. rev., Sept.


Keats, J: Letters to his family and friends; ed.

by S. Colvin.

if I may

"Keats is altogether too frank, he is even, say so, too sincere. In going over his letters we never have the pleasant exercise of divining something that has been left unsaid; there is no space for reading between the lines. He blurts out everything, like the impulsive, transparent, high-spirited, affectionate boy that he was. He is as garrulous, as confidential, as indiscrete as Marie Bashkirtseff, and a thousand times more veracious and genuine; for he would not give himself the trouble to pose. Such qualities make his letters a singularly interesting and valuable self-revelation, but it does not make them pleasant reading." - Academy, Aug. 1.

Kipling, R. Life's handicap; stories of mine own people.

"Falls into two divisions, all the finest stories being in the earlier and larger half, while at the end of the volume are 'shovelled in' a number of very slight tales. They have all the keen insight, the sureness of touch which we look for in Mr. Kipling's work, but they lack plot and purpose. But we may well excuse a man who has given us such supremely impressive stories as some of those in this volume if his hand has wearied towards the end of the book, and there are one or two stories which will rank as high as the most striking and impressive of their predecessors." Sat. rev., Sept. 12. Lavisse, E. La jeunesse du grand Frédéric.

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(Bibl. de

Lavoix, H: La musique française.
l'Ensign. des Beaux-Arts.)
Leguat, F., of Bresse. Voyage to Rodriquez,
Mauritius, Java, and the Cape of Good
Hope; ed. by P. Oliver. 2 v. (Hakluyt

"Quite apart from its special contributions to natural history, Leguat's book is worth reading. The writer was a Huguenot, exiled from France on the revocation of the Edict of Nantes. With half a dozen fellow exiles, he set out in a Dutch ship to colonize some isle of Eden in the Indian Ocean. After much suffering, and being carried a prisoner to Batavia, he finally came to England, where he died. He was both a well-read man and a good observer." – Academy, Oct. 10. Leighton, C. C. Intimations of eternal life. Lintilhac, E. Beaumarchais et ses œuvres d'après des documents inédits. 1887.

"Peut-être, en lisant ce très intéressant volume spirituellement écrit, vous semblera-t-il que l'avocat a été un peu trop avocat, l'historien littéraire un peu trop méticuleux et ami des menus détails. Il se peut; mais ce qui est plus vrai encore, c'est que le travail de M. Lintilhac est de ceux qui s'imposent, qui font autorité, enfin qu'il est défendu désormais de parler ou d'écrira sur Beaumarchais sans consulter M. Lintilhac." - Revue bleue, 18 fev., 1888.

Lioy, D. The philosophy of right, with special reference to the principles and development of law; tr. by W. Hastie. 2 v.


"Professor Lioy has written a most interesting - and from the historical point of view, eminently valuable work which in one way or another deals with everything that concerns man in his social relations. On the whole, he is conservative. He shows a marvellous acquaintance with the forms of constitutional proceed. ure throughout the world. His book will be found valuable, not only as a treatise on he philosophy of right, but as a digest of the treatises of previous writers of all ages and countries. Looked at from this standpoint, we know indeed, no better or more compact work of the kind.". Spectator, June 13.

Galloway in ancient and mod

McKerlie, P: H. ern times.

"There is fine miscellaneous feeding for the antiquary and ethnologist in these pages. Yet it is to be regretted that so much interesting matter should be conveyed in a halting, confused, and ungrammatical style, burdened with repetitions, impeded by digressions, and disfigured by serious defects of information on topics extraneous to the subject."-Athenæum, Aug. 8. McLaughlin, A. C. Lewis Cass. (Amer. states


Manuel, E. Poésies du foyer et de l'école; extr. [de ces] œuvres; avec des pièces inéd. 1889. "Faites comme moi; relisez-les. Et vous, mes petits amis, qui venez de vous donner la peine de naître et qui en paraissez, tout ensemble, si fatigués et si fiers, lisez aussi les vers d'Eugène Manuel si, par aventure, vous ne les avez pas encore lus. Vous verrez que l'on a su pleurer en France avant de connaître Dostoievsky, aimer les humbles au temps où Coppée n'était encore qu'un chanteur de sérénades et un amant des étoiles; qu'enfin ce n'est pas vous qui avez inventé la sympathie ni découvert la pitié.”. Revue bleue, 25 avr. Marcel, Mme. J. Un bon oncle. Menant, J. Les langues perdus de la Perse et de l'Assyrie. 1886.

Mendès, C. L'argent de Papiol. (Les maitres du roman.)

Part 2 of La vie et la mort d'un clown.

Metchnikoff, L. L'empire japonais. 1881.

The album contains copies of pictures of the Japanese gods, some historical portraits, plates representing manners, and a map.

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"A masterpiece. Admirably put together, ad. mirably planned and shaped; the whole composition of the book is masterly. The style may drag, but not the action; the construction of a sentence may be uncertain, but not the construction of a character. The actor and his wife are really living people; we see them in their surroundings, and we see every detail of those surroundings. What is most wonderful, perhaps, is the atmosphere. Mr. Moore, when he turned from painting to literature, preserved the essential quality of the painter. He might have painted his impressions badly in oils; in words he paints them well."- Arthur Symons in the Academy, Mar. 21.


Murfree, F. N. D. Felicia; a novel.
Norris, W. E. Mademoiselle de Mersac.

Pennell, J. and E. R. The stream of pleasure; a

narrative of a journey on the Thames from Oxford to London; with a practical chapter by J. G. Legge.


"Mr. and Mrs. Pennell are in fairly good humour, and have made a pleasant little book out of their month's excursion on the Thames. The time was well spent, for it produced a narrative, agreeable if slight, and some exceedingly pretty pictures."- Spectator, July 18.

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"Co-operation has suffered a good deal from the somewhat indiscriminate enthusiasm of its admirers, and there was much need for a calm and sympathetic account of its history, its present position, and its prospects. Such an account Miss Potter has given. She appears to have looked at her subject from the right point. Certainly no better account of co-operation has yet been written." Academy, Sept. 19. Preston, H. W. Documents illustrative of American history, 1606-1863. 2d ed. Redhouse, Sir J. W: Turkish and English lexicon.


"There are 2224 pages printed in double columns, comprising about 70,000 separate articles: and yet the bulk of the book is not unmanageable. The scholar who possesses this latest work of Sir James Redhouse will have no need of Meninski, Richardson, Bianchi or Zenker; and the price of the book is as moderate as its learning is stupendous. It would be difficult to find a parallel to this extraordinary achievement of patient erudition, except in the monumental work of Littré." — Academy, June 6.

Robertson, J: M. Modern humanists; sociolog

ical studies of Carlyle, Mill, Emerson, Arnold, Ruskin, and Spencer; with an epilogue on social reconstruction.

"We should not care to derive our definition of the modern humanist from this volume. Mr. Robertson seems ill at ease with some of these modern humanists. Mr. Carlyle and Mr. Arnold, particularly, move him to

indignation. So hot is his wrath that we doubt if they can be humanists at all. Mr. Robertson's style is somewhat tempestuous." Sat. rev., Aug. 15.

Rosmini-Serbati, A.

Psychologie; tr., sur la nouv. éd., par E. Segond. 1888-90. 3 v. Russell, W. C. My shipmate Louise; the romance

of a week. 3 v.


"He likes to combine the romance of the seafull romance of storm and wreck, fire and mutiny with the sort of romance that depends on having a plucky woman on a ship capable of acting smartly under the orders of the hero.' Athenæum, Oct 25. Ruthven, P., Lord. The murder of Rizzio; After Culloden; or, The escape of the young Chevalier, 1746, [by J: Burton] (Holyrood ser.)

Saxe, J: G. Poems. Household ed. [1887.] Schlich, W: Manual of forestry. Vol. 2: Formation and tending of woods; or practical sylviculture.

"A very useful, well got-up, well arranged, and well printed book, a book that ought to be on the shelves of every country gentleman's library, and that it may lead to a better study of forestry is very much to be desired. There is nothing tedious or lengthy in the book, and the heads of the subject can be referred to at a glance." Sat. rev., July 4.


Scripture, E: W:

Uber den associativen Verlauf der Vorstellungen. Shipley, J: B., and M. A. The English re-discov

ery and colonization of America.

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"Professor Wallace has undertaken a large and serious task, but he is thoroughly fitted for it, and has fulfilled it well. He is always sensible and intelligible, free alike from pedantry and affectation. There is much in his book to interest the general reader but all who are concerned with the Australian colonies, or with agriculture everywhere, will find it a mine of valuable information, and just conclusions.- Academy, Aug. 15. Warner, C: D. As we were saying.

Short essays from the editor's Drawer of Harper's magazine. Wendell, B. English composition; 8 lectures at the Lowell Institute. Westermarck, E: The history of human marriage. "The work is written in excellent English, it deals

with delicate and difficult questions in a tone of faultless taste, its style is clear, and its matter exceedingly well arranged, and it is readable from beginning to end. This is no slight praise to accord to a work of six hundred pages, in which nearly a thousand authorities are quoted and patiently investigated.” — Athenæum, Aug.


White, A. Tries at truth.

"The sterilisation of the unfit to be secured by changes in the marriage laws and otherwise; the necessity of refusing admittance to foreign immigrants arriving without means or baggage: the founding of small colonial settlements whither to send our surplus agri. cultural population; the proper direction of charity, drink, over-crowding, the poor law, and General Booth's scheme - these are some of the subjects on which Mr. White writes a series of brief, earnest, and dogmatic essays." Academy, Sept. 19.

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"Mr. Wilson has written a delightful volume. There is freshness in the free and sparkling style, and strange to say, there is freshness in many of the subjects. He is a bold and adventurous traveller; he struck into tracks and districts seldom explored. In the face of considerable hardships, and no little actual peril he resolutely followed out his investigations, though occasion. ally compelled to change or modify his plans. Compar ing the opinions of distinguished travellers by the light of his personal experiences, his views on the sacred sites are always intelligent and intelligible. A devout believer, he is mainly guided by the sacred narrative and by geography; but he takes tradition for what it is worth, and it is often worth a good deal in countries where everybody is eminently conservative. There are picturesque descriptions of the scenery in the Peninsula of Sanai and charming photographs of it. He appears to have seen more of the place than any European since Laborde first brought its marvels to light." Saturday rev., June 13.

Woodhead, G. S. Bacteria and their products.

"Told in a very clear and succinct manner by Dr. Woodhead, whose experience in this particular field of investigation has been very considerable, and entitles his work to carry weight. His position as Director of the Laboratories of the Royal Colleges of London, and his previous experience in a similar position in Edin. borough admirably fit him for the task he has taken in hand, and fulfilled satisfactorily in this volume.


a record of what has been done in a most difficult subject, his book will be interesting to all readers." — Sat. rev., Aug. 1.

Zagoskin, M. N. Tales of three centuries; tr. by

J. Curtin.

"A country remote, unintelligible, uninteresting, and barbaric is lifted by the genius of a few men into an atmosphere luminous with intelligence, full of life and form, wrestling with great social and soul problems in the most modern and humane way; Gogol, Tolstoï, Tourguéneff, Pushkin have wrought this wonder; and in their train follow a troop of bright interpreters, romancers, novelists, poets, critics, who display their abundant wares as at the fair of Nijni Novgorod, and astonish the world with the brilliancy and variety of the texture and product. Michael Zagosin is one of these minor artists the vividness of whose names in no respect gives place to those of many a more cele brated worker. The tales possess a Mérimée like distinctness and strength. A fine vein of humor flows through them and flowers out in odd situations and expressions, while many dramatic scenes reveal the genius of the author in another direction." Critic, Oct. 10.


Alexander, G: G. Confucius, the great teacher; a study.

"An excellent and unpretentious book. There is no book-making about Gen. Alexander's volume. He writes with the authority that comes from a full mind, and with the enthusiasm of one who really loves his subject. His narrative of the extraordinary career of Confucius is written with great care, and yet with a simplicity that makes what he says quite intelligible even to boyish readers."- Spectator, July 18.



Collection d'éventails anciens des 17e et 18e siècles; d'après éventails authentiques Louis XIV.-Louis XVI.

Bailey, O. H. & Co. Bird's eye view of Attleborough, Mass.

Ball, T: My threescore years and ten; an autobiography.

Balzac, H. de. An historical mystery; tr. by K..
P. Wormeley. (Comedy of human life.)
Barr, Mrs. A. E. H. A sister to Esau.
Benedix, J. R. Die Shakespearomanie; zur Ab-
wehr. 1873.

Bergerat, E. La nuit bergamasque.

"Les scènes endiablées de cette folle 'nuit bergamasque' où il n'y a pas un mot de bon sens, mais où l'on trouve prodigieusement d'esprit.". - Revue bleue, 18 juil.

Théâtre en vers, 1884-87.

Contents. Enguerrande. -La nuit bergamasque. Le capitaine Fracasse.


"Rendez-nous d'abord des âmes du 16e siècle, naïves et violentes, des cœurs d'enfants avec des passions d'hommes; une Amérique découverte, une ‘Armada vaincue; l'hellénisme retrouvé sous les décombres de la scolastique; la Réforme et la Renaissance croisant leurs lumières; une reine qui joue de la hache et de l'éventail; une société avide de combats, ivre de science, folle d'amour; le monde matériel et le monde des idées soudainement, démesurément élargis, au point que l'homme, cet éternel prissonnier, crut s'evader dans l'infini. Oui, rendez-nous tout cela. En outre, n'oubliez pas d'avoir du génie, beaucoup de génie! M. Bergerat a de l'esprit, beaucoup d'esprit!" -Augustin Filon in Revue bleue, 18 juil.

Blackmar, F. W. Spanish institutions of the Southwest. (Johns Hopkins Univ. Studies.) Boissière, P. Dictionnaire analogique de la langue française. [18-.] Boldrewood, R., (pseud. of — Brown). A Sydneyside Saxon.

"An excellent story- say for reading by a parson's daughter at a meeting of agricultural labourers - but it is nothing more." - Academy, Sept. 26. Bonjean, A. L'hypnotisme.

Et je me disais: Si on admet dans les affaires crimi nelles l'hypothèse de la suggestion, pourquoi ne l'admettrait-on pas dans les affaires civiles? Je m'étais étonné qu'on ne s'était pas encore placé à ce point de vue. Aussi ai-je ouvert avec beaucoup de curiosité un volume qui vient de paraître de M. Albert Bonjean, qui a pour titre : L'Hypnotisme, ses rapports avec le


droit,' et un sous-titre: La suggestion mentale.' Albert Bonjean a consacrè un long chapitre aux fraudes qui peuvent se faire dans l'ordre civil sous le couvert de l'hypnotisme. C'est là ce que M. Bonjean appelle le péril bypnotique.' Il en poursuit l'examen dans tous

les actes de le vie civile. On a le frisson en lisant toute cette discussion. C'est là pour les légistes une cu rieuse matière d'études et un sujet inépuisable de ré. flexions." Francisque Sarcey.

formées au début de la Révolution avec la mission spéciale de suivre les bataillons de volontaires." — Revue bleue, 13 juin. Burke, Sir J: B. Genealogical and heraldic history of the colonial gentry. Vol. 1. Burne, Sir O. T. Clyde and Strathnairn. lers of India.)


Bricard, L: J. Journal, 1792-1802; pub. par A. et J. Bricard; avec introd. de L. Larchey.

"Son mémorial, qu'il avait tenu au jour le jour, constitue un document remarquable à la fois par son élévation morale et son intérêt historique, qui nous fait as. sister à la marche d'une de ces compagnies d'artillerie

"Although merely a sketch, he has nevertheless traced the outlines of a more correct picture of the times than that sometimes drawn; and it is impossible to lay down the volume without the feeling that until now more than one important incident has been misrep resented, and the character of more than one prominent actor misunderstood. Besides giving au account of the origin and development of the Mutiny and of its suppression, the author adds a chapter on the military reforms and changes that have been introduced since 1857, and especially during recent years."- St. James's budget, Sept. 18.

Caine, T. H. The scapegoat; a romance.

"Less novel than romance, and less romance than poem' is the author's own opinion of his latest work, and I endorse it. At the same time, the minutiae which tell of native life the local atmosphere' are astonishingly trustworthy. There is a certain charm in his unusual style- an earthy freshness, as it were, just dug up. At the same time the graceful rhythm of many passages, especially those describing the blind girl, are sweet indeed.” — Academy, Oct. 3.

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Caldecott, A. English colonization and empire.

(University extension manuals.)

"We know no book on the subject that is at once so crowded with facts, so lucid in treatment, and so pregnant with ideas." - -Academy, Oct. 10.

Campbell, J: G. The Fians; or stories, poems,

and traditions of Fionn and his warrior band; with introd. and notes by A. Nutt.

"A collection of tales of Finn and his warriors; taken down by Mr. Campbell in the course of thirty years, from the lips of the Gaelic-speaking Scotch. Its chief value lies in its showing how deep-seated and widespread is the popular knowledge of Fionn Mac Cumhall. One's powers of divination are in constant demand to perceive where the editorial labor of introduction and comment ends and the story proper begins." -- Nation, Oct. 8.


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Ducas, Les chapitres nobles de dames; recherches historiques sur les chanoinesses regulières et seculières. 1843.

Dunkin, E. The midnight sky; familiar notes on the stars and planets. New ed., with add. chapter, etc.



"A useful and clear guide to the stars. should recommend it as the easiest means of identifying Spectator, July 18.

the stars."—

Dyer, C: N.
History of Plainfield, Mass., to 1891.
Elmslie, T. C. Little lady of Lavender.

"One of the best stories intended for, or at least, about children that has appeared since Little Lord Fauntleroy,' which indeed it recalls in tone, though not in plot. No sweeter, healthier, more humourous, or less maudlin story of this particular kind has ever been published." Academy, June 27.

Espronceda, J. de. Sancho Saldaña; novela.

1870, 69. 2 v.

Gautier, J. La conquête du paradis. 4e éd. (Bibl. de romans hist.)

"Madame, vous êtes bien mieux qu'un historien, vous êtes une magicienne." - Revue blene.

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Gilder, R: W. Two worlds; and other poems. Gissing, G: Demos; a story of English socialism. 1890.

Gomont, H. Le César de Shakespeare; étude historique et littéraire. 1874.

Gordon, J. (pseud. of Mrs. S. Van R. Cruger), Vampires; Mademoiselle Réséda.

Hamilton, A., comte. Le conte des quatre Facardins; continué par M***. 1883.


Harvard Club of N. Y. City. Constitution, bylaws and rules, with list of officers and members [1891.] Harwood, H. J.

"Sous la Restauration, M. M. de Lévis et Cham. pagnac essayèrent de donner une suite aux 'Quatre Facardins; mais leur travail jure tellement avec celui d'Hamilton, qu'il n'est aujourd'hui lu par personne. Or, ce que ne surent pas faire M. M. de Lévis et Champagnac, un Toulousain, M.M..., vient de le tenter-etil a réussi. La continuation des Quatre Facardins, par M. M..., rappelle le style élégant, la finesse, l'ironie, l'imaination d'Hamilton, et les aventures dont le conteur du dix-septiême siècle avait donné le premier acte, arrivent, sous la plume du conteur toulousain, à un dénouement si naturel et si logique, que c'est presque à croire que l'esprit de l'anglo-français s'est reincarné dans son continuateur." -Firmin Boissin in Polyblion, Oct.

Historical sketch of Littleton ; repr. from the Hist. of Middlesex Co., Mass. Hector, Mrs. A. F. Well won.

"Pathos and humour combine to make the story very readable." Academy, Oct. 3.

Hedderwick, J. Backward glances; or, Some per

sonal recollections.

"Few people are in the way of seeing more of hu man nature than the editor of a prosperous journal in a large city like Glasgow, and Dr. Hedderwick's excellent qualities of head and heart, his fondness for literature, and his own command of verse, gained him the friendship of many distinguished people, besides those with whom he became acquainted in the daily routine of his profession." Athenæum, Oct. 10.

Herpin, Mile (pseud. Lucien Perey). 18e siècle; le duc de Nivernais. Heulhard, A. La foire St. Laurent, et ses spectacles. 1878. Hézecques, C: A. F. F., comte d'. Souvenirs d'un page de la cour de Louis XVI; pub. par le comte d'Hézecques. 1873.

Hodder, E. Sir George Burns, Bart.; his times

La fin du 3e éd. son histoire

Hodges, R: M. Narrative of the introduction of
sulphuric ether into surgical use.
Holmes, O. W. Writings. Vol. 1-7, 11-13. 10 v.
The one hoss shay, with its companion poems,

How the old horse won the bet, and The
broomstick train; illust. by Howard Pyle.

and friends.

"We have not recently encountered a book which brings out the strength and beauty of Christian believ ing and living in a more artless or engaging manner than this genial record of a modest, manly, and useful career." Spectator, July 11.

Hook, T. E: Fathers and sons. 1842. 3 v. The man of sorrow; a novel. 1842. 3 v. Precepts and practice. 1840. 3 v.

Hosmer, J. K. Short history of German literature.

Rev. ed. Hudson, A. S. The annals of Sudbury, Wayland, and Maynard, Mass.

Hutton, L. Literary landmarks of Edinburgh.

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