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THE

PUBLISHERS

THE

ADVANCEM

Published on the 1st and}

15th of each Month.

AND

AND

OF

LEARNING

General Record of British and Foreign Literature ;

CONTAINING A COMPLETE ALPHABETICAL LIST OF

ALL NEW WORKS PUBLISHED IN GREAT BRITAIN,

EVERY WORK OF INTEREST PUBLISHED ABROAD.

LITERARY NEWS
WORKS PUBLISHED FROM THE 14TH TO THE 29TH

OF AUGUST.....
283-287
BOOKS NOW FIRST ADVERTISED AS PUBLISHED 288-292
LONGMAN'S TRAVELLERS LIBRARY, &c...

288

CIRCULAR

LONDON: SEPTEMBER 1, 1851.

INDEX TO THE CONTENTS OF THE "CIRCULAR."
281-282

Fourpence.

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Subscription,

NEW EDITIONS LATELY PUBLISHED............
MURRAY'S LITERATURE FOR THE RAIL........
IN THE PRESS

MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS.........
BOOKS WANTED TO PURCHASE..

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291 292-293 293 294-296 296

LITERATURE OF THE RAIL.-The importance of the essay lately put forth by the "Times" newspaper has been universally acknowledged, and the influence the improved supply of literature to the various railway stations must have upon the social condition of the inhabitants of the length and breadth of the land,―(the abandonment, we would hope, of the reading of the miscalled cheap literature, which for many years has been the banc of our free press, and which has tended so greatly to demoralise the mass of our manufacturing districts, together with the means thus introduced for the ready supply of the best publications throughout the country-a point that cannot escape the attention of the provincial booksellers,-) has induced us to give insertion to the following Preface to Mr. Murray's republication of the essay from the "Times."

"No apology is necessary to accompany the republication of the following essay. It refers to the existence of a great and wide-spread evil, and in no place could it originally have appeared more appropriately, and with a better chance of accomplishing the national reform at which it aims, than in the columns of the leading journal of Europe.

"It in no way detracts from the intelligence and sagacity which characterise the extraordinary and ceaseless labours of the conductors of the Times, that the evil in question has for some few years past been painfully visible to the public eye, and that sadly inefficient book-stalls have been known to disgrace the majority of railway stations both in town and country. It is sufficient, that a fact patent to all has, until now, been publicly adverted to, and condemned by none; and it is at least due to the sacred cause which The Newspaper attempted to vindicate by its necessarily ephemeral protest, to secure a more permanent, if not a wider place for wise suggestions far too valuable to be put forth to-day, to be quite lost sight of on the morrow.

"The importance of the subject discussed cannot be overrated. Railway literature has, undoubtedly, acquired a significance which it would be worse than idle to overlook. Millions of readers have been created under a new system of travelling which places within reach of the wayfarer the moment he starts upon his journey, facilities unknown to the traveller of former days, and certainly advantages hitherto supposed to demand perfect repose, and the tranquillity of home and the fireside. Men read with avidity in the railway carriage, and it must surely be worth while to consider whether the matter offered them at the stations for perusal is conducive to intellectual improvement, or utterly deleterious in its quality and tendency. A moment's reflection is sufficient to convince us that if there is to be a continual pouring out of worthless literature through all the mighty channels that have opened to receive the food, no greater blow can be inflicted upon the cause of education, and no greater hindrance can be placed in the way of those endeavours at intellectual, moral, and social improvement, that so emphatically mark the practical and progressive age in which we live. Authors and publishers are both deeply interested in the North Western movement; and are bound to do their utmost in extending it: when readers accumulate, and the desire for information is loudly proclaimed, it depends, from that moment, upon the combined efforts of the two classes, whether a stride forwards is to be made in the paths of civilization and virtue, or whether the ignoble passions of men are to receive a new impulse at the expense of the highest faculties of their nature; whether, in truth, the epoch is to shine as a bright spot for ever in the human career, or be stamped with the melancholy and fatal sign of mental retrogression. In the case before us we will not suffer ourselves to doubt as to the alternative.

"The gradual rise of the Railway book trade is a singular feature of our marvellous Railway era. In the first instance, when the scope and capabilities of the Rail had yet to be ascertained, the privilege of selling books, newspapers, &c. at the several stations, was freely granted to any that might think proper to claim it. Vendors came and went when and how they chose, their trade was of the humblest, and

their profits were as varying as their punctuality. By degrees the business assumed shape, the newspaper man found it his interest to maintain a locus standi in the establishment, and the establishment in its turn discerned a substantial means of helping the poor or the deserving amongst its servants. A cripple maimed in the Company's service, or a married servant of a director or secretary, superseded the first batch of stragglers, and assumed a business for which he had no previous qualification. The responsibility, in truth, was not very great at starting. Railway travelling, at the time referred to, occupied but a very small portion of a man's time. The longest line reached only thirty miles, and no traveller required any. thing more solid than his newspaper for his hour's steaming. But as the iron lengthened, and as cities remote from each other were brought closer, the time spent in the Railway carriage extended, travellers multiplied, and the newspaper ceased to be sufficient for the journey. At this period reading matter for the Rail sensibly increased,-the tide of cheap literature set in. French novels,-not unfortunately, of questionable character,—were introduced by the newsman, simply because he could buy them at one third less than any other publication selling at the same price. The public purchased the wares they saw before them, and very soon the ingenious caterers for railway readers flattered themselves that there was a general demand amongst all classes for the peculiar style of literature upon which it had been their good fortune to hit. The more eminent booksellers and publishers stood aloof, whilst others, less scrupulous, finding a market open and ready made to their hands, were but too eager to supply it. It was then that the Parlour Library was set on foot; immense numbers of this work were sold to travellers, and every addition to the stock was positively made on the assumption that persons of the better class, who constitute the larger portion of railway readers, lose their accustomed taste the moment they enter the station and present themselves to the railway librarian.

"When it became evident that the vendors of books and papers were deriving large sums of money from their business, the directors of the several companies resolved to make a charge for permission to carry it on; and tenders were duly advertised for, regard being had to the amount offered, and by no means to the mode in which it was proposed to prosecute the work. In some cases £200, and in others as much as £600 per annum, have been deemed a fair rental for the book-stall at a London terminus. At one of the most important stations in the metropolis, a bookseller, who at one time professed himself unable to contribute £60 by way of rent to a benefit society established for the servants of the company, offered, two years afterwards, £600, when the privilege was put up to public auction. The extent to which literary trash has been sold at these railway book-shops may be conceived, when it is stated that a large profit has still remained for the bookseller, after paying the very large rent-charge to the Company.

"The proprietor of the North Western book-stalls, of whom honourable mention is made in the essay, and whose praiseworthy endeavour to improve the literary tastes of the people cannot fail of imitation now that the attention of railway proprietaries is directly called to the interesting subject, pays, it is reported, a more than ordinarily heavy yearly rental for his right of entrance. Not a worthless volume is sold throughout the line, and as yet he has had no occasion to repent his bargain. He found the worst possible appetite awaiting him; he sacrificed much in improving its quality; and the demand for wholesome food has already surpassed his most sanguine expectations.

"Some striking points of detail appear in the Times' narrative. Many more might be added. As far as the North Western Rail is concerned, we believe it has been found that the average sales of news. papers and books vary very slightly indeed, and in singularly exact proportion to the increase or decrease of the traffic. Of newspapers, the Times' is much more generally purchased than any other; in the proportion certainly of ten to one. Of weekly publications Punch' is the most popular, next the 'Illus trated News.' Every third person (we speak of first and second class passengers) buys a copy of the 'Times,' and every traveller, taking the bulk, spends something at the stall before he deposits himself in the carriage.

"It only remains to add, that the Great Northern Railway has judiciously followed in the clear track marked out by the North Western; and that, whilst these pages are passing through the press, the South Western Company advertise for tenders to supply their lines of railway with books and newspapers. The object of the present re-publication will be fully answered the moment these recorded instances shall cease to be quoted as remarkable and solitary indications of a change which the interests of humanity, civilisa tion, and religion, require to be immediate and universal."

NEWS

LITERARY PIRACY.-The intelligence on the grave question of literary piracy is far from satisfactory. The negotiations opened by the French Government with Prussia, Saxony, and Hanover have failed. The German Cabinets, after consulting the booksellers, have answered, that the piracies of German works in France are so trifling, that it is not worth while losing the profit of the piracies of French works in Germany, to put an end to it... The Saxon Government, however, recommended the French negotiators to employ all their efforts, first of all, to destroy piracy in Belgium: saying, that, as long as it existed there, it would not be much use to put it down in Germany, as the Belgians would be sure to inundate the country more than ever with their pirated editions. The Hanoverian minister frankly admitted that he did not think there was any likelihood that his own, or any other German government, would be brought to consent to the annihilation of a system which is profitable to so many of their subjects: but he had the good-nature to recommend the French to apply to the Germanic Diet at Frankfort, whose authority supersedes that of individual cabinets in matters affecting, as this does, the whole country.-From Italy, also, the news is not cheering, The negotiations with Tuscany which at one time were very promising, have gone off. Naples and Rome are in too agitated to attend to them; and the other Italian Governments, with the exception of Sardinia, display chilpable indifference. Correspondent of the Literary Gazette.

a

Tun Society of Day-working Bookbinders propose to open their Annual Exhibition to the members of the craft early this week, at their usual meeting-room in Museum Street. and other specimens of the art is solicited from the trade; and the committee promise to make this Exhibition surpass all its predecessors in richness and rarity.

The loan of curiosities

NEW WORKS

PUBLISHED FROM THE 14TH TO THE 29TH OF AUGUST.

ADAMSON (J.)-Notes on Cape Affairs: a Letter to C. Badderley, M.P. (July 12, 1851.) By J. Adamson, D.D. 8vo. pp. 36, sewed, 6d.. ..[4385 ADELAIDE LINDSAY: a Novel. 12mo. pp. 254, boards, 18.; cloth, 1s. 6d. (Railway Library.)

[4386

AIRD (D. M.)-The Student's Self-instructing Latin Grammar: consisting of Twelve Progressive Lessons. By D. M. Aird. New edition, square, pp. 76, sewed, 1s.[4387

The Student's Self-instructing French Grammar; consisting of Twelve Progressive Lessons. By D. M. Aird. 6th edition, enlarged and corrected. Square, pp. 76, sewed, 1s. . (4388 ANCIENT Egypt and Idumea. The two parts of the Monthly Series of the Religious Tract Society bound in 1 vol. pp. 384, with frontispiece, cloth, 1s. 6........ [4389 (Vide Adv. 729.)

ARGYLL.-Speech of the Duke of Argyll on the Second Reading of the Ecclesiastical Titles Bill, in the House of Lords, July 21, 1851. 8vo. pp. 24, sewed, Is. .[4390 -The Twofold Protest: a Letter from the Duke of Argyll to the Bishop of Oxford. 8vo. pp. 36, sd. 1s.6d.[4391 ART JOURNAL Illustrated Catalogue of the Great Exhibition, 1851. Royal 4to. pp. 400, with nearly 2000 engravings, cloth, 21s. .[4392 BAY (THE) WREATH; or, Stories of Genius and Merit. 18mo. cloth, 1s. . [4393 BARLAND (K.)-Songs of Consolation. By Katharine Barland. 12mo. sewed, 1s...... ... [4394 BEDDOES (T. L.)-The Poems, Posthumous and Collected, of Thomas Lovell Beddoes. 2 vols. fcp. 8vo. pp. 654, cloth, 12s.... ..[4395

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Poems by the late Thomas Lovell Beddoes; with a Memoir. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 422, cloth [4396 BENHANAN, and other Allegories. By J. H. C. Square, pp. 38, sewed, 6d. . [4397 BLACK'S Guide through Edinburgh, with Pleasure Excursions in the Environs. 7th edition (Edinburgh), fcp. 8vo. pp. 152, boards, 2s. 6d. [4398 BLUNT (J.)-The Shipmaster's Assistant, and Commercial Digest for Merchants, Owners, and Masters of Ships. By Joseph Blunt, Counsellor-at-Law. Royal Svo. (New York), pp. 887, calf, £1. 108..... [4399 BOLLAND (W.)-Cricket Notes. By William Bolland; with a Letter containing Practical Hints, by William Clark. 12mo. pp. 160, cloth, 48. ...... [4400 BONAR (H.)-The Grace, the Service, and the Kingdom. By the Rev. Horatius Bonar. 24mo. pp. 48, sd. 3d.[4401

The Sin of our Holy Things borne by Christ. By the Rev. H. Bonar. 24mo. pp. 48, sewed, 3d........... [4402

........ ........

.....

Words of Welcome. By the Rev. Horatius Bonar. 24mo. pp. 64, sewed, 3d. [1403 BRAITHWAITE (G.)-Sonnets and other Poems. By the Rev. George Braithwaite. 12mo. cloth, gilt, 2s. 6d. [4404 BRITISH NATION (The); its Arts and Manufactures. 18mo. pp. 192, fancy paper cover, 6d. ; cloth, 10d... [4405 (Religious Tract Society's Monthly Volume. Vol. 70.) (Vide Adv. 729.)

BROWN (J. B.)-The World-Religion; or, the Fitness of Christianity to be the Religion of the Whole Human Race. By James Baldwin Brown. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 24, sewed, 6d..... ..[4406 BUCHANAN (J.)-Comfort in Affliction. By James Buchanan. 12mo. cloth, reduced to 2s. 6d. .......... [4407

Improvement in Affliction. By James Buchanan. 12mo. cloth, reduced to 2s. 6d..... ..[4408 BULL (T.)-Hints to Mothers for the Management of their Health during the Period of Pregnancy and in the Lying-in Room; with an Exposure of Popular Errors in Connexion with those subjects, &c.; and Hints upon Nursing. By Thomas Bull, M.D. 7th edition, carefully revised and enlarged. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 400, cloth, 5s. [4409 CANTERBURY SETTLEMENT. Four Illustrative Views of the Canterbury Settlement; with Descriptions. Oblong folio, sewed, 2s. 6d... [4410

CARR (G. R.)-A Catechism about Prayer, interspersed with Illustrative Extracts from various Sources; for the Use of Schools and Families; to which are added, Bishop Prideaux's Forms of Morning and Evening Prayer. Selected from the Liturgy by the Rev. G. Ridley Carr. Fcp. 8vo. (Wells), cloth, 1s. 6d. · [4411 CATECHETICAL Lessons on the Sacraments, the Apostles' Creed, the Ten Commandments, and the Lord's Prayer. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 40, cloth, 2s. 6d......................... . [4412 CATHOLIC FLORIST (The): a Guide to the Cultivation of Flowers for the Altar; with a List of such as are appropriate to the several Holy Days and Seasons of the Ecclesiastical Year; the whole illustrated by Historical Notices and Fragments of Ecclesiastical Poetry; with a Preface by the Rev. Frederick Oakley, M.A. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 380, cloth, 58. ....... ...[4413 CATHRALL (W.)-Wanderings in North Wales: a Road and Railway Guide Book; comprising curious and interesting Historical Information, with a Description of its Ancient Castles and Ruins, its Churches, Towns, Lakes, &c. By William Cathrall. Small 8vo. pp. 280, with 20 line engravings, numerous woodcuts, and a correct map, cloth, 5s. 6d. [4414

(Vide Adv. 697.)

CHALMERS (T.)-Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Thomas Chalmers. By his Son-in-Law William Hanna. Vol. 3, 8vo. pp. 500, cloth, 10s. 6d. ..[4415 CHAMBERLAIN (T.)—The Theory of Christian Worship. By the Rev. T. Chamberlain, M.A. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 208, cloth, 5s. ..[4416 CHAMBERS'S Papers for the People. Vol. 10, post 8vo. boards, 1s. 6d................... ... [4417 CHRISTIAN DUTIES, as essentially conducive to Progress in the Spiritual Life. New edition, fcp. 8vo. pp. 156, cloth, 3s. 6d. ......... [4418 CHURTON (E.)—The Railroad Book of England. Histo rical, Topographical, and Picturesque Descriptions of the Cities, Towns, Country Seats, and other Subjects of Local Interest; with a brief Sketch of the Lines in Scotland and Wales. By Edward Churton. Royal 8vo. pp. 624, cloth, 21s. .[4419 CICERO.-Nature of the Gods. Translated, with Notes, &c. By P. Francklin. 12mo. (Edinburgh), cloth. advanced to 2s. ..[4420

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CLARKE (M. C.)-The Girlhood of Shakespeare's Heroines; in a Series of Fifteen Tales. By Mary Cowden Clarke. Vol. 2, square, pp. 462, cloth, 6s. ........ . [4421 CLAUSSEN (CHEV.)-The Flax Movement; its National Importance and Advantages; with Directions for the Preparation of Flax-Cotton and the Cultivation of Flax. By the Chevalier Claussen. 3d edition, with additions. 8vo. pp. 52, sewed, 1s. .[4422

COX (J.)-Congratulations and Counsels: a Book for Birthdays. By John Cox. 18mo. pp. 110, cl. Is. 6d. [4423 CRYSTAL (THE) PALACE and the Great Exhibition: an Historical Account of the Building; together with a Descriptive Synopsis of its Contents. Post 8vo. pp. 180, cloth, 2s. 6d. ..[4424

CUMMING (J.)-Voices of the Night. By the Rev. John Cumming. New edition (5th thousand), 12mo. pp. 460, cloth, 7s... .[4425

(Vide Adv. 696.) DAGUERREIAN (The) Journal. Edited by S. D. Humphrey. Vol. 1. 8vo. pp. 384, calf, 18s. .... ..[4426

DE CHATELAIN (CHEV.) — Rambles through Rome, descriptive of the Social, Political, and Ecclesiastical Condition of the City and its Inhabitants. By the Chevalier de Chatelain. 8vo. pp. 360, cloth, 12s. 6d. ..[4427 DE CRIGNELLE (H.)-Le Morvan, a District of France; its Wild Sports, Vineyards, and Forests; with Legends, Antiquities, Rural and Local Sketches. By Henri de Crignelle. Translated from the Original Manuscript in French by Captain Jesse. Post 8vo. pp. 330, cl. 10s.[4428

(Vide Adv. 726.)

DEMOCRACY (The) of Christianity. By a Citizen of the United States. 12mo. (New York), pp. 318, cl. 5s.6d.[4429 DEMOCRATIO ECCLESIASTICUM: an Enquiry into the Principles of Church Government advocated in "A Manual of Congregational Principles," by G. Payne, LL.D. and in "A Treatise on Congregation Independency." By George Turner. 18mo. pp. 122, sd. 1s.[4430

Alphabetical List of New Works-continued.

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DIVERS WORKS of Early Masters in Christian Decoration. Illustrated by 75 splendid Engravings by Le Keux and others. Edited by John Weale. 2 vols. imp. folio, half-mor. reduced to £5. 10s. ....[4436 DOCUMENTS respecting the Estate of Horfield Manor. With a Preface by the Bishop of Gloucester and Bristol. 8vo. pp. 68, sewed, 2s. ..[4437 DUNBAR_(G.)—Elements of the Greek Language. By George Dunbar. 4th edition, 12mo. (Edinburgh), bound, advanced to 4s. ...[4438 ETON Græcæ Grammaticæ Rudimenta Minora; in usum Regiæ Scholæ Etonensis. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 164, cl. 4s. [4439 EVANS (R. W.)-The Ministry of the Body. By the Rev. Robert Wilson Evans, B.D. 2d edition, fcp. 8vo. pp. 472, cloth, 7s. 6d. .[4440 EXAMINATION of the Landlords' and Tenants' Case; illustrated by reference to the re-valuation of Earl Romney's Farms, as published in the "Times," April 11, 1851. By One of Sir James Graham's Shopkeepers. 8vo. sewed, 1s...... ..[4441 EXETER (BP.)-Acts of the Diocesan Synod, held in the Cathedral Church of Exeter by the Lord Bishop of Exeter, in 1851. By Authority. 2d edition, 8vo. pp. 128, 2s. 6d. ..[4442 EXHIBITION TRACTS. No. 1, How to Reward all the Exhibitors. By Stephen Geary. Svo. sewed, 4d... [4443 FIRESIDE LIMNINGS. 18mo. cloth, reduced to 18.[4444 FLANAGAN (J.)—The Bible, the Irish National Board of Education, and the Archbishop of Dublin; being the Reprint of part of a Letter, written in Reply to the Assertion of his Grace, that "the Authorised Version" of the Scriptures is not the Bible. By the Rev. John Flanagan. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 44, sewed, 4d. [4445 FLOWER (W. B.)-What shall be done to Regain the Lost? A Plea for the Poor; or, Hints for the Better Working of Populous Churches; considered in a Letter to the Bishop of Exeter. By the Rev. W. B. Flower, B.A. Fcp. 8vo. [4446 pp. 38, sewed, 4d. GENIUS AND MERIT. 18mo. cloth, reduced to 1s."[4447 GIBSON (G. M.)-Le Petit Fablier. By E. M. Gibson. 18mo. (Edinburgh), pp. 130, cloth, 1s. 6d....... . [1148

..............

....

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GLADSTONE (W. E.)-Two Letters to the Earl of Aberdeen on the State Prosecutions of the Neapolitan Government. By the Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone. 11th edition, fcp. 8vo. pp. 48, sewed, 6d.. ..[4449 GOLDSMITH (O.)—The Vicar of Wakefield and Poetical Works. By Oliver Goldsmith. 12mo. pp. 220, boards, 1s.; cloth, 1s. 6d. ..[4450 (Popular Library.) GOOCH (J. H.)-The Church Catechism expanded and illustrated, and proved from Scripture; intended as a First Book of Theology for Schools and Young Persons. By the Rev. J. H. Gooch. 12mo. pp. 120, cl. 2s. 6d.[4451 GRAGLIA (C.)-A New Pocket Dictionary of the Italian and English Languages. ByC. Graglia. With considerable Additions, and a compendious Elementary Italian Grammar. New edition, 18mo. bonnd, 6s........ . [+153 GRAHAM (G. F.)-The Songs of Scotland, adapted to their appropriate Melodies. Arranged, with Pianoforte Accompaniments, by G. F. Graham, T. M. Mudie, J. T. Illustrated Surenne, H. E. Dibdin, Finlay Dun, &c. with Historical, Biographical, and Critical Notices, by George Farquhar Graham. 3 vols. in 1, royal 8vo. 1.1s. half-bound; 1. 58. half-morocco elegant; or in 3 vols. at 78. each, cloth . [4454

GREEN (B. R.)-A Guide to Pictorial Perspective, with numerous Illustrations. By Benjamin R. Green. 12mo pp. 42, sewed, 1s.; cloth, 1s. 6d. ....[4455 GRIEVE (J.)—The Rambler's Companion through the Land of Scotland, Burns. By J. Grieve. 12mo. sewed, 1s. 6d.... .[4456 GROVE (E.)—A Compendium of Modern Geography. By Edward Grove. New edition, 18mo. (Dublin), sewed, ....[4457

6d.

GUY (J.)-Juvenile Letter Writer; being Model Letters for Schools and Families. By Joseph Guy. 18mo. pp. 110, cloth, 18.

.[4138 HALLE (F.)-Letters, Historical and Botanical, relating chiefly to Places in the Vale of Teign, and particularly to Chudleigh, Lusleigh, Canonteign, and Bovey-Tracey. By Dr. Fraser Halle; with some Geological Notices by Dr. Croker. 12mo. (Chudleigh), pp. 162, cloth, 48. ..........! ...[4459 HANDBOOK for Travellers in South Germany and the Tyrol-Bavaria, Austria, Salzburg, Styria, Austrian and Bavarian Alps, and the Danube. Post 8vo. pp. 570, with map, 12s. ..[4460

(Vide Adv. 700.)

HANDBOOK of Travel-Talk, for the Use of Englishmen travelling Abroad, or Foreigners visiting England. 18mo. pp. 300, cloth, 5s. ..[4461 Vide Adv. 700.)

HARCOURT (E. V.)-A Sketch of Madeira; containing

Information for the Traveller or Invalid Visitor. By Edward Vernon Harcourt, Esq. With Maps and Views. Post 8vo. pp. 184, cloth, 8s. 6d............. .......[4462 HARRIS (SIR W. S.)-Rudimentary Electricity, for the Use of Beginners. New edition, 12mo. with illustra tions, cloth, 1s. 6d. .[4463 (Weale's Rudimentary Series.) HATELY (T. L.)-The National Psalmody: a Collection of Tunes for the Use of Churches, Families, and Schools. Prepared under the superintendence of George Hogarth, Esq., by Thomas L. Hately. Square, sewed, ls...[4464 HAUPT (H.)-General Theory of Bridge Construction; with Practical Illustrations. By Herman Haupt, A.M. 8vo. (New York), pp. 268, cloth, 18s. ..[4465 HAWLEY (F.)-The Royal Family of England; containing Remarks on the Principle of the Royal Succession, &c. By Frederick Hawley. 12mo. pp. 160, cloth, 4s. 6d. ...[4466 HEADS AND TAILS of a Railway Scheme. By One who saw the Bubble Blown. Fcp. 8vo. (Ulverstone), pp. 96, sewed, 1s. 6d. ..[4467 HENN (S.)-Religion in Earnest. Designed to Aid in Forming and Perfecting the Christian Character. By Silas Henn. 12mo. pp. 190, cloth, 2s. .... ..[4468 HIGHTON (H.)-A Catechism of the Second Advent, or Coming of Our Lord Jesus Christ. By the Rev. H. Highton. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 32, sewed, 6d. ..[4469 HILL (L. L.)-Photographic Researches and Manipula tions; including the Author's former Treatise on Da guerreotype. By L. L. Hill. 12mo. (New York), pp. 200, sewed, 8s. 6d. [4470 HINTS on Glass Painting: an Inquiry into the History of Ancient Glass Painting, especially in England; with Practical Hints on Glass Painting. By an Amateur. 2 vols. Svo. with 75 plates, cloth, reduced to 18s...[4471 HOGG'S Instructor. New Series, Vol. 7. Royal Svo. (Edinb.) cloth, 4s. 6d. .[4472 HOME EDUCATION. By the Author of "Natural History of Enthusiasm." 5th edition, revised, 12mo. pp. 373, cloth, 5s. ..[4473

.....

(Vide Adv. 742.) HOME TALES. 18mo. pp. 106, with engravings, cloth, .[4474

1s.

(Vide Adv. 729.) HUGHES (W.)-Geography for the Use of Beginners. By William Hughes. 18mo. pp. 170, sewed, 1s. ..[4475 (Vide Adv. 707.) (Gleig's School Series.) HUMPHREY (S. D.)-A System of Photography. By S. D. Humphrey. 18mo. (New York), pp. 144, roan,9s.[4476 HUNT (R.)- Handbook to the Official Catalogue. By Robert Hunt. Vol. 1, 12mo. cloth, 3s.

.14477

Photography: including the recent Processes on Silver, Paper, Glass, &c. By Robert Hunt. Post 8vo. pp. 240, with 50 engravings, cloth, 58. [4478

(Encyclopædia Metropolitana, Vol. 16.)

Alphabetical List of New Works-continued.

HUTTON.-Set of Ruled Paper Books, adapted to Hutton's |
Book-Keeping by Single Entry. Book 1. Ready Money
Sales' Book-Petty Cash Book-Cash Book-Day Book.
Book 2. The Ledger. Folio, sewed, 2s. the Set.... [4479

Adapted to Hutton's Book-Keeping by Double Entry. In Two Books. Book 1. Petty Cash Book-LE Cash Book-Bill Books-Day Book-Sales' Book-Invoice Book-Journal. Book 2. The Ledger. Folio, sd. 2s. the set..... .[4480 INGLE (JNO.)-The Synod no Treason: a Few Words in Reply to the Opponents of Synodical Action in the Diocese of Exeter. By John Ingle, B.A. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 18, sewed, 2d... [4481 INGLIS (SIR R. H.)-Parochial Schools of Scotland: Speech of Sir Robert H. Inglis, Bart., M.P. Svo. pp. 16, sewed, 18.... [4482 IRELAND.-Midland and Great Western Railway, Ireland: Dublin to Galway. 8vo. (Dublin), sewed, 18.[4483 JAMES (W.) and A. MOLE.-Dictionary of the English and French Languages for General Use; with the Accentuation, and a Literal Pronunciation of every Word in both Languages. By W. James and A. Mole. 12mo. pp. 430, bound, 6s.... . [1484 JEBB (J.)-Six Letters on Points connected with the Present State of the Church: with a Postscript. By the Rev. John Jebb, A.M. Fcp. 8vo. pp. 126, cl. 2s. 6d. [4485 JEFFERS (W. N.)-A Concise Treatise on the Theory and Practice of Naval Gunnery. By William N. Jeffers, Jun. 8vo. (New York), pp. 244, cloth, 158. .[4486 JOHN DRAYTON; being a History of the Early Life and Development of a Liverpool Engineer. 2 vols. post 8vo. pp. 560, cloth, 21s...... .[4487 JOHNSON (J. B.)-The Dog, and How to Break Him; with his Diseases and Method of Cure. By J. B. Johnson. Post 8vo. pp. 90, cloth sewed, 3s... ......[4488

(Vide Adv. 698.)

LECTURES.-A Course of Eight Lectures on the Great
Protestant Reformers. By Various Ministers. Deli-
vered before the Members and Friends of the Liverpool
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