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SWAN SONNENSCHEIN & CO.
306 pages, attractively bound in red, black, and white, Is.
(i.) An Article on the PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE, by Mrs. Lynn Linton.
(ii.) An Appendix on the MARRIAGE and DIVORCE LAWS of the WORLD,
by H. A. Smith, Barrister-at-Law.
(iii.) A GENERAL VIEW and SUMMING-UP of the QUESTION, by Harry Qvihim. ^
London: SWAN SONNENSCHEIN & CO., Paternoster Square, E.C.
©EORGE fHILIP & SON'S L>IST.
BOOKS FOE CHRISTMAS PBESENTS.
AT ALL LIBRARIES AND BOOKSELLER&
THE UNKNOWN HORN OF AFRICA: an Exploration from Berbera to the Leopard j River. By F. L. James, M.A., Author of ' Wild Tribes of the Soudan.' With Additions by J. Godfrey Thrupp, M.B.C.S. The Map by W. D. James and Percy Aylmer. The Narrative [ Illustrations by Rose Hake, and the Drawings of the Fauna by K. Keuleman, from Specimens chiefly collected by E. Lort-Phillips. Three Editions of the above are published :—1. On ordinary paper, with the Illustrations of Fauna beautifully coloured by hand, 28«. 2. Same as No. 1, with the Illustrations of Fauna uncoloured, 21s. 3. Large copy (svr Japmi), with 19 Plate Illustrations in duplicate. This Edition will be limited to 21 copies, of which 14 only will be offered to the public. No further Edition will be issued, and each copy will be numbered.
OPIXIOKS OF THE PXESS. 'It is never dull, and leaves behind when finished a desire for more. The illustrations of nil kinds are admirable, fox
they are really illustrative The result is a book done as books should be, and Mr. James owed no apology to the public
for the time occupied in performing the work so well.'—Spectator. |
•Mr. James's book is written in a lucid, graphic style It will prove interesting, however, not only to the African
student, but to that shallow, restless book-skimmer the " general reader." The public owe Mr. James and his companions a distinct debt of gratitude.'—Saturday Review.
* A valuable addition to the work of scientific research and to the library of African travel.'--scotsman.
1 May fairly lay claim to a place among the most remarkable explorations of modern times.'—Manchester Cocrieh.
E M I NT PASHA.
The only authentic information concerning the Life and Work of the man whom Stanley has gone to deliver is contained in the
Volume of Letters and Journals entitled
EMIN PASHA IN CENTRAL AFRICA: Letters and Journals. Collected and Annotated by Dr. Schweinfurth, Dr. Ratzel, Dr. G. Hartlaub, and Dr. Fblkik. Translated from the German by Mrs. Felkin. With Life and Introduction, speciaUy written for the English Edition, by Dr. Felkin. 1 vol. demy 8vo. cloth, price 16*. Illustrated with 2 Portraits and a large Scale Map showing Eniin Pasha's Explorations, compiled by E. G. Ravenstein, F.R.G.S.
* This volume is a record of the highest type of exploring work. There is nothing trivial in the whole volume, and although it contains fow incidents of adventure, every page abounds with interest. The book should take rank with Schweiufurth's " Heart of Africa." It will show how great a man, in many ways, we ixave in Emin Pusha.'—Times.
1 The words and deeds of such a man must naturally interest a large section of the public. We therefore welcome this collection of his " Letters and Journals," and trust it will be as widely read as it deserves to be.'—-athex^um.
Imperial 8vo. Illustrated, cloth cover, 7s. Gd. PICTURES OF NATIVE LIFE IN DISTANT LANDS. A Series of 12 Illustrations (size 15 by inches) drawn and designed by H. Leutemann, and beautifully printed in colours, affording life-like representations of the striking features of the Life of the Principal Races of Mankind. Each Plate is accompanied by Interesting and Instructive Explanatory Letterpress, translated from the German of Professor A. Kirchhoff, Professor of Geography at Halle University, by George Philip, jun.
The following Races are illustrated and described:
1. The Aborigines of Australia. I 4. The Eskimos. 7. The Negroes. I 10 The Hindoos.
2. The Papuas. I 5. The American Indians. '8. The Nubians. 11. The Chinese.
3. The Polynesians. I 6. The Hottentots and Bushmen. 9. The Arabs. | 12. The Japanese.
An extraordinary amount of Ethnographical Information is embodied in this work.
OFINIOXS OF THE FBESS.
* A capital book, from which young and old alike may learn much that is both interesting and instructive about the less-known inhabitants of the globe.'—Army And Navy Gazette.
ATLASES FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS.
THE BEST LIBRARr ATLAS.
PHILIPS' IMPERIAL LIBRARY ATLAS. Fifty-one Maps (size 22 by 27 inches) with complete Consulting Index of nearly 150,000 names. Imperial folio, half-bound Russia, gilt, £5. 5s.; imperial folio, full-bound morocco, gilt extra, £6. 6*. 1 The Bize of the maps exceeds that of any work of similar pretensions hitherto published in this country. Every
effort seems to have been made to render it solid and complete.'—Times.
THE BEST FAMILY ATLASES.
1. PHILIPS' FAMILY ATLAS OF PHrSICAL, GENERAL, AND CLASSI
CAL GEOGRAPHY". Sixty-two Maps (size 13 by 11 inches), accompanied by Introductory Letterpress and a copious Consulting Index. Imperial 4to. handsomely bound in cloth, gilt edges, £1. It.
2. PHILIPS' POPULAR ATLAS. Thirty-seven Maps (size 18 by 13J inches), with a
complete Consulting Index. New Edition, thoroughly revised. Crown folio, strongly half-bound, gilt edges, £1. It.; Superior Edition, with additional Maps, half-bound morocco, £1. lis. 6d.
THE BEST COMMERCIAL ATLAS.
PHILIPS' HANDY GENERAL ATLAS. Fifty-five Maps (size 18 by 13A inches), with a Consulting Index of 40,000 names. New and Enlarged Edition. Crown folio, half-bound morocco, gilt edges, £2. 2s.; or full-bound morocco, gilt extra, £3. 'Cleir and easy of reference. Selection of names most judicious.'—Athen JMnt
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2 PATERNOSTER BUILDINGS, LONDON.
Commences the New Volume, and is complete in itself.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE PROSPECTUS FOR 1889.
The purpose, character, and uniform excellence of the Magazine are so well known that its publishers need only to point to its last year's record as an example of its accomplishment, and to make their usual promise—always kept hitherto—that the record for next year shall surpass it. The scope and character of the works in preparation, and the class of writers and artists engaged in these undertakings, fully justifies the promise. The publishers will, therefore, confine their announcements for 1889 to a few prominent features.
A new novel by Constance Fenimobe Woolson, Author of ' Anne ' and ' East Angels,' will begin in the January Number. Chables Dudley Wakneb will contribute a characteristic serial, which, beginning in the April Number, will run through the year. 'COMMODUS,' a play, by Gen. Lew Wallace, the Author of ' Ben-Hur,' will be published in the January Number, with illustrations by J. R. Weguelin.
The January Number will contain an illustrated article on MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY IN IRELAND, by John Geobge Maccabthy.
The great art feature of the year will be the illustration of Shakespeare's Comedies by Edwin A. Abbey, the accompanying text to be furnished by Andbew Lang.
The distinctively American quality of Habpeb's Magazine, both as to matter and manner— a quality which has secured for it the readiest welocme in Europe—will continue to be its principal and characteristic attraction. The 'Studies of the Great West,' and the illustrated articles on Western cities, the Great American Desert, Western journalism, &c, which have already appeared, have not exhausted the programme announced at the beginning of the vear. The series of articles on INDIVIDUAL WESTERN STATES is in preparation. It has "been unavoidably delayed because of the very magnitude of the undertaking. The February Number will contain a thorough and exceedingly interesting paper on DAKOTA, by Mr. P. F. McCLCBE, illustrated. Charles Dudley Wabneb will contribute two interesting papers on the DOMINION OF CANADA, and Lafcadio Heabn some characteristic West Indian Sketches.
'NORWEGIAN STUDIES'—three papers by Bjornstjebne Bjobnson, illustrated by T. DE Thulstbup and H. W. Ranger—will appear in early Numbers. These will be followed by an Important series of papers on Russia, of a social rather than of a political character, illustrate! by T. De Thulstrup. The series will consist of two papers by the Vicomte Eugene Melchior De Vogue—recently elected Member of the French Academy—on SOCIAL AND COURT LIFE IN RUSSIA; an article on the RUSSIAN ARMY bv a Russian general: papers on the NIJNINOVGOROD FAIR, MOSCOW, RUSSIAN ART, &c Among other Eastern papers of special interest will be articles from eminent artists, illustrated from their own drawings: 'TANGIERS AND MOROCCO,' by Benjamin Cons Tant; 'STREET SCENES IN INDIA,' bv Edwin Loki> Weeks; and ' A FIG HARVEST IN SMYRNA,' by Tristram Ellis.
Important papers on John Ruskin will be contributed— a personal sketch by Anne Thackerat Ritchie (illustrated), and more critical articles by Dr. Charles Waldstein. An early Number will contain a description of ABBOTSFORD, from the pen of Sir Walter Scott (never before published), with picturesque illustrations.
The Editorial Departments—'Editor's Easy Chair,'by Geobge William Curtis, ' Editor's Study,'by William Dean Howells, and the ' Editor's Drawer,' conducted by Charles Dudley Wabneb—will continue to be, as heretofore, the most interesting portion of the Magazine— always fresh, timely, and entertaining.
London: SAMPSON LOW, MARSTON, SEARLE & RIVINGTON, Limited St. Dunstan's House, Fetter Lane, Fleet Street, E.C.
** AUTHENTIC * BIOGRAPHY **
— OF —
Rev. Henry Ward Beecher,
AUTHORISED BY HIS FAMILY, LARGELY AUTOBIOGRAPHIC.
Now l>eing Written by his Son, William C. Beecher, and his Son-in-Law, Rev. Samuel Scoville, assisted by Mrs. Henry Ward Beecher.
Every Illustration engraved expressly for this Book, The Daily Diary kept by Mr. Beecher, no part of which has been made public, will appear in this Work. One elegant Steel Plate from a recent Photograph. Twenty-two other fine Illustrations from old family Daguerreotypes and Pictures never before published. Medium 8vo. cloth, 2lS.