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The Ward Manual;
Or, Index of Surgical Disease and Injury. For the Use of
Hygiene of Air and Water.
Being a Popular Account of the effects of the impurities of Air and Water; their detection and the modes of remedying them. By William Pbocteb, M.D., F.C.S_ Surgeon to the York Dispensary. Crown 8vo. cloth, price %tfs
Handbook of the Sphygmograph.
Being a Guide to its Use in Clinical Research. By J. Burdon
On Rupture, Inguinal, Crural, and Umbilical.
The Anatomy, Pathology, Diagnosis, Cause and Prevention; with New Methods of effecting a Radical and Permanent Cure. Embodying the Jacksonian Prize Essay for 1861. By John Wood, F.R.C.S. Eng. (Exam.) Demonstrator of Anatomy at King's College, London; Assistant Surgeon to King's College Hospital. With numerous Illustrations by Bagg. Svo. clotb, 12s. 6d.
Lungs and Heart.
A Guide to the Physical Diagnosis of Diseases of the Lungs and
Preservation of Sight.
Three Lectures. By David Smith, M.D., Member of the Royal
Clinical Notes on Uterine Surgery:
With Special Reference to the Management of the Sterile Condition. By J. Marion Sims, M.D., late Surgeon to the Woman's Hospital, New York. 8vo. fullv illustrated, price £1. Is.
By William F. Teevan, B.A., F.R.C.S., Surgeon to the West
Trousseau's Clinical Medicine.
Translated and Edited, with Notes and Appendices, by the late
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Its Prevention, Pathology, and Cure, in relation to Curvatures,
Plain Directions for dealing with an Insane Patient.
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British Freshwater Polyzoa.
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Organization of Trilobites.
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The Spiders of Great Britain and Ireland.
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By Dr. Cabpenter. £1. lis. 6d.
Fructification of Higher Cryptogamia and Coniferse.
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POPULAR SCIENCE REVIEW.
EDITED BY HENRY LAWSON, M.D.
THE Popular Science Review is the only Journal which takes up the intermediate position between the world of Science and the public generally. There are scientific journals abundant which represent each section of the scientific public properly so called; and there are literary journals which devote a certain portion of their space to scientific matters of general interest. But the only journal which is at once a sort of connecting link between the scientific world on the one side and the people—i.e. those who are beyond the limit of the scientific circle—on the other, is the Popular Science Review.
Thus it contains no original theories. Until a theory, in fact, has obtained the sanction of the purely scientific world, it holds no place in the pages of the Popular Science Review; but as soon as a fact is recognized as an unquestionable scientific truth, and long before it reaches the general public by any other channel, it takes its place in the pages of the Popular Science Review. Here it is laid out in the plainest but most exact language possible, and, if necessary, is illustrated fully,—not in that claptrap style which is adopted by magazines of a particular class, but in a clear, distinct, and yet modest fashion, plainly setting forth the aims and desires of the author.
The plan of the Popular Science Review is briefly as follows :—First come a number of articles illustrated by a variety of page-plates, and dealing with those questions in each branch of science which have been most recently the subject of communications to the Scientific Societies. These are invariably done by men who are at once the most eminent and representative in the several branches of science to which they belong: we refer to the names of Contributors as a proof of this.
Leaving the Original Articles, we come next to the Reviews. These are short, but as a rule they are to the point; and they generally contain notices of every scientific book which has been published during the quarter.
Finally, we come to the Scientific Summary. In this we find a very perfect record of the principal work done at home and abroad in the following various branches :—Archaeology, Botany, Geology, Palaeontology, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Microscopy, Metallurgy, Mining, Physics, Photography, Zoology, Comparative Anatomy, and Medicine. This department is divided amongst a number of men, and generally it may be said to put the general reader au courant with the progress of science at home and abroad during the quarter which has elapsed previous to publication.
Thus, altogether, the Journal furnishes an amount of scientific information, in a popular and yet exact form, which cannot be found in any other English periodical.
Vols. I. to XI., Sets in Numbers, £5. 15s. 11 vols, cloth, £6. 14s. Half-morocco, £8. 8s. Cloth Covers for Binding, price Is. 6d. each.