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Maryland charter down to the agreement of 1657. The most original and interesting feature of the monograph is its treatment of early Virginia Puritanism. A more exhaustive discussion of this subject is promised by the author for a forthcoming number of the “Studies." "In an appended paper Prof. H. B. Adams offers suggestions relative to Mr. Freeman's celebrated epigram, * History is past politics, and politics present history,” which is the motto of the Johns Hopkins Studies. Dr. Adams attributes the origin of the definition to the teachings of Arnold and Niebuhr, as received and assimilated by Freeman.

The September Holocaust. A Record of the Great Forest

Fire of 1894. By One of the Survivors. 12mo, pp. 125.
Minneapolis, Minn.: Published by the Author.

This little book describes in a most graphic way the terrible Minnesota forest fires of 1894. Only an eye-witness is competent to portray those scenes of horror. It is certainly desirable that some less ephemeral record of the catastrophe than the newspaper accounts of the day should be prepared for preservation, and this task has been performed by Mrs. Kelsey with fidelity. An especial merit of the book, which greatly enhances the value to Eastern readers, is its preliminary account of the home life and social condition of the settlers whose lives were imperiled and many of whom could not escape death from the flames.

nessed, and not the least effective of these bits of word-painting are the paragraphs which tell about the great Liberal leader's last appearance in the House of Commons. Napoleon Bonaparte's First Campaign. With comments

by Herbert H. Sargent. 12mo, pp. 231. Chicago : A. C. McClurg & Co. $1.50.

A technical military study of the campaign of 1796-97 in Italy. Notwithstanding the many changes in tactics since Napoleon's time, the writer believes that the application of stategical principles is the same to-day that it was a century ago. From the strategical point of view, therefore, Lieutenant Sargent rightly assumes that Bonaparte's first cam. paign is full of significance to the military student of the present day of improved firearms and other death-dealing instruments. Lieutenant Sargent's comments are accompanied by four very helpful maps. Colin Campbell, Lord Clyde. By Archibald Forbes.

16mo, pp. 222. New York: Macmillan & Co. 75 cents.

A compact, well-conceived sketch of one of England's greatest warriors. Mr. Forbes always writes appreciatively of soldierly qualities and abilities wherever he finds them. The case of Lord Clyde has a peculiar and almost pathetic interest derived from the long period through which he served his government without the promotion which he had earned, and which almost any other nation would have sooner accorded to him. He was a soldier for fifty years before he became a general, but in the last decade of his life he rose to the highest rank in the service, and his body rests in Westminster Abbey. India and the Crimea were the fields of his great triumphs as a commander. The Personal Life of David Livingstone. By W. Garden

Blaikie, D.D., LL.D. 12mo, pp. 508. New York :

Fleming H. Revell Company. $1.50. The People's Life of Their Queen. By Rev. E. J. Hardy,

M.A. 12mo, pp. 190. New York : Cassell & Co. 75 cents.

The Gospel of Buddha According to Old Records. Told by

Paul Carus. Second edition. 12mo, pp. 289. Chicago :
The Open Court Publishing Company. $1.

The first edition of Dr. Carus' contribution to the English renderings of Buddhistic doctrine was noticed in the REVIEW a few months ago. The value of its content and method has been quickly recognized by the secular and the religious press of the country. An unimportant change in the externals of the second edition has made possible a reduction in the price of the work.

Thoughts on Religion. By the late George John Romanes,

M A., LL.D., F.R.S. 12mo, pp. 184. Chicago : Open
Court Publishing Company. $1.25.

This volume is of large interest to all concerned with the attitude of modern science toward religion. It was noticed at some length in the April number of this REVIEW, in the article by W. T. Stead upon Balfour's “Foundations of Beliet."

Talmudic Sayings. Selected and Arranged by the Rev.

Henry Cohen.' 12mo, pp. 106. Cincinnati : Bloch
Publishing Co. 50 cents.

One who is not acquainted at first hand with the teachings of the Taimud may feel the spirit of its practical and ethical wisdom in this series of characteristic selections. The translator has given renderings as literal as possible and grouped the "sayings" under some four-score subjects, alphabetically arranged from "Adversity" to " Workman." The range of subjects is wide enough to cover very many of the permanent problems of the moral and social life. These gems from the Talmud are exceedingly clear and belong to an ennobling order of thought.

uthors in the origin of his extensive orwegian blood andavían

The Right Honorable W. E. Gladstone. A Study from

Life. By Henry W. Lucy. 12mo, pp. 255. Boston:
Roberts Brothers. $1.25.

As was to be expected in a “Study from Life," by an observer whose personal acquaintance with his subject covers only the last twenty years in a public career of more than sixty, a large proportion (about three-fourths) of Mr. Lucy's book is devoted to events since 1874. Mr. Gladstone's first premiership-memorable for the disestablishment of the Irish Church, the Irish Land act, the establishment of elementary education in Great Britain, the abolition of purchase in the Army (accomplished by Mr. Gladstone, in opposition to the House of Lords, through royal warrant), the Ballot act, the abolition of religious tests in the universities, and many lesser reforms-is dismissed in a chapter eight pages long. In a formal biography this would have been an unpardonable sin against the laws of perspective ; but Mr. Lucy's book does not pretend to be a formal biography. It is a bright, sketchy narrative of incidents in a long and busy life which have interested the writer and which he rightly thinks may prove equally interesting to many readers. Mr. Lucy is at his best in describing scenes in Parliament which he has himself wit.

ESSAYS AND PLAYS. Essays on Scandinavian Literature. By Hjorth Hjalmar

Boyesen. 12mo, pp. 288. New York : Charles Scribner's Sons. $1.50.

Professor Boyesen states in the preface to these essays that his “Commentary on the Writings of Henrik Ibsen", must be considered as supplementary to the present volume, and that a future volume will give attention to Runeberg, Mrs. Edgren, August Strindberg and Ochlewschlaeger. There are seven essays in the new book, devoted respectively to Björnsterne Björnson, Alexander Kielland, Jonas Lie, Hans Christian Andersen, Contemporary Danish Literature, Georg Brandes and Evaias Tegnér. Of these the first and the last occupy most space, about one hundred pages being given to Björnson and some seventy pages to Tegnér. Professor Boyesen is thoroughly at home in the domain of Scandinavian literature, both on account of his Norwegian blood and early life, and on account of his extensive reading of Scandinavian authors in the original. His style is delightfully genial and easy, and he gives a bit of personal reminiscence frequently. for he has been more or less acquainted with a number of the authors he is discussing. There is much in this volume which will be of novel and genuine interest to the American Jover of good literature. While Professor Boyesen as a Norseman is sufficiently sympathetic with the productions of Norwegian, Swedish and Danis genius, his criticism is enriched by the broad conceptions of a student of comparative literature. His hearty acceptance of realistic literary art as of a higher order than the traditional romantic and rhetorical is made evident upon many pages of this volume. Molière. Translated by Katharine Prescott Wormeley.

Vol. III. 16mo, pp. 335. Boston: Roberts Brothers. $1.50.

Volume Three of the present translation of Molière includes an English rendering of Les Femmes Savants and Le Malade Imaginaire. These two plays are among the richest of Molière's comedies and they offer excellent entertainment to such lovers of literature as do not read French. In her introduction the translator gives an interesting account of the famous Hôtel de Rambouillet, the imitations of which the dramatist ridicules in Les Femmes Savants. "The Imaginary Sick Man"-sometimes called a farce but rather a comedywas the last play Molière wrote and while acting it, in February, 1673, the convulsion seized him which ended in his death an hour after the close of the performance.

The Temple Shakespeare. With Preface, Glossary, etc., The Hispaniola Plate (1683–1893). By John Bloundelle

by Israel Gollancz. “Tragedy of King Richard II," Burton. 12mo, pp. 352. New York: Cassell Pub and “King Henry IV," First and Second Parts. lishing Company. $1. 32mo. New York: Macmillan & Co. Each part "Go Forth and Find.” By Thomas H. Brainerd. The 45 cents.

“Unknown” Library, No. 36. 32mo, pp. Readers of Shakespeare have learned to welcome the attractive little volumes of this edition, with their flexible The Friend of the People. A Tale of the Reign of Terror. red covers, clear print and careful editing. In each of the three volumes now listed the frontispiece gives a view of ono

By Mary C. Rowsell. 12mo, pp. 448. New York : of the castles more or less closely connected with the plays.

Frederick A. Stokes Company. $1.50.

The Face and the Mask. By Robert Barr. 32mo, pp. FICTION.

250. New York: Frederick A. Stokes Company. The Waverley Novels. By Sir Walter Scott. Interna 75 cents. tional limited edition. With introductory essays and

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lated, with a Biographical and Critical Introduction, “Woodstock "was published in 1826, and the “Fair Maid

by Melville B. Anderson. 12mo, pp. 218. Chicago : of Perth" in 1828, only four years before Scott's death. The A. C. McClurg & Co. $1. Xatter work is the last of the author's romances from history, and Mr. Lang in his editorial introduction declares it to be The King in Yellow. By Robert W. Chambers, 32mo, one of the most charming. With it we “take farewell of Scott at his best," for "Anne of Geierstein" was not a favor

pp. 316. Chicago : F. Tennyson Neely. 75 cents. site of its creator, and has naturally not become a favorite of his public. Four more volumes will complete the publication Sport Royal, and Other Stories. By Anthony Hope. of the “International Limited Edition" of the Waverley

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Sons. $1. The Story of Christine Rochefort. By Helen Choate. The Mystery of Cloomber. By A. Conan Doyle. Octavo,

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by the Author. $1. Daughters of the Revolution and Their Times—1769–1776. Trilby, the Fairy of Argyle. By Charles Nodier. Trans

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Lisbeth Wilson. A Daughter of New Hampshire Hills. A Modern Priestess of Isis. Abridged and Translated By Eliza Nelson Blair. 12mo, pp. 374. Boston: Lee from the Russian of Vsevolod Sergyeevich Solovyoff

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pp. 317. Boston: Lothrop Publishing Company. The Jewel of Ynys Galon. Being a hitherto unprinted $1.50.

chapter in the history of the Sea Rovers. By Owen Rhoscomyl. 12mo, pp. 329. New York : Longmans,


"Out of the East:" Reveries and Studies in New Japhet in Search of a Father. By Captain Marryat. Japan. By Lafcadio Hearn. 16mo, pp. 341. Bos

12mo, pp. 441. New York: Macmillan & Co. $1.25. ton: Houghton, Miffin & Co. $1.25. A Man Without a Memory, and Other Stories. By Will “Glimpses of Unfamiliar Japan" (noticed in the REVIEW

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as a keen observer and shrewd interpreter of the Japanese Charles Scribner's Sons. $1.

life of to-day. His new volume is largely devoted to philo

sophic comment on the civilization and social destiny of the Letters of a Baritone. By Francis Walker. 16mo, pp. island people who are now taking so prominent a place in the

affairs of the Orient. Those who believe in and advocate the 298. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons. $1.25.

cause of Christian missions will soon come to a parting of A Forgotten Debt (Dette Oubliée). Translated from the the ways in reading Mr. Hearn's chapters. Nevertheless, his

speculations are not without their value even to such, since French of Léon de Tinseau. By Florence Belknap

they are the opinions of an intelligent and impartial observer, Gilmour. 12mo, pp. 281. Philadelphia: J. B. Lip candidly expressed. pincott Company. $1.

The Real Chinaman. By Chester Holcombe. Octavo, Transition. A Novel. By the author of “A Superflous pp. 370. New York : Dodd, Mead & Co. $2.

Woman." 12mo, pp. 330. Philadelphia : J. B. Lip The author of this work, who was for some years interpincott Company. $1.25.

preter, secretary of legation, and acting minister of the

United States at Peking, allows the inference, from his choice A Pastoral Played Out. By Mary L. Pendered. 12mo, of title, that in his opinion the China heretofore described for

us in sundry volumes of "travel" has only an imaginary ex. pp. 330. New York: Cassell Publishing Com

istence. He has made in his own book a praiseworthy atpany $1

tempt to set before us, through the media of reproduced

A group of essays which have appeared during the past few years in the leading, educational journals. Professor Hart's specialty is the teaching of American history, but his remarks on administrative and pedagogical problems are addresed to all who are interested in American education in the widest sense, and deal with primary and secondary as well as college and university instruction. The practical aim of the essays is suggested by their titles: "Has the Teacher a Profession'"* Reform in the Grammar Schools," "University Participation a Substitute for University Extension," " How to Study History," " How to teach History in Secondary Schools," "The Status of Athletics in American Colleges."

photographs, as well as letterpress, the modern Chinaman as
he lives and moves in his own land. An indirect effect of the
present war between China and Japan is the perceptible
swelling in the volume of descriptive literature treating of
those lands and peoples of the East that have always been
very imperfectly known to the nations of the Occident. Mr.
Holcombe's work belongs to this class of helpful guides.
The Peoples and Politics of the Far East. By Henry

Norman. Octavo, pp. 608. New York: Charles
Scribner's Sons. $4.

None of the numerous recent writers on Eastern problems and conditions can boast of a better equipment for the task of such authorship than Mr. Norman has gained by his four vears of travel and observation in the most interesting lands of the Orient. On its political side the work is chiefly valuable for the light it throws on comparative colonial administration ; the weak points of the French system, as well as the strength of the British, are well brought out. The possibilities of Russian advance are considered by the writer as grave. In true British spirit, the book upholds the rights and duties of England in the East as the protector and champion of Western civilization in the coming struggle for supremacy“British rule above all other rule." Nearly all of the sixty excellent illustrations in the book are from photographs made by the author. There are also four maps drawn under his immediate supervision. The Women of the United States. By C. de Varigny.

Translated from the French by Arabella Ward. 12mo, pp. 277. New York. Dodd, Mead & Co. $1.25.

A bright book and on the whole, we believe, a candid and truthful one. The point of view is that of an intelligent and keenly observant Frenchman who has had the advantage of Jong residence in the United States. It goes without saying that his conclusions are in the main favorable in the highest degree to our American women. Cassell's Complete Pocket-Guide to Europe. Revised and

Enlarged. Planned and Edited by Edmund C. Stedman. Compiled by Edward King. 32mo, pp. 529. New York : Cassell & Co. $1.50.

Nothing can be said of “Cassell ” that has not been said already by thousands of American tourists, for whose use it has long been without a rival in its distinctive field. It is still a pocket guide-not an unabridged dictionary, and it possesses the two indispensable qualities of completeness and accuracy.

The Psychology of Childhood. By Frederick Tracy, B.A.,

Ph.D. Second Edition. 12mo, pp. 180. Boston : D.
C. Heath & Co. 90 cents.

Doctor Tracy's little work is a noticeable result of that comparative systematic study of child life which is one of the more recent developments of the scientific spirit. Doctor Tracy has brought together and arranged in a lucid manner the latest data bearing upon all sides of his topic, gleaned not only from literature but from heretofore unpublished observations by himself and other investigators. This material, in whole or in part, is of value to pedagogy, psychology, ethics and philology, and 'of immediate interest to teachers and parents. The body of the work is divided into five chapters upon “Sensation," " Emotion," "Intellect," “ Volition " and ** Language." The last subject is given particular attention. The second edition, which followed rapidly upon the first, has additions to the bibliography, and a few other practical improvements. Introduction to the Pedagogy of Herbart. By Chr. Ufer.

Edited by Charles De Garmo, Ph.D. 12mo, pp. 133.
Boston : D. C. Heath & Co. 90 cents.

In Germany this brief introduction to the Herbartian system of education has passed through several editions. President De Garmo believes the translation will prove useful to American teachers. The volume presents in simple but competent manner the fundamental ideas of Herbart and their application to actual school work, the matter being divided into four parts treating respectively of the " Psychological Basis," the Ethical Basis,"*" Pedagogical Application," and * Special Methods, Examples of Concentration." The translation finds fitting place as an issue in Heath's " Pedagogical Library." Studies in American Education. By Albert Bushnell

Hart, Ph.D. 12mo, pp. 150. New York : Longmans,
Green & Co. $1.25.

A Selection froin the Poetry and Comedies of Alfred de

Musset. Edited, with Notes, by L. Oscar Kuhns. 12mo, pp. 319.

Professor Kuhns' aim in this volume is critical rather than philological, and the notes are therefore mainly literary and historical. In particular the editor has directed the student toward work in the fascinating fields of comparative literature. A brief bibliography is given and an interesting introduction of some twenty pages. Considerably more space is given to the comedies than to the poetry. Musset was eminently modern, and his productions must of necessity be studied by all who wish to comprehend the literary movements of our century. Fleurs de France. Edited, with Notes, by C. Fontaine,

B.L., L.D. 12mo, pp. 154. Boston: D. C. Heath &
Co. 60 cents.

French literature in our day is famous for its approach to perfection in the “Short Story." It is this form of fiction which Professor Fontaine presents in “Fleurs de France." The volume contains a story by Ludovic Halévy, two by Francois Coppée and a dozen more by less familiar literary artists of recent time. A brief biographical note is prefixed to most of the tales. Les Origines de la France Contemporaine. Par H. A.

Taine. Extracts, with English Notes, by A. H. Edgren. 16mo, pp. 157. New York: Henry Holt & Co, 50 cents.

Aside from excellence of style and interest of subject matter, this little volume is to be commended for college use, because it is a notable example of the modern inductive. scientific method of historical study. Professor Edgren has given about forty-five pages to “L'Ancien Régime,” about seventy-five to “La Révolution," and the remaining portion of the text to “Napoléon Bonaparte." A portrait of Taine serves as frontispiece. Episodes from Mes Mémoires par Alexandre Dumas. La

Poudre de Soissons. Edited, with notes, by E. E. M.
Creak, B.A. 32mo, pp. 108, New York : Longmans,
Green & Co. 40 cents.

This spirited portion of Dumas' “Memoirs" relates the story of his journey to Soissons, during the revolution of 1830. for the sake of obtaining powder for the Paris fighting. Hé returned safe and sound with his mission successfully performed. Le Tour du Monde en Quatre-Vingts Jours. By Jules

Verne. Abbreviated edition, with English notes by A. H. Edgren. 12mo, pp. 173. Boston : D. C. Heath & Co. 35 cents.

A slightly abbreviated text of Verne's popular story, which in France alone has passed through more than eighty editions. It is suitable for early, reading and Professor Edgren's notes are for comparative beginners. The French Verb Newly Treated. An Easy, Uniform and

Synthetic Method of its Conjugation. By A. Esclangon. Quarto, pp. 217. New York: Macmillan & Co. $1.25.

The intricacies of the French verb have always been burdensome to foreign students of the language, and they will doubtless welcome this new aid. The book includes completo lists of all the irregular and defective verbs, and extended lists of regular verbs. Verbal substantives and adjectives. occasionally proverbs and idiomatic sentences, numerous examples from literature and other appropriate matter are given. Diagrams are employed to render easy the mastery of the verbal changes of form. The essential value of the author's method, which seems clear and comprehensive, consists in the arrangement of all verbs into one system of conjugation, requiring very few exceptions. The print is excellent and from type of several sizes.

art of Egypt to the living American sculptors The remainder of the book describes the whole process of the sculptor's work as practiced to-day, and is primarily intended to be a guide to beginners. A score of illustrations from sketches made especially for this volume are of assistance in comprehending the text exactly. Mr. Partridge has given an admirably simple and attractive exposition of the technique of his art, and has furnished a list of valuable books on sculpture and an alphabetical list of sculptors and their principal works. He believes, and has expressed the belief in his" Art for America," noticed upon its appearance in this department of the REVIEW, that the "American people are actually on the threshold of an art era that may, if properly evolved, prove as beautiful, expressive and inspiring as is the sublime sculpture of Greece."

French Verbs, Regular and Irregular. By Charles P.

DuCroquet. 12mo, pp. 47. New York: William R.
Jenkins. 40 cents.

M. DuCroquet adheres to the old system of conjugation, and believes that the correct method to conquer the French verb is by understanding the formation of tenses thoroughly, and by mastering principal parts. Mme. Beck's French Verb Form. New York: William

R. Jenkins. 50 cents.

The arrangement which guides the pupil in writing out French verbs in the blank spaces of this book is based on the formation of tenses. Frau Holde. By Rudolf Baumbach. With Notes by

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Henry Holt & Co. 25 cents. Peter Schlemihls Wundersame Geschichte. By Adelbert

von Chamiffo. With notes by Frank Vogel, A.M. 16mo, pp. 141. New York: Henry Holt & Co. 25

cents. Der Dritte. By Roderich Benedix. Edited, with notes,

by Marian P. Whitney. 16mo, pp. 36. New York :

Henry Holt & Co. 20 cents. i These three German texts are furnished with the usual equipment for service in the class-room. Frau Holde and the Wundersame Geschichte are graced by simple portraits of their respective authors, and the latter booklet contains a number of amusing illustrations of the story, by Cruikshank. Selections from P. K. Rosegger's Waldheimat. With

notes by Laurence Fossler, A.M. 12mo, pp. 103. Boston : Ginn & Co. 55 cents.

The name of Rosegger is probably unknown to most American college student of German. In editing these selections Professor Fossler adds his influence to the movement which emphasizes the value of a study of modern authors, even within scholastic walls. The Broken Heart. By John Ford. Edited, with notes,

by Clinton Scollard. 16mo, pp. 146. New York :

Henry Holt & Co. 40 cents. Macaulay's and Carlyle's Essays on Samuel Johnson.

Edited, with notes, by William Strunk Jr. 16mo, pp. 232. New York : Henry Holt & Co. 40 cents.

These two booklets belong to Messrs. Holt & Co.'s series of " English Readings,” and they are both well edited. Professor Scollard furnishes “The Broken Heart" with an interesting introduction of ten or twelve pages, and with a goodly supply of notes. Mr. Strunk gives a very careful detailed analysis and comparison of the two essays on Samuel John. son. A portrait of the great doctor is aii agreeable addition to the text. Selections from the Works of Robert Browning. Edited

and arranged by Charles W. French. 12mo, pp. 120. 50 cents.

The selections here given include “Saul," "Rabbi Ben Ezra," "The Lost Leader," “ One Word More," and other representative poems, the longer ones being accompanied by brief critical analysis. Some twenty pages are given to se. lections from Mrs. Browning's verse. How to Teach Natural Science in Public Schools. By

Wm. T. Harris, LL.D. 16mo, pp. 46. Syracuse : C.
W. Bardeen. 50 cents.

The second edition in book form of a detailed plan of study originally issued by Dr. Harris in 1871. This plan has been of great service to the public school teachers of the country, and Mr Bardeen has had new plates prepared.

Rational Building. By M. Eugene-Emmanuel Viollet-le

Duc. Translated by George Martin Huss. Octavo, pp. 379. New York : Macmillan & Co. $3.

Mr. Huss has given in these pages a translation of the article “Construction" in the Dictionnaire Raisonné De L'Architecture Francaise of the author. The contents of the volume refer largely to the ecclesiastical Gothic architecture of the middle ages The closing chapters are upon "Civil Construction” and “Military Constructions." The work is in the main rather closely technical, and is practically illustrated by one hundred and fifty-six figures of varying size. The Murrey Collection of Cookery Books. By Thomas J.

Murrey. 12mo, pp. 519. New York: Frederick A.
Stokes & Co. $1.50.

Mr. Murrey is a well-known authority in culinary matters. The directions of this volume are clearly delivered and refer to a wide range of cooking, from simple preparations for invalids to the tempting and dangerous dishes of the epicure. The recipes are arranged in ten sections :. "Fifty Soups," "Fifty Salads,” “Breakfast Dainties," "Puddi

Past Dainties." "Puddings and Dainty Dessert," “Entrées," "Cookery for Invalids," "Practical Carving," "Luncheon," "Oysters and Fish," and "The Chafing Dish.". The book is well printed and bound in oil-cloth covers which will not soil easily. Suggestions to Hospital and Asylum Visitors. By John

S. Billings and Henry M. Hurd. 16mo, pp. 48. Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott Company. 50 cents.

This small volume is introduced by Dr. S. Weir Mitchell and was prepared at his suggestion. Its practical, simply. worded hints to non-medical officials connected with hospital work ought to do much toward elevating the standard of official service. Samples of records of hospital inspection are given. Chocorua's Tenants. By Frank Bolles. 16mo, pp. 68.

Boston: Houghton, Mifflin & Co. $1.

The late Mr. Frank Bolles enrolled himself among the numerous New England chroniclers of walks and observations of nature. The outdoor papers collected under the title " From Blomidon to Smoky," were noticed in this department of the REVIEW some time ago. The new volume contains fourteen poems each descriptive of the life of some bird which is found on the mountain Chocorua. Mr. Bolles chose the versification of Longfellow's "Hiawatha” for these descriptions, and his indebtedness to that poem reveals itself in several ways. It cannot be said that there is any noticeable poetical excellence in these pages, but there is accurate and not uninteresting account of the crow, "log-evek," ruffled grouse, "oven-bird." whip-poor-will, and other feathered inhabitants of the mountain and its environing region. The background of these sketches of bird life draw its colors from the aspects of forest, stream and mountain, the changes of the seasons and the life

Eight full-page illustrations show interesting and appropriate views of natural scenery. A Wheel Within a Wheel. How I Learned to Ride the

Bicycle With some Reflections by the Way. By Frances E. Willard. 16mo, pp. 75. New York: Fleming H. Revell Company. 50 cents.

Miss Willard's bit of testimony will doubtless be the means of inducing many women who have not already interested themselves in the matter to adopt the bicycle as a mode of recreation. The president of the W. C. T U. is eloquent in her praises of the wheel, whose present votaries among womankind will find in her brochure much to remind them of their own experience, perhaps, and to inspire in them a still greater love for this new form of rational out-of-door exercise.

MISCELLANEOUS. The Technique of Sculpture. By William Ordway Par

tridge. 12mo, pp. 118. Boston : Ginn & Co. $1.10.

The first forty-five pages of Mr. Partridge's little treatise are devoted to an outline of the history of sculpture from the



Architectural Record.-New York. (Quarterly.) June 30. Musical Ideals of Architecture.-II. H. T. Booraem. Early Christian Architecture of Rome. W. P. P. Longfellow. Decorative Art. Candace Wheeler. Colonial Buildings of Rensselaerwyck. M. T. Reynolds. Origin of Greek Horizontal Curves. W. H. Goodyear. Lineal Perspective. G. A. Middleton. American Residences. Architectural Aberrations.-XIII. Egyptian Architecture. H. W. Desmond.

Atlantic Monthly,-Boston. May. Mars.-I. Atmosphere. Percival Lowell. The Political Depravity of the Fathers. John B. McMaster. Dr. Rush and General Washington. Paul L. Ford. New Figures in Literature and Art.-II. Richard H. Davis. Tramps with an Enthusiast. Olive Thorne Miller. A Talk Over Autographs.-II. George B. Hill. Christmas Shopping at Assuan. Agnes Repplier. A Standard Theatre. T. R. Sullivan. Some Notes on the Art of John La Farge. Cecelia Waern. Leconte de Lisle. Paul T. Lafleur. The American College,

Century Magazine.- New York. May. The Close of Lincoln's Career. Noah Brooks. Rubinstein: The Man and the Musician. Alexander Mc.

Arthur. Life of Napoleon Bonaparte.-VII. William M. Sloane. The Conquest of Arid America. William E. Smythe. The Heart of Dr. Livingstone Beyond the Adriatic-III. Harriet W. Preston. The Squandering of New York's Public Franchises. A. C. Bernheim.

“ The Chautauquan.-Meadville, Pa. May. The Fashions of the Nineteenth Century. Alice M. Earle. Great Acts of the English Parliament. T. Raleigh. The Dimensions of the Universe. Garrett P. Serviss. Conflict of Peoples in the Balkan Peninsula Carlo de Stefani. Recent Progress in Military Engineering. James Mercur. The German Drama. Sidney Whitman. Municipal Government in England. Edward Porritt. Queer Customs of the City of London. J. C. Thornley. Some Curiosities of Scottish Literature. William Wyė Smith. Why We Laugh. Camille Melinand. Journalism in the Protestant Episcopal Church. G, A. Cars.

tensen. General Zachary Taylor. Ralph D. St. John.

The Cosmopolitan.-New York. May.
Samarkand and Bokhara. Frank Vincent.
Sixteen Hundred Miles of Mountain Railways. J. B. Walker.
The Pleasant Occupation of Tending Bees. W. Z. Hutchin-

Ceremonial Dishes of England. Esther Skelton.
Saleswomen in the Great Stores. Mary P. Whiteman.
Another Dog. F. Hopkinson Smith.
Is Polar Research Remunerative? Edgar Wilson Nye.

Demorest's Family Magazine. New York. May.
A Day at Pompeii. E. J. Davison.
The Newsboys of New York. J. Carter Beard.
What Are the Benefits of Bicycling?
How to Play a Piano Without a Teacher.-III.

Engineering Magazine.- New York. May.
Meaning of the Recent U.S. Patent Decision. Park Benjamin.
The Proposal to License Architects. John Beverley Robinson.
How Holland Was Made. Foster Crowell.
The Educational Influence of Machinery, A. E. Outerbridge,

Jr. The Great Steamers of Long Island Sound. William A. Fair

burn. Parks, Parkways and Pleasure Grounds. F. L. Olmsted. The Illumination of Streets by Electricity. F. L. Pope. Economy in Railway Operation. L. F. Loree. A Marvel of Mechanical Achievement. The Bicycle.) R.

Perkins. The Modern Science of Electric Heating. W. S. Hadaway. Mine Reports and Mine Salting. Walter McDermott.

Frank Leslie's Monthly.-New York. May. The Business of Blossoms. Martha McC. Williams. Stray Leaves from the Book of Nature. Nelly H. Wood

Altman: A Golden Eyrée. Mrs. L. E. Smith.
On the Plains. Edwin Emerson, Jr.
Shrines of the Shiaha. Rev. J. Bassett.
A Modern May Day. M. E. L. Addis.
San Marco. Charles H. Coe.
The Reign of the Olive. Frederick M. Turner.

. Godey's Magazine.-New York. May.
Fair Women.-IV. Lena M. Cooper.
Artists in Their Studios. W. A. Cooper.
Circe-The Woman and the Myth. S. M. Miller.
Bryn Mawr College. Madeline V. Abbott.
The Angora Cat. Robert K. James.
An Early Start with Cleopatra
Music in America.--I. Ethelbert Nevin. Rupert Hughes.
How to go to Europe for Three Hundred Dollars. J. A. Locke.

Harper's Magazine.-New York. May.
In Sunny Mississippi. Julian Ralph.
True, I talk of Dreams. William Dean Howells.
Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc.-II. Sieur Louis de

Men's Working among Women. Brockholst Morgan.
Some Wanderings in Japan. Alfred Parsons.
The Museum of the Prado. Royal Cortissoz.
The Story of the Liver. Andrew Wilson. .

Ladies' Home Journal.-Philadelphia. May.
The Flower of the People. Nancy Mann Waddle.
Florence Nightingale at Seventy-five. Fitz Roy Gardner.
College Training for Women. Charles H. Parkhurst.
The Art of Traveling Abroad. Mrs. Hamilton Mott.

Lippincott's Magazine, Philadelphia. May.
Effacing the Frontier. William T. Larned.
A Young Corean Rebel : Soh Kwang Pom. Haddo Gordon.
High Fliers and Low Fliers. W. Warren Brown.
Climbing the Social Ladder. George G. Bain.
On a Shad Float. David D. Fitzgerald.
An Artist's Habitat. W. J. Linton.
The Menu of Mankind. Calvin D. Wilson.

McClure's Magazine.- New York. May.
Gaston Tissandier, the Balloonist. Robert H. Sberard.
The Second Funeral of Napoleon. Ida M. Tarbell.
" Human Documents:" Prince Bismarck.
A Prairie College (Knox College). Madame Blanc.
The Destruction of the Reno Gang. Cleveland Moffett.
Journalism. Charles A. Dana.
Tammany. E. J. Edwards.

Munsey's Magazine.- New York. May.
Artists and Their Work.
The Great Atlantic'Liners.
The Singers of Canada. Joseph D. Miller.
The Horseless Age. Henry W. Fischer.
Illustrators and Hlustrating. Philip R. Paulding.
The Prince of Wales and His Set.
A Favorite Actor of the Old School. Matthew White, Jr.

New England Magazine.-Boston. May.
The Boston Public Library. C. Howard Walker.
The Evolution of a Parlor Organ. Anne Richardson Talbot.
Infthe Middle Town of Whiteheld. Helen Marshall North.
Thomas Ball. William O. Partridge.
Charlestown's First Settler. B. F. De Costa.
Fitchburg, Massachusetts. Joseph G. Edgerly.
A Scotchman's Journey in New England in 1771. Mary G.

Blue Mountain Forest Park. T. J. Walker.

Scribner's Magazine.- New York. May.
Golf. Henry E. Howland.
A History of the Last Quarter Century in the United States.

-III. E. Benjamin Andrews. A Short Study in Evolution. Abbe Carter Goodloe. Will the Electric Motor Supersede the Locomotive ? J. Wetze


Wood Engravers-Stéphane Pannemaker.
French Posters and Book-Covers. Arsène Alexandre.
The Art of Living : Occupation. Robert Grant.
Impressionists. Jean Francois Raffaëlli.
The Martyrdom of John the Baptist. Wolcott LeClair Beard.

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