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SMITH, A. H.

What can Christianity do for China ? Mis

sionary Review, p. 23. February, 1900. Wu TING-FANG.

China and the United States. Independent, p. 52. March, 1900.

III.-GENERAL WORKS

PLANCHỤT, E.

China and the Chinese. London: Hurst &

Blackett, 1899.
Ross, Rev. J.

The Manchus : or the reigning dynasty of
China, their rise and progress. London :

Gardner Paisley, 1880.
Simon, G. E.

China : religious, political, and social. Lon

don: Sampson Low, 1887. Williams, S. W.

The middle kingdom: a survey of the geography, government, literature, social life, arts, and history of the Chinese Empire and its inhabitants. Map and illustrations, 2 vols., new edition. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1899.

BALL, J. D.

Things Chinese. New edition, revised and enlarged. Yokohama: Kelly & Walsh. New

York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1900
BERESFORD, LORD C.

The break-up of China; with an account of
its present commerce, currency, waterways,
armies, railways, politics, and future pros-
pects.
Portraits and maps.

New York:
Harper & Brothers, 1899.
CHINA.

Pictorial, descriptive, and historical. 100 illustrations. London: Bohn. New York:

Charles Scribner's Sons, 1852. DRAKE, S. B.

Among the dark-haired race in the flowery land. London: Religious Tract Society,

1897. Gorst, H. E.

China. New York: E. P. Dutton, 1899. GRAY, J. H.

China: a history of the laws, manners and customs of the people. With 150 plates, 2

vols. London: Macmillan, 1878. GUINNESS, G.

The Far East. New York: F. H. Revell,

1889. GUNDRY, R. S.

China and her neighbors. London: Chapman

& Hall, 1895. Martin, W. A. R.

Chinese: their education, philosophy, and

letters. New York: F. H. Revell, 1899. MAYERS, W. F.

The Chinese government. Shanghai, 1886. MOLLE, A. E.

New China and Old: notes on the country and people during thirty years. Illustrations. London : Seely & Co., New York : Charles

Scribner's Sons, 1891. VEVINS, J. L.

China and the Chinese. New York: Harper

& Bros., 1868. NORMAN, H.

Peoples and politics of the Far East, travels and studies in the British and French Colonies, Siberia, China, Japan, Korea, etc., with 4 maps and 60 illustrations. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1895.

(a) GEOGRAPHY AND TOPOGRAPHY ANDERSON, John.

Mandalay to Momein: a narrative of the two expeditions to Western China of 1868 and

1875. London: Macmillan, 1876. BOU'VALOT, G.

Across Thibet. 100 illustrations and map.

2 vols. London: Cassell & Co., 1892. BOWER, H.

Diary of a journey across Thibet. London :

Rivington, 1894. COBBOLD, R. C.

Innermost Asia: a journey through the Pamirs and Turkestan. 32 illustrations. New

York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1900. COLQUHOU'N, A. R.

Across Chryse: from Canton to Mandalay. 2

vols. London: Sampson Low, 1883. CUMMING, C. F. G.

Wanderings in China, Map, illustrations and portrait. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,

1898. DeWindt, H. From Pekin to Calais by land.

Illustrations. London: Chapman & Hall,

1892. GILL, CAPTAIN.

The river of Golden Sand. 2 vols. London:

John Murray, 1883. GRAHAM, J. A.

On the threshold of the Three Cloud Lands. 120 illustrations. London: Adam and Charles

Black, 1897. HART, V. C.

Western China: a journey. Boston: Hough

ton, Mitllin & Co., 1888. HEDIN, Sven,

Through Asia. 300 illustrations. 2 vols.
New York: Harper & Brothers, 1898.

WELBY, M. S.

Through unknown Tibet. Philadelphia: J.

B. Lippincott & Co., 1898.
WILLIAMSON, Rev. A.

Journeys in North China, Manchuria and
Eastern Mongolia, with some account of

Corea. 2 vols. London: Smith Rider, 1870. Wilson, J, H.

Travels and investigations in the middle kingdom. New York : D. Appleton & Co.,

1888. YOUNGHUSBAND, F. E.

The heart of a continent; travels in Manchuria. London, John Murray; New York, Charles Scribner's Sons, 1896.

Học, E.

Travels in Tartary, Thibet and China during the years 1844–5–6. Chicago: Open Court

Pub. Co., 1899.
JAMES, H. E. M.

The long white mountain; or, a journey in
Manchuria. London: Longmans, Green &

Co., 1888.
JOHNSTONE, D. L.

The land of the mountain kingdom (Thibet).

Illustrated. London: Sampson Low, 1888.
KEANE, A. H.

Asia: a compendium of geography and travel,
including Russian Asia, China, Japan and
Korea. With valuable maps and charts.
Vol. I. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,

1896.
LANDOR, A. H. S.

In the forbidden land: a journey into Thibet.
Map and 225 illustrations. New York: Har-

per & Brothers, 1899. LANSDELL, H.

Chinese central Asia: a ride to little Thibet. 3 maps and 80 illustrations. 2 vols. New

York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1893.
LOWELL, P.

Chöson : Land of Morning Calm (Corea).
Maps and illustrations. Boston: Houghton,

Mifflin & Co., 1887.
MARSTON, A. W.

The great closed land (Tibet). London :

Partridge, 1894. MORRIS, T. M.

Winter in North China. New York : F. H.

Revell, 1892. NORMAN, C. B.

Tonkin : or France in the Far East. Maps.

London: Chapman & Hall, 1884.
PIASSETSKY, P.

Rassian travelers in Mongolia and China.
Illustrations. 2 vols. London : Chapman &

Hall, 1884.
PRATT, A. E.

To the snows of Tibet through China. Lon

don: Longmans, Green & Co., 1892. PRICE, J. M.

From the Arctic Ocean to the Yellow Sea ; narrative of a journey across Siberia, Mongolia, the Gobi desert and North China. Maps and 150 illustrations. London, Sampson Low.

New York, Charles Scribner's
Sons, 1892.
Rockhill, W. W.

The land of the Lamas ; a journey through
China, Mongolia and Tibet. New York: The
Century Co., 1891.

(6) DESCRIPTIVE BISHOP, Mrs. I. B.

The Yangtze valley and beyond. 2 vols.

New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1899. Brysox, M, J.

Home life in China. New York: American

Tract Society, 1885. COLQU HOUN, A. R. China in transformation. New York: Harper

thers, 1898. CoLQUHOUN, A. R.

Overland to China. New York: Harper &

Brothers, 1900. DOOLITTLE, J.

Social life of the Chinese: religions, customs

and opinions. London: John Murray, 1863. DOUGLAS, R. K.

Society in China. Philadelphia: J. B. Lip

pincott, 1894. DOUGLAS, R. K.

Chinese stories. New York: Charles Scrib

ner's Sons, 1893. FIELDE, A. M.

Corner of Cathay: studies from life among the Chinese. London: Macmillan & Co.,

1894. GRIFFIS, W. E.

Corea, the hermit nation: ancient, political and modern. Maps and illustrations. New

York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1885. HOLCOMBE, C.

The real Chinaman. With 80 engravings.

New York: Dodd, Mead & Co., 1895. Hosie, A.

Three years in Western China. New York:

Dodd, Mead & Co., 1897. KNOLLYS, MAJOR H.

English life in China. London: Smith, Elder, 1885.

HOWORTH, H. H.

History of the Mongols, from the Ninth 10 the Nineteenth Century. New York: Long

mans, Green & Co., 1889. HUE, ABBÉ.

The Chinese empire. 5 vols. New York:

Longmans, Green & Co., 1855-58. MacGowan, J.

History of China. New York: New Amster

dam Co., 1897. WILLIAMS, S. W.

A history of China, being the historical chapters from “The Middle Kingdom,” with a chapter on recent events. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1897.

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LITTLE, A.

Through the Yangtze gorges; or, trade and travel in Western China. Map and illustrations. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,

1898. LITTLE, Mrs. A.

Intimate China. Philadelphia: J. B. Lip

pincott, 1899. MacGowan, J.

Pictures of Southern China. 77 illustrations,

London: Religious Tract Society, 1897. MacMahon, A. R.

Far Cathay and farther India. London:

Hurst & Blackett, 1893. MARTIN, DR.

A cycle of Cathay; or, China south and

north. New York: F. H. Revell, 1896. PHILLIPS, E. C.

Peeps into China: and the eastern wonder

land. New York: Cassell & Co., 1899. SCARTH, J.

Twelve years in China: the people, the rebels

and the mandarins. Edinburgh, 1860. SCIDMORE, E, R.

China, the long-lived empire. Illustrations.

New York: The Century Co., 1900. Smith, A. H.

Chinese characteristics. Illustrated. New

York: F. H. Revell, 1895. SMITH, A. H.

Village life in China. Illustrated. New

York: F. H. Revell, 1899. THOMSON, J.

Through China with a camera. New York:

Dodd, Mead & Co., 1899. YOUNGHUSBAND, F. E.

Among the Celestials. London: John Mur

ray, 1898.

BOULGER, D. C.

England and Russia in Central Asia. With maps. 2 vols. London, New York : Charles

Scribner's Sons, 1879. BRETSCHNEIDER, DR. E.

Essays on intercourse of Chinese with Western countries. London : Kegan Paul, French,

Trübner, 1896. CHIROL, V.

The far Eastern question. London : Macmil

lan, 1896. CURZON, G. N.

Problems of the far East. New York : Long

mans, Green & Co., 1894. EITEL, E. J.

Europe in China ; the history of Hongkong from the beginning to the year 1882 ; New

York. Charles Scribner's Sons, 1895. JOHNSTON, J.

China, and its future, London: Eliot Stock

1899. KRAUSSE, Alexis.

China in decay. The story of a disappearing empire. With 6 maps and 21 illustrations. Revised edition to June, 1900. London: Chapman & Hall. New York: Charles Scribner's

Sons, 1900. KRAUSSE, A.

Russia in Asia ; a record and a study, 1558–

1899. New York: Henry Holt, 1899. Puibbs, I. M.

Visit to the Russians in Central Asia. New

York : New Amsterdam Co., 1900.
EUROPEAN SETTLEMENTS IN THE Far East.

China, Japan, Corea, the Philippines, etc.
Map and 32 illustrations. London: Sampson,
Low, Marston & Co., 1900.

(c) HISTORICAL BREBNER, A.

A little history of China. New York: Charles

Scribner's Sons, 1895. BOULGER, D. C.

History of China. 2 vols. New York: The

Macmillan Co., 1898. DOUGLAS, R. K.

China. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons,

1899. GUNDRY, R. S.

China: past and present. London: Chapman & Hall. New York: Charles Scribner's

Sons, 1895. HARDING, W.

China: a brief history of the Celestial empire. New York: Great Round World, 1899.

V.-RELIGION Du BOSE, H. C.

The dragon, image and demon; or the three religions of the Chinese. New York: A. C.

Armstrong, 1886. EDKINS, REV, J.

Religion in China. Boston: Houghton,

Mifflin & Co., 1880. EDKINS, Rev. J.

Chinese Buddhism; historical, descriptive, critical. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,

1880. LEGGE, JAMES.

The religions of China. Confucianism and Taoism described and compared with Christianity. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,

1881. LILLIE, ARTHUR.

Buddha and Early Buddhism. New York:

G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1882. ROCKHILL, W. W.

The life of Buddha and the early history of the order. Boston: Houghton, Mifflin & Co.,

1885. WADDELL, L. A.

The Buddhism of Tibet. London: W. A.
Allen, 1895.

VI.-BIOGRAPHIES
CHURCHILL., S.

General Gordon, & Christian hero. New

York: F. H. Revell, 1891. DOUGLAS, R. K.

Li Hung Chang. New York: Frederick

Marne, 1895. GORDON, C. G.

Chinese Gordon, the uncrowned king. New

York: Funk & Wagnalls, 1885. HAKE, A. G.

The story of Chinese Gordon. London: Macqueen.

New York: Worthington, 1895. HAKE, A. G.

Gordon in China and the Soudan. London:

Macqueen, 1896.
LYSTER, E. A.

With Gordon in China. Portrait. London:
T. Fisher Unwin, 1891.

VLADIMIR.

Russia on the Pacific and the Siberian Railway. Maps and illustrations. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1899.

(e) WAR AND REBELLION

EASTLAKE, F. W.

Heroic Japan ; a history of the war between
China and Japan. Illustrated. New York:

Charles Scribner's Sons, 1897.
HAKE, A. E.

Events in the Taeping rebellion. Map and

portrait. London: W. H. Allen, 1891. MEADOWS, T. T.

The Chinese and their rebellions. Maps.

London : Smith, Elder, 1856.
VLADIMIR.

The China-Japan war. New York : Charles
Scribner's Sons, 1895.

IV.- MISSIONS TO CHINA

GILMOUR, J.

Among the Mongols. London : Religious

Tract Society, 1888. GILMOUR, J.

More about the Mongols. London: Religious

Tract Society, 1893. Auc, ABBÉ.

Christianity in China, Tartary and Thibet. 3 vols. London: Longmans, Green & Co.,

1857-58. Johnston, J.

China and Formosa, the story of the missions

in. New York: F. H, Revell, 1897. MICLIVE, A.

Missionaries in China. London : Stanford,

1891. STOTT, GRACE.

Twenty-six years' missionary work in China.

New York: American Tract Society, 1897.
THOMPSON, E.

Our Oriental Missions. 2 vols. New York :
Eaton & Mains, 1871.

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TENNYSON'S BIRTHPLACE, SOMERSBY RECTORY, LINCOLNSHIRE [Drawn by Alfred Parsons, after a photograph by Carlton & Sons, Horncastle)

SOME FAMOUS LITERARY CLANS

II.-THE TENNYSONS

In Somersby, at the century's beginTHE Norsemen who long ago strayed bine—the rectory of the Rev. George TenHE Norsemen who long ago strayed ning, was a small house draped with wood

through a Lincolnshire hamlet, “deep-meadowed, happy, fair with or

nyson. Leigh Hunt, when he heard that

three of the divine's sons and two of his chard lawns and bowery hollows," showed a wise and felicitous instinct when they daughters were poets, called it “ a nest

of

nightingales.” The humble homestead, named it Somersby, or summer-town, be

with its umbrageous sycamores, larches, cause the birds and the flowers seemed

its "seven elms and poplars four," was always telling how the sun lingered over it. And I like to believe that the partic

indeed a nest of nightingales; but there ular old Norseman who originated this

seems no extravagance in calling it also a

palace of art, since it was the dwelling of poetic nomenclature and uttered this po

a king of letters as well as of those knights etic fancy was somehow a forbear of the D'Eyncourt family of Norman blood,

of the poetic quill, Frederick Tennyson

and Charles Tennyson Turner, whose whence sprang a generation of singers who have made the little village a shrine brighter glory of their laureate brother.

names and fame are dimmed by the for literary pilgrimages, whose meister

Arthur Hallam described the place's singer has echoed in his lines the bird and

physical charm in a sonnet: flower song heard by the Norsemen: " When summer's hourly mellowing change “ Those Gothic windows are before me now, May breathe with many roses sweet

Which long have shone dim-lighted in my Upon its thousand waves of wheat.”

mind ;

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