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ESTABLISHED, 1844. ENLARGED, 1866.
1 Magazine published every Saturday in Boston, containing the best Reviews, Criticisms, Tales, Fugitive Poetry, Scientific, Biographical, and Political Information, gathered from the entire body of English Periodical Literature, and forming Four Large Volumes a year, of immediate in
terest, and solid permanent value.
TERMS :-EIGHT DOLLARS PER ANNUM. o be remitted to the Publishers, for which the work will be sent regularly, free of Postage.
Address LITTELL, SON, & COMPANY, 30 Bromfield St., Boston.
From Judge Story.
| range of matter the best articles in every department, I have read the prospectus of “ The Living Age" and by bringing them together in a new work, to give 'ith grcat pleasure, and entirely approve the plan. / to the people, at a very moderate sum, the cream of a t will cnable us to possess in a moderate compass a nunarea diferent
se hundred different inaccessible and expensive magaclect library of the best productions of the age. I
zincs and papers. This Mr. Littell has done, and done 'ish it every success. I shall be glad to be a sub
cess. I shall be glad to be a sub- so well as to have deserved and earned for himsclf criber.
the thanks and esteem of all grateful readers. Out of From the Historian, Jared Sparks.
so wide a field to select with taste and good judgment
| requires a talent in its way quite as rare as that which I fully concur with Mr. Justice Story in his estimate
| produces a brilliant article. Of “The Living Age" f the utility and importance of “ The Living Age" as
we have a complete set upon our shelves, and we find valuable contribution to our literature, not merely of
it univcrsally popular and useful. emporary interest, but of permanent value. From Chancellor Kent.
From N. P. Willis, in the Home Journal. I approve very much of the plan of your work, “ Tenderloin," “ foie gras," are phrases, we believe, • The Living Agc," one of the most instructive and pop- / which express the one most exquisite morsel. By the lar periodicals of the day. I wish that my name may selection of these from the foreign reviews, - the most e added to the list of subscribers.
exquisite morsel from cach, - our friend Littell makcs From the Historian Prescott.
up his dish of Living Age.' And it tastes so. We
commend it to all epicures of reading. I have little doubt that Mr. Litte!l will furnish a Tealthy and most agreeable banquet to the reader: and
From the New York Times. t seems to me that a selection from the highest foreign ournals will have a very favorable influence on our
The taste, judgment, and wise tact displayed in the
selection of articles are above all praise, because they eading community.
have never been equalled. From George Bancroft.
From a Gentleman in Knorrille, Tennessee, writing From the specimens that the public has seen, it can
under date of May 14, 1864. jot bc doubted that Mr. Littell is able to make, troin
o mass of contemporary literature, instructive and! You can scarcely be more gratificd to hear from me .: cresting selections. I wish you success with all my than I am to renew my acquaintance with you through art.
the “Living Age." Among all the deprivations of the From George Ticknor.
last three years (ncarly), that of your journal has not, I have never seen any siinilar publication of equal
I assure you, been of the minor class. As, however, I
all had a complete set of it from the beginning. I turne crit. I heartily wish for it the wide success it decrves as a most agreeable and useful selection froin
to the bound volumes, and gave them quite a thorough hic vast mass of the current periodical literature of our
reading. Indeed, these samo volunes proved a real
solace and refreshinent inteilcctually to the family, in imcs. Be pleased to consider me a regular subscriber
the midst of the protracted literary dearth that we 0“ The Living Age."
have suffered. We therefore hail the return of your From the late President of the United States, John familiar face, as a journalist, with sincere pleasure, as Quincy Adams.
we welcoine the spring after a long and scvere winter, Of all the periodical journals devoted to literature and wish you long life, and an uninterrupted career of and science which abound in Europe and in this coun
usefulness. ry,“ The Living Age" has appeared to me the most from a Clergyman in Massachusetts of much Literary aseful.
Celebrity. From an article in the Independent, written by Rev.
In the formation of my mind and character I owe as i Henry Ward Beecher.
much to "The Living Åge” as to all other means of - Lean thancht in colant from this widel ancation nnt tacother
Before you change the text-books to be used in the schools under your charge,
BE SURE AND EXAMINE THE FOLLOWING.
REVISED AND CORRECTED,
CONTAINING CENSUS of 1860, NEW MAPS, RECENT DISCOVERIES
and POLITICAL CHANGES down to 1865, Cover the whole ground necessary for a thorough understanding of that too much neglected branch of education.
They develop thought, and leave a more lasting impression on the scholar's mind than any other series now published, as the immense sales already made, the continually increasing demand for them, and the united voice of hundreds of teachers now using them, all testify.
They have already been introduced into the public schools of many of the largest cities from New England to California, among which are BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA, WASHINGTON, CHICAGO and SACRAMENTO, and the Physical Geography is meeting with heavy sales in CANADA, ENGLAND and GERMANY.
GREENE'S IMPROVED GRAMMARS.
These two books form a complete series, sufficiently comprehensive for all our common schools, while his analysis of the English language is adapted to the highest classes in academies and seminaries. The principles of the language are treated in their natural order, while the most thorough and complete analysis is taught at every step.
The above-named books will be furnished for first introduction at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES, so that in many cases it will be even MORE ECONOMICAL TO INTRODUCE THEM than to continue using inferior works.
Samples sent to committees and teachers GRATIS, for examination, on application, either personally or by mail, to
J. B. COWPERTHWAITE, - - PHILADELPHIA,
OR, IF MORE CONVENIENT, TO
J. L. HAMMETT, Boston, Mass. Introducing Agent, - Office at Cyrus G. Cooke's Bookstore, April 283.-tr.
37 and 39, Brattle Street.
TEACHERS WHO HAVE USED OUR
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— PRONOUNCE IT
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It will LAST LONGER, make less dust, and in every way PREFERABLE to any other. It should be in use in every school. For sale, wholesale and retail, at the office of the AMERICAN TABLET CO.,
29 Brattlo Street, Boston. PRICE PER DOZEN, $ 5.00.
(6 EACH, 50.
State Normal Schools.
. The normal Schools at Framingham and Salem are designed for the education of femalo teachers; thonc at Bridgewater and Westfield for the education of teachers of both sexes. The course extends over two years, of two terms of about twenty werks each, for all except those who have been graduated at a college, - for whom the course covers only one term. Any per. son entering cither of the schools, with extraordinary preparation, may obtain a degree in one. half or three-fourths of the time usually required.
To those who intend to teach in the public schools in Massachusetts, wherever they may have previously resided, tuition is free ; and to pupils from this State, pecuniary aid is also given, when needed. Most of the text-books used are furnished from the libraries of the several schools,
The public examinations will take place as follows:
At cach examination, in all the schools, reading will receive particular attention, and the Lee prizes for excellence in reading will be conferred upon the best readers. For circulars, or for further information, application may be made to the principals of the several schools.
The following are the conditions on which the Lee prizes may be received:
To deserve a prize, the candidate must possess naturally, or have gained by discipline, 1. A fulness of voice which shall enable him to fill, without apparent effort, the room occupied by the class. 2. Perfect distinctness of articulation, giving complete expression to every vocal element, and letting the sound of each word fall clearly upon the ear of the hearer, especially at the end of every sentence. 3. Correct pronunciation, with that roundness and fulness of enun. ciation, and sweetness and mellowness of tone, which only can satisfy and charm the ear and reach the heart; and 4. Just emphasis, clearly marked, but not overstrained. 5. He must reae naturally, and with spirit, avoiding all affectation and mannerism, and keeping at the same timn clear of the lifeless monotony common in schools, and of the excess of emphasis which so ofted characterizes poor declamation. 6. In the reading of poetry, his tones must be those of unaffected emotion, free at once from the tameness of prose, and from the too measured cadences of verse.
In Press, and nearly Ready for Publication. TIE ENGLISH OF SHAKESPEARE,
Illustrated in a Philological Commentary on his “Julius Cæsar.”
By GEORGE L. CRAIK,
Professor of History and of English Literature in Queen's College, Belfast. Edited
High School, Cambridge, Mass. 1 vol. 16mo. A companion and supplement to any and every edition of Shakespeare, equally adapted to the use of the general reader, and of the student in school or college. A work of special interest and value in the study of the history of the English language.
THE CAMBRIDGE SERIES OF ELEMENTARY PHYSICS.
In Three Volumes. By W. J. ROLFE and J. A. GILLETT, Teachers in the High School, Cambridge, Mass. 12mo.
This series has been prepared for the Cambridge High School, and much the greater portion of it has been thoroughly tested with large classes in that school, during the past two years. If satisfactory text-books could have been found ready-made, these books would not have been written; and though the results of their use at Cambridge have been very gratifying to those interested in the welfare of the school, they would not even now be printed, but for the earnest request of not a few leading teachers, who have become somewhat acquainted with them in their unpublished form.
The first volume, including Cohesion. Adhesion, Chemical Affinity and Electricity will be ready March 1, 1867: another volume will probably be ready in July; and the third within a year. In typography, illustrations and general mechanical execution, it is intended that they shall be superior to the best elementary text-books in Physics yet published in this country. This series will be issued from the University Press, Cambridge, in their usual elegant style;
ed with numerous engravings from designs made expressly for the works.
CROSBY & AINSWORTH, Publishers,
117 Washington Street, Boston.
CROSBY & AINSWORTH ask the attention of Teachers, and
of the Public generally, to PAYSON, DUNTON & SCRIBNER'S DS STEEL PENS.
There Pens are made expressly for us, and in quality of material, finish of points, easy action and durability, are unsurpassed by any in the market.
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No. 117. The Excelsior Pen. Smooth points, very flexible. This is the Pen for bold, free writing: striking, off-hand capitals, flourishing, etc.
No.7. The Business Pep. Large size, coarse points, holding a large quantity of ink. The points are very round, and do not stick into the paper and spatter the ink, like most other coarse pens, Sent prepaid on receipt of $1.25 per gross.
CROSBY & AINSWORTH, 117 Washington Street,
For salo by Booksellers and Stationers throughout the United States.
Geographical Series of Text-Books.
"No other Geographer living understands the relations of the Physical features of our earth so well, or knows how to present them to Students with such simplicity, as Prof. Guyot."-AGASSIZ.
No. I. PRIMARY; OR, INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF
CONTAINING Twenty-one Maps, three of which are double-page maps, engraved in the highest style of the art; colored Physically and Politically; embracing also diagrams for the construction of the maps of each continent according to Prof. Guyot's system of Constructive Map Drawing.
In the preparation of this series the great variety of extraneous matter with which geographies are generally crowded has been entirely rejected. But all that is most important in regard to the nature and resources of the countries of the earth-their people, cities, and commercial importance-is invariably given; the facts, however, are not given in the disconnected manner ordinarily employed, but are presented in the order of dependence, one upon the other. The physical character of each country is made the basis of the study of the country, and all facts regarding its Political Geography are so intimately linked with its Physical character that it is impossible to forget them. * * Sample copies sent, postage paid, on receipt of $1.40.
TEACHER'S EDITION OF THE COMMON SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY; Embracing the “Common School Geography," together with a Full Exposition of the Method of Geographical Teaching recommended by the Author. Sent free by mail on receipt of $1.50.
A descriptive Catalogue of
CHARLES SCRIBNER & CO.'S
Sent free on application.
654 Broadway, New York. ALVAH A. SMITH, New England Agt.,
At the Bookstore of
LEE & SHE PA RD, oct. '66.
149 Washington Street, Boston.