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Craik's English of Shakespeare. THE 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 from the third revised London edition, by W.J. ROLFE, Master of the High School, Cambridge, Mass. 1 vol. 16mo. Price $1.75.
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.
Cambridge Course of Physics. THE CAMBRIDGE COURSE OF ELEMENTARY PHYSICS. In Three Parts.
Part I. Cohesion, Adhesion, Chemical Affinity, Electricity. Part II. Sound, Light, Heat. Part III. Gravity, Astronomy. By W. J. ROLFE and J. A. GILLET, 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.
The first volume, including Cohesion, Adhesion, Chemical Affinity and Electricity, will be ready in a few weeks; another volume will probably be ready in July, and the third within a year. The volumes will be issued from the University Press, Cambridge, in their usual elegant style, and illustrated with numerous engravings from designs made expressly for the works.
Magill's French Series. A FRENCH GRAMMAR. Being an attempt to present, in a concise and systematic form, the Essential Principles of the French Language. To which is added a French, English, and Latin Vocabulary, containing the most common words in French which are derived from Latin. By EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M., Sub-Master in the Boston Latin School. 1 volume, 12mo. Price $1.50. A KEY TO THE EXERCISES IN THE AUTHOR'S FRENCH GRAMMAR.
By EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M. 12mo. Price 75 cents. AN INTRODUCTORY FRENCH READER : Containing Grammatical Exercises
progressively arranged, Familiar Conversations on various subjects, and Selections for Reading and Declamation : together with Explanatory Notes, References to the Author's French Grammar, and an adequate Dictionary. By EDWARD H. MAGILL. 1 vol. 12mo. (To be ready in a few days.) A FRENCH PROSE BOOK. Containing choice Selections from the best French Prose
Writers, from the Time of Louis XIV, to the present Day. (In preparation.) SELECTIONS FROM THE FRENCH POETS: Including Biographical Sketches,
Notes, References, and a Dictionary. (In preparation.)
The National System of Penmanship,
The best, most popular, and the most extensively used of any system in the world! Specimen book, containing 300 copies, sent postpaid, for 50 cts.; to teachers for 25 cts. For Circulars, containing particular descriptions and notices of the above, address
OROSBY & AINSWORTH, 117 Washington Street, Boston.
I. Primary: or, Introduction to the Study of Geography,
One Vol., royal quarto, illustrated with above a hundred beautiful engravings. Sent post paid for examination, with reference to introduction, on receipt of 60 cents.
II. Common School Geography,
One Vol., royal quarto, illustrated with many fine engravings ; with twenty-one superior maps (three double page) colored physically and politically ; embracing also diagrams for constructive Map Drawing according to Prof. Guyot's system. Bent post paid, for examination with reference to introduction, on receipt of $1.40.
Teacher's Edition of the Common School Geography, Containing a full exposition of the methods of teaching this system. Sent as above, on receipt of $1.50.
“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 and clearness as Prof. Guyot.
L. AGASSIZ.” Prof. Guyot's system of Geography is new, simple and philosophical. It is based upon two leading principles.
1. A Recognition of the Law of the Mind's Development.
Following out the first principle named, the manner of presenting the subject at dif. ferent stages of the pupil's schooling, is adapted to the capacity of the mind to learn at those stages. Thus the Primary Geography is a primary book in style and method, as well as in name and size. It is not a catalogue of dry detinitions, a summary of unrelated facts, a selection of scien. tific generalizations abbreviated from a larger work. It is a book titted to feed the minds of children, to give them ideas, instead of mere words, interesting geographical information instead of mere names and statistics. This sume principle also governs in the COMMON SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY
Following ont the second principle named, Prof. Guyot's presents the scientific and philosophical method of teaching and studying the subject of Geography. Hence there is an order in its development, a true point of beginning, and certain fixed successive steps, the topics being unfolded, one after another, in their natural order of dependence. For instance, this method proposes lst, TO IMPRESS UPON TAE MIND THE IMAGE OF A COUNTRY AS IT EXISTS IN NATURE, its position on the globe, its forms of contour and relief, its lake and river systems, its climate, and the distribution of plants and animals, each topic being more or less dependent on that which precedes it; 20, TO TEACH THE GEOGRAPHY OF MAN, as, races of people, their distribution, states of society, governments, industries, etc., Political and Statistical Geography.
This series of Geographies has recently been adopted for the public schools in SALEM, SPRINGFIELD, FITCHBURG, WATERTOWN, PLYMOUTH, READING, EXETER, N. H., and many other places in New England.
ADOPTED BY THE BOARD OF EDUCATION FOR THE STATE OF VERMONT.
GUYOT'S PHYSICAL AND POLITICAL WALL MAPS.
PERCE’S MAGNETIC GLOBES, And many other valuable educational publications." CHARLES SCRIBNER & Co., Publishers, . . New York.
Very favorable terms will be made for the introduction of the above Geographies. School Superintendents. Committees and Teachers are invited to examine them,
SEND FOR A FULL ILLUSTRATED EDUCATIONAL CATALOGUE.
GILMAN H. TUCKER, New England Agent,
AT E. P. DUTTON & CO.'S, BOOKSELLERS, 135 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON,
Bullions' & Morris's New Latin Grammar - - - - $1 50
This new book is founded on Bullion's Latin Grammar, and gives a new treatment of the vowel quantities - of the Noun and the Verb, with a different style of typo for the terminations in the Declensions and Conjugations of the third Declension of the meaning and use of the Moods and Tenses, particularly the subjunctive Mood, with a full discussion of the Moods of the Verb - a new arrangement of the Active and Passive Voices of the Verb - a full treatment and discussion of Pronouns and their uses — an analysis of the four conjugations -- a new classification of Irregular Verbs - a new chapter on Derivation and Composition - a re-distribution of the Syntax, bringing together the uses of the various cases, etc., under separate heads-a translation of all the Examples quoted in the Syntax,- a careful revision of the Prosody, etc., etc. Bullions' and Morris's Latin Lessons - - - - - $1 00
A convenient sized book for beginners, and a synopsis of the B. & M. Grammar with Exer. cises in translations of Latin, also varied "Readings" and a Vocabulary, Bullions' & Kendrick's Greek Grammar - - - - $2 00
This book is a carefully revised edition of Bullions' Greek Grammar, by A. C. Kendrick, D. D., LL.D., of Rochester University, N. Y. In the changes and additions, much relating to Accents, Prepositions, Particles, and the Third Declension has been re-written, and also much on the Verb and in the Syntax has been re-cast. In simplicity and size it is believed that this will be the most convenient and useful Greek Grammar published. Bullions' Latin Eng. Lexicon (with Synonyms) - - $4 50 Long's Classical Atlas, quarto, 52 Maps - - - - $4 50
Edited by Geo. Long, A. M. Constructed by Wm. Hughes. The maps are finely engraved and colored and in a form very convenient for classical students. Baird's Classical Manual - - - - - - - . $0 90
An epitome of Ancient Geography, Mythology, Antiquities, and Chronology. Kaltschmidt's Latin English and Eng. Latin Dictionary, $2 50
A convenient, condensed, and cheap Lexicon for beginners.
The other books of the series being
1 00 Exercises in Analysis and Parsing
0 25 Latin Grammar
1 50 Latin Reader
1 50 Exercises in Latin Composition
50 Cæsar's Commentaries, with Vocabulary
1 50 Cicero's Orations Sallust Greek Lesson
1 00 Greek Grammar
1 75 Greek Reader . Cooper's Virgil Alden's Science of Government Alden's Young Citizen's Manual o overnment Sharo's Manual of English Literature (new) Hooker's Human Physiology
1 76 Brocklesby's Astronomy .
1 75 Prissner's German Grammar
1 75 Palmer's Book-Keeping
1 00 STODDARD'S SERIES OF ARITHMETICS, REVISED, ETC.
WITH LARGER TYPE, AND MODERN BUSINESS METHODS. Stoddard's Juvenile Mental Arithmetic
. $0 25 American Intellectual Arithmetic . Key to ditto.
. . .
0 50 Rudiments of Arithmetio
. . ' 50 Practical Arithmetic
0 90 Neue Practical Arithmetic Key to ditto.
1 00 Stoddard & Henk
1 28 Key to ditto .
. 1 26 8 & 7.'n University Algebra . Ker to dicionerouy.alyour
2 00 . . . . . . .
2 00 Copies for examination of the above, excepting Long's Classical Atlas, and Bullions' and Kaltschmidt's Latin Dictionaries, sent by mail, post-paid, to teachers, on receipt of half the annexed price, by
SHELDON & CO., Publishers, june 67-1 year
498 & 500 Broadway, New York.
Exercises in Aars
with Vocabulary :::: . . . .
Warranted Superior to any others in use. \/2L22–2?Â2Ò2Â§Â2Ò2Â§2/22?Â2 Ò2Â§Â§Â?2?
Cannot be Broken by Falling, and · NEVER BECOME GLOSSY. These Slates have been unanimously adopted by the Board of Controllers for all the Public Schools of Philadelphia; also adopted for use in the Public Schools of Boston, Washington and Baltimore.
PEIRCE'S PATENT SLATE SURFACE. The only PATENT STONE SURFACE, for Blackboards, now before the public. Warranted to give satisfaction.
O AUTION. Beware of Books and Pasteboard Slates, made to resemble in appearanc our Slated Goods. The genuine are labelled, or Packages marked — “ Peirce' Patent, Feb. 10, 1863.”
ASK FOR PEIRCE'S SLATES. THEY ARE WARRANTED. Samples for examination given to Teachers and School Committees. For sale, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, by SNOW, BOYDEN & KNIGHT, Stationers, etc.,
No. 1 Cornhill, Boston.
Boston, Jan. 31, 1867. We have used Peirce's Patent Slates for some time in our schools, and, from our experience, and their present improved character, we believe they are superior to any other slates we have ever seen and shall favor their more extended use.
JOSHUA BATES, Master of Brimmer School.
C. GOODWIN CLARK, " Lincoln " The following is from "The Father of the Public School System of Pennsylvania," and, for many years, State Superintendent:
LANCASTER, Jan. 4, 1867. “From its origin to its present improved and satisfactory condition, I have watched the prog. ress of the artificial Slate or Stone Surface of Mr. I. Newton Peirce. I have.seen it introduced in many schools and institutions, and have never known its use to be abandoned, or to fail of giving satisfaction. In facility of application, rapidity of drying for use, cheapness and durability as a wall surface, in lieu of the old black-board, it is all that can be desired. Its merits, in the shape of Portable Slates, Tablets, etc., need not be asserted. In this form it will speak for itself, on inspection."
THOMAS H. BURROWES.
PHILADELPIJIA, Jan. 7, 1867. I have used "Peirce's Book Slater and Tablets ” in my school for one year and a half. I find them so satisfactory, that I do not wish to ever again use a stone slate in the school-room.
H. G. M'GUIRE, Principal Central Institute, OFFICE OF CONTROLLERS OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS, First District of Pennsylvania.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 22, 1866. At a meeting of the Controllers of Public Schools, First District of Pennsylvania, held at the Controllers' Chamber, Friday, Dec. 21, 1866, the following resolution was unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That Peirce's Patent Slates and Slate.. goods be used in the public schools of this district. From the minutes.
H. L. HALLIWELL, Secretary. mh - 6m SEND FOR PRICE LIST AND CIRCULAR. CALL FOR SAMPLE,
ESTABLISHED, 1844. ENLARGED, 1866.
A Magazine published every Saturday in Boston, containing the best Re views, 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. To 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 with great pleasure, and entirely approve the plan. to the people, at a very moderate sum, the cream of a It will enable us to possess in a moderate compass a hundred different inaccessible and expensive mags select library of the best productions of the age. I
zines and papers. This Mr. Littell has done, and done wish it every success. I shall be glad to be a sub- so well as to have deserved and earned for himself scriber.
the tharks and esteem of all grateful readers. Out of From the Historian, Jared Sparks.
so wide a field to select with taste and good judgment I fully concur with Mr. Justice Story in his estimate
requires a talent in its way quite as rare as that which
produces a brilliant article. Of “ The Living Age” of the utility and importance of “The Living Age" as
we have a complete set upon our shelves, and we find 1 valuable contribution to our literature, not merely of
it universally 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 Age," one of the most instructive and pop- which express the one most exquisite morsel. By the ular periodicals of the day. I wish that my name may selection of these from the foreign reviews, - the most De added to the list of subscribers.
exquisite morsel from each, our friend Littell makes 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 Realthy and most agreeable banquet to the reader; and
From the New York Times. t seems to me that a selection from the highest foreign
The taste, judgment, and wise tact displayed in the ournals will have a very favorable influence on our eading community.
selection of articles are above all praise, because they
have never been equalled. From George Bancroft.
From a Gentleman in Knoxville, Tennessee, writing From the specimens that the public has seen, it can
under date of May 14, 1864. ot be doubted that Mr. Littell is able to make, from he mass of contemporary literature, instructive and You can scarcely be more gratified to hear from me ateresting selections. I wish you success with all my than I am to renew my acquaintance with you through .cart.
the “Living Age." Among all the deprivations of the From George Ticknor.
last three years (nearly), that of your journal has not, I have never seen any similar publication of equal
I assure you, been of the minor class. As, however, Í Berit. I heartily wish for it the wide success it de
| had a complete set of it from the beginning, I turned
to the bound volumes, and gave them quite a thorough erves as a most agreeable and useful selection from
reading. Indeed, these same volumes proved a real he vast mass of the current periodical literature of our
solace and refreshment intellectually to the family, in imes. Be pleased to consider me a regular subscriber
the midst of the protracted literary dearth that we “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 welcome the spring after a long and severe winter, Of all the periodical journals devoted to literature
and wish you long life, and an uninterrupted career of nd science which abound in Europe and in this coun
usefulness. 7. “The Living Age" has appeared to me the most from a Clergyman in Massar: husetts of much Literary seful.
Cedebrity. irom an article on the Independent, written by Rev. Henry Ward Beecher.
In the formation of my mind and character I owe as
much to "The Living Age" as to all other means of * a happy thought to select from this widel education put together.