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Macgowan.—A Collection of Phrases in the
Shanghai Dialect, systematically arranged. By the Rev.
John Macgowan. 8vo. pp. viii. and 194, sewed. Shanghai,
1862. 22s. 6d.

Martin.—The Analytical Reader. A Short Method

for Learning to Read and Write Chinese. By the Rev.
W. A. P. Martin, D.L». And a Vocabulary of Two Thousand
frequent Characters, with their most common significations,
and the Sounds of the Pekin Dialect. 4to. pp. IV. 142, and
86, half-bound. Shanghai, 1863. 25s.

Medhurst.—Dictionary of the Favorlang Dialect

of the Formosan Language. By Oilbertus Happart.
Translated from the Transactions of the Batavian Literary
Society. By W. H. Medhurst. 18mo. pp. 384. Solaria,
1840. 7s. 6d.

Medhurst.—Chinese Dialogues, Questions, and

Familiar Sentences, literally rendered into English, with
a view to promote commercial intercourse, ana to assist
beginners in the language. By the late Rev. Dr. Medhurst.
Revised by his Son, 8vo, pp. 226, sewed. Shanghai, 1863.
15s. [The first edition (pp. viii. and 287) appeared in 1844].

Morrison.—A Dictionary of the Chinese Lan-
guage. By the Rev. R. Morrison, D.D. 2 vols. 4to.
pp. x. and 762. sewed. Shanghai, 1865. £4 4c.

Morrison.—A Grammar of the Chinese Language.

By the Rev. Robert Morrison. 4to, pp. vi. and 280. Seram-
pore, 1816.

Pages.—Dictionnaire Japonais-Franc^is—
Cont.—1. La transcription des mote et ezomples Japonais.

2. Lee Caracteres Japonais.

3. L'Interpretation.

Traduit du Dictionn. Japonais-Portugais, compose" par les
Missionnaires de la Compagnie de Jesus et impr. en 1603
a Nangasaki, et revu sur la traduction Espagn. du meme
ouvrage, public par Leon Pages. Livr I. pp. 200. Paris,
1862. 12s. to.

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precede d'une introduction sur la prononciation en usage a
Yedo par Leon de Rosny. 8vo. pp. 54. Paris. 2s. 6d.

"Wade.—Hsin Ching Lu. In three Volumes.

Vol. I. 1. Chinese Text of the Category of T'ien ; Heavens,
the Heavens, etc. pp. 362. 2. Chinese Text of the Sbang
Yii Kwang Hsiin; or Amplification of the Sacred Edict
Chapter i. pp. 44. 3. Chinese Text of Exercises in the
Tones of the Peking Dialed, pp. 139.—Vol. II. The
Peking Syllabary; being a Collection of the Characters
representing the Dialect of Peking, arranged after a new
Orthography, in Syllabic Classes, according to the four
Tones; designed to accompany the Hsin Ching Lu, or Book
of Experiments, pp.84.—Vol. III. The Hsin Ching Lu. or
Book of Experiments; being the first of a Series of Contribu-
tions to the Study of Chinese. By Thomas Francis Wade,
Chinese Secretary. Folio. Hongkong, 1859. £2 2j.

Wade.—Yii-yen Tzu-Erh Chi, a progressiva

course designed to assist the Student of Colloquial Chinese,
as spoken in the Capital and the Metropolitan Department.
In eight parts; with Key, Syllabary, and Writing Exer-
cises. By Thomas Francis Wade, C.B., Secretary to
H.B.M. Legation at Peking. Four Vols. 4to. Pro-
gressive Course, pp. xx. 296, and 16; Syllabary, pp. 126
and 36; Writing Exercises, pp. 48; Key, pp. 174 and 140,
sewed. London, 1867. £5 5s.


Battal Ghazi, a History of the Dorwishes in

Turkish. 3 Parts. Svo. pp. 79, 161, and 144, half-calf.
Constantinople, 15s.

Divani Gulzar.—The Diwan of Hafis in Turkish.

8vo. pp. 148, boards. Constantinople. 8s.

Hamail ul Vesail; on Religious Questions, in

Turkish. Royal-8vo. pp. 286, boards. Constantinople,
1866. 12i.

Jusuf ve Zelicha; an Epic Poem. By Yahya

Efiendi. 8vo. pp. 192, half-calf. Constantinople. 12s.

Kirkor EJfcndi Margossian. Cours de Lecture

Francaise par Kirkor Effendi Margossian. A French
Reading-Book, with Translation, Vocabulary, and Notes
in Turkish. Small-8vo. pp. 82, sowed. Constantinople,
1866. 3s.

Miftah ul BeLkigha. A Treatise on Composition jn

Turkish. 12mo. pp. 218, boards. Constantinople, 1867. 6s.

Muntekibebat Shachname (some Extracts from

Firdusi), in Persian. 12mo. pp. 94, boards. Constantinople,
1864. 8s.

Salnameh (Official Turkish Almanack) for the

year 1284 of the Hegira, or 1867. 12mo. pp. 188, sewed.
Constantinople. 6s.

Shiho Gheda; an Erotical Poem in Turkish. By

TahyaEffendi. 8vo. pp. 80, boards. Constantinople, 1867. 6».

Tekellumi Farai. Dialogues in Turkish and
Persian on Geographical Subjects. Oblong-8vo. pp. 66,
boards. Constantinople, 1843. 6s.

Usuli-hikmeti Tabiyye. On Natural History, in
Turkish. 8vo. pp. 454, and 24 plates, sewed. 2 Parts.
Constantinople. 21s.


Alkama Alfabi.—Gedichte nut Anmerkungcn

heraasgegeben von A. Socin. 8vo. Leipzig. 2s. fid.

Baissac.—De l'origine des demonstrations eth-

niques dans la race Aryane. Etude de philologie et do
mythologie comparee. Par J. Baissac. Svo. pp. viii. and
134. Paris, 1867. 2s. 0d.

Bottger. — Sprache und , Schrift. Von Karl

Buttger. 8vo. pp. viii. and 134. Leipzig, 1868. 2>.
Derembourg.—Essai sur 1' histoire et la geogra-
phic de la Palestine d'apres les Talmuda et les autres
sources rabiniques. Par J. Dorombourg. Tome I. 8vo.
pp. iv. and 486. Paris, 1867. lis.

Ferrari.—La Chine et 1'Orient, leur histoire et

leurs traditions comparee*. Par J. Ferrari. Svo. pp. vi.
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Firdousi.—Le livre des Rois (Chah-nameh) public,

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Paris, 1867. £410s. [The same, with rod border-lines, £5.]

* Supplied ly Triibner Sj- Co., 60, Paternoster Roto, London.

Gawaliki's Almu'arrab. Nach der Leydenor

Handschrift mit Erlauterungen herausgegeben von Ed.
Sachau. 8vo. Leipzig, 1867. 8s.

Gran.—Semiten und Indo - germanen in ihrer

Beiiehung za Religion und Wissenschaft. Von R. f.
Gran. 2 Aufl. 8vo. pp. xii. and 262, sewed. Stuttgart,
1867. 3s. 6d.

Gubernatis.—Fonti Vediche dell' epopea illus-
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1867. 2s.

Saratustrica Co»-

Svo. pp. vi.

Kossowicz.—Gata ahunavaiti.

mina septem latino vertit et explicavit commcntarios
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and 166, sewed. Petropoli, 1867. 8s.

Lamairesse.—Poesies populaires du Sud de l'lnde.
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1867. 8s. 6U

Lopsius.—Aelteste Texte des Todtenbuchs nach
Sarkophagen des altaegyptischen Reichs im Berliner
Museum, herauBg. von K. Lepsius. 4to. pp. 64, and 43
Plates. Berlin. 1867. 48s.

Lepsiua.—Grundplan des Grabes Ramses IV. in
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*H867. 2f.


rg.'KrOTiW'er, Van.—De Aventuren van een

liscli". EJol'man. (Reprinted from "de Gidg," 1867,
Kb. 1).' .8*o. p"p.'40, aowed. s'Gravenhage, 1867. Is.

Limburg Brouwer.—Het Boek der Koningen.

Bene Proeve, van Indische Geschiedenis. By P. A» S.
Van Liruburg Broawer. 8vo. pp. 52. Amsterdam, 186f. In.

Limburg Brouwer.—Het Raraayana door Mr.
P. A. 8. Van Limburg Brouwer. 8vo. pp.44. Amsterdam,
1863. Is.

Limburg Brouwer.—Java's Hervormers. Eene

historischc Schets door Mr. P. A. S. Van Limburg Brouwer,
Lid van detweede Kamer der Staten-Generaal. 8vo. pp.44.
Amsterdam, 1866. Is.

Lubbort. — Grammatische Studien. Eine Sainm-
lung sprachwissenschaftlicher Monographien. Von Ed.
Lubbert. Vol. I. 8vo. pp. ii. and 104, sewed. Breslau,
1867. 2>.6d.

Marty.—Diccionario della lengua castellana. Por
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Madrid, 1867. 25s.

N61deke.—Grammatik der Neusyrischen Spracho
am Urmia-Soo nnd in Kurdistan. Von Th. NiSldeke.
4to. pp. xxxviii. and 418. Leipzig, 1868. Us.

Petermann.— Brevis J^T -nTie Arabicae Gram-

matioa, litteratura, e
J. H. Petermann. 8vo.

Poesies populaires de la Kabylie du Juijura

Texte Kabyle et traduction, par A. Hanstean. 8vo.
pp. xiv. and 475. Paris, 1867^ 12s,

Pott and Gosohe.—Festgabe zur xxv. Versanim-

lung Philologen, Orientalisten, und Sohul-
mannerin Halle, a. d. S., von Aug. Fr. Pott and Richard
Gosoho. 8vo. pp. viii. 109, 38, and 26, sewed. Halle, 1867.
Contknts.—Die Sprachvei'6chiedenheit in Europa an den Zahlwor-
tern nachgewiesen, aowie die quinare und vigesimale Zahlmethode.
Von Professor Dr. Aug. Fr. Pott.—Die Kitab at awail. Eine litterar-
historiache Studic von Professor Dr. Kichard Goscbe.

Scbeler.—Lexicographic latine du xii. et du xiii.
sieclo. Trois trnites de Jean de Garlando, Alexandre
Neckam et Adam du Petit-Pont. Publies avec on glossaire
francais par Mr. Aug. Scheler, Dr.Ph. 8vo. pp. 138.
Leipzig. 1867. 4».

Schmidt.—The Lycian Inscriptions after the

accurate copies of the late A. Schoenborn, with a critical
Commentary, and an Essay on the Alphabet and L inguage
of the Lycians by M. Schmidt. 4to. pp. 30, and 20
plates. Jena, 1868. IBs.

Unger.—Die Chronologic des Manetho. Von
G. F. Unger. 8vo. pp. vi. and 360. Berlin, 1867. 6s.

Volksgesiinge. — Neugriechische Volksgesiinge.

Urtext und Ueborsetzung von J. M. Firmenich-Richarti,
Vol. II. 4to. pp. viii. and 194. Berlin, 1867. 3s.

Wedewer.—Die neuere Sprachwissenschaft nnd
der Urstand der Menschheit. Von H. Wedewer. 8vo.
pp. 56. Freiburg, i. B., 1867. Is.




Armeniaca I. 8vo. pp. 7. Wien, 1865. la.
Beitraege zur Conjugation des Armenischen

Verbume. 8vo. pp. 16. Wien, 1868. Is.
Beitraege zur Declination des Armenischen

Nomens. 8vo. pp. 17. Wien, 1864. Is.
Beitraege zur Kenntniss der Neupersischen

Diatekto 1. Mazandaranischer Dialekt. 8vo. pp. 28.
JVicn, 1864 Is.—II. Kurmfingi-Dialekt der Kurden-
itorache. 8vo. pp. 81. Wien, 1861. Is.—III. Zaza-
Dialoct der Kurdensprache. 8vo. pp. 21. Wien, 1865. Is.

Beitraege zur Lautlchre der Armenischen Spraohe.

8 Parts. 8vo. pp. 60. Wien, 1862-3. 3s.
Beitraege zur Lautlchre dea Ossetischen. 8vo.

pp. 20. Wien, 1863. Is.

Beitraego zur Lautlchre der Neupersischen
Sprache. 2 Parts. 8vo. pp. 42. Wien, 1862-8. 2s.

Das Grammatische Geschlccht. (Genus) Ein

aprachwissensch. Versuch. 8vo. pp. 26. Wien, 1860. Is.

Das Personal-Pronomen in den modcrncn Era-
ruschen Sprachen. 8vo. pp. 15. Wien, 1864. Is.

Der Dual im Indogermanischen und Semitischen
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Der Grammatische Bau der Algonkin-Sprachen.

Ein Beitrag zur Amerikanischen Linguistik. 8vo. pp. 23.
Wien, 18C7. Is.

DerVerbalausdruck im Arisch-Semitischen Sprach-
kreise. Eine aprachwissensch. Untorsuchung. 8vo. pp. 39.
Wien, 1858. Is.

Die Conjugation des Avghanischcn Verbums,

spraohverglcichenddargcstcllt 8vo. pp. 24. Wien, 1867. Is.

Die Conjugation des Neupersischen Verbums,
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Die Grundzuge der Conjugation des Ossetischen
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Die Sprache der Bari. Ein Beitrag zur Afrika-

nischen Linguistik. 8vo. pp. 84, sewed. Wien. 1804. Is. 6(2.

Einiges iibor das v i(j>e\Ku<rTitc6ii im Griechiscben

von sprachwissensch. Standpunkte. 8vo. pp. 7. Wien,
I860. Is.

Boise der oesterreichischen Fregatta Novara um

die Erde in den.fahren 1857. 1858, 1859unter den BefehlcU
des Com modore B. von Wulloratorf-Urbair. Linguistischcr
Theil von Dr. Fr. Mullcr. Herausgegeben im Allerbochg-
ten Aultrage unter Loitung der Kuiserlichen Academie
der Wissenschaften. 4to. pp. viii. and 358, sewed. Wien,
1867. £1. 4s.

Ueber den Ursprung der Armenischen Schrift.
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Ueber den Ursprung der Himjarisch-Aethiopischen
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Ueber den Ursprung der Schrift der Malayisahen
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Ueber die Hararl-Sprache im oestlichen Africa.

8vo. pp. 15. Wien, 1804. Is.

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Parts. 8vo, pp. 41. Wien, 1862-3. 2s.
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8vo. pp. 11. Wien. 1800. Is.
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The above may be had of Triibner & Co., 60, Paternoster Row, London.
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Of the most important Works published in NORTH and SOU
INDIA, CHINA, and the British Colonies: with occasional
Dutch, Danish, French, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, and R

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Messrs. TRUBNER& Co., 60, Paternoster Row, London, have imported and supply the whole of the American and Oriental Works named in this Literary Record.

DlCKEKS AND INTERNATIONAL COPYRIGHT.—In our last number we referred to the purchase, by Messrs. Ticknor and Fields, of Boston, of th» copyright of a tale by Mr. Dickens, and suggested a doubt as to whether the American Copyright Law permitted a foreigner to hold copyright in the United States. The matter being of considerable interest to the English public, our paragraph was quoted in The Times and other newspapers, and immediately called forth a letter in which, with a great parade of legal knowledge, a firm, generally supposed to possess a more than ordinary acquaintance with copyright law, met our statement with a flat contradiction. Unfortunately the letter did not come before us until it was too late to set the matter right in the channel where it appeared, and we therefore take this opportunity of stating that, although the American Copyright Acts of 1790, 1802, and 1831, distinctly speak of "residents" in the United States as being entitled to copyright, the American Law Courts hare defined the term residents to mean permanent residents in the country, and hare distinctly declared that " a person temporarily residing in the United States even though he had declared his intention of becoming a citizen, cannot take, or hold, a copyright." Mr. Dickens's temporary residence, therefore, in the United States, gives him no right to a copyright, and as any rights Messrs. Ticknor and Fields may hare must spring from the author, it will be obvious that the only error in our assertion was its modesty. The fact is that one grand distinction between English and American Copyright Law is this:—The English Copyright Law, as laid down by our judges, gives to foreigners resident here, whether temporarily or permanently, all the privileges of English citizens; the American Copyright Law confers on American citizens only copyright privileges, or, in a few words, foreigners may hold copyrights in England, but no foreigner can hold a copyright in the United States.

Lippincott's Magazine For January And February.— The great fault of recent periodical literature has been its ephemeral character. Magazine articles, like newspaper paragraphs, seem to be written on the assumption that they will be read to-day and forgotten to-morrow; hence there has arisen a slip-shod style of writing which reflects no credit on literature, and, as remuneration depends upon length, we have all the vices of "penny-a-lining" with ten times ita pretension. How much this has has tended to degrade literature and to injure public taste the present dearth of really good books emphatically proves. The establishment of St. PauVs Magazine in England, and of Lippincott's Magazine in the United States, shows that there aro yet to be found men who believe that it is the province of periodical literature to lead, not to follow, public taste. May every success attend such efforts. In the two numbers of Lippincott's Magazine now before us, we have a capital collection of well written papers, suited for every taste. Fiction leads the way in an American novel, called "Dallas Galbraith." "The Old Slateroof House" supplies some exceedingly interesting facts in

connection with William Penn and the Settlement of Pennsylvania. In the articles entitled "The Necessity of Education in a Republic," "Trade and Currency," "The National Finances," both English and American politicians will find food for contemplation* All who are interested in American antiquities will be pleased with the genial and appreciative article on "The Labours of the Abbe1 Brasseur." "Alaska " is a concise but interesting account of the recent purchase by the American Government, and savours somewhat of an attempt to make the best of a doubtful bargain. "The Reminiscences of Fitz Greene Halleck" is anecdotal and eulogistic, but well worth reading. The article on "European Affairs" is written, we beli eve, by M. Louis Blanc, who is, we do not hesitate to say, more competent to write upon such a subject than any man living—though at the same time we are sure that, like all foreigners, he does not and cannot understand English politics. It is, however, gratifying when Englishmen are uniting with revolutionary Irishmen in denouncing the English treatment of Ireland, to find a man of culture and. refinement removed from the sphere of our party politics declaring his conviction that "for the last forty years England has endeavoured to be just to Ireland." Under the title of "Our Monthly Gossip" and "Literature of the Day" there is a fair resumi of matters educational, literary, and political.

New Periodicals.The Magpie is a new comio periodical to be published fortnightly in New York, and to be made up of extracts from Punch, Judy, Fun, Charivari, Kladderadatsch, and other humorous European journals. Its great feature is to be the reproduction of Punch's cartoons by photo-lithography.—The Southern Pen and Pulpit is a monthly just commenced at Columbia, Tenn.,by Rev. J. M. P. Otes.—The American Journal of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children, a new quarterly, will appear on the 1st of May; at New York, under the editorship of Drs. Emil, Nolgarth, and B. W. Dawson.—The first number of The Week appeared on the 15th of January, and met with a very favourable reception. In appearance it much resembles its professed model Public Opinion. As the editor gets his hand m he will better learn "the fitness of things," and will not consider a report of a meeting held in an upper room of an obscure hall in Bayswater "a reflex" of English opinion on the revision of the Prayer Book.—El Correo Sispano Americano, a new illustrated journal of commerce, agriculture, mining, etc., devoted to the interests of the Spanish American States, will be issued thrice a month.—The Southern Journal of Education, a monthly of 16 pp., has just been commenced at Shelbyville, Kentucky.—The New Eclectic comes from Baltimore. It consists of 128 pp. of matter selected from 8t. Paul's, and other English magazines.—The National Guard Gazette, supporting the interests of the New York State, is a small monthly consisting of 8 pp. issued at Albany.—The American Atheneeum is to be devoted weekly to the progressive and aesthetic sciences, and to the individual culture and advancement of the human race. — The Housewife, a monthly of 16 pp., is published at Brattlebow, Vermont.— The Standard Bearer, a new Temperance paper, issues from Chelsea, Mass.—The American Freemason is a new quarterly from Cincinnati.—The Occident is a new weekly Presbyterian newspaper, issued at San Francisco.—The Standard is a new weekly Baptist newspaper from Chicago.—The Morning Star is to be the title of a new weekly Roman Catholic journal, to be issued at New Orleans.

Dkan Alford undertook to correct the English speaking public in the use of the Queen's English, but was caught tripping by Mr. George Washington Moon, who delivered a castigation to the Dean for his English. Now Mr. Moon, in his turn, finds a corrector in Mr. Edward S. Gould, who shows pretty clearly that Mr. Moon has been adopting the old clerical plan of instruction—" Not what I do but what I say, my brethren, must be notod."

Peter Force, to whom the people of the United States owe much for his industry in collecting together the Historical Records relating to their country, died recently in Washington, in his 78th year. He contemplated the issue of twenty

volumes of The American Archives, of which only nine have been published. It was generally understood that he had nearly the whole of the remaining volumes in manuscript ready for the press. WTe hope this invaluable collection will yet find its way into print.

Edward Everett's celebrated oration on "The Conduct of the War,'1 said to have been delivered sixty times in the years 1861 and 1862, will be published in the fourth volume of " Everett's Orations," now in tho press at Boston.

The GosrEL In The Trees is the odd title of a new book announced by the Rev. Alexander Clark.

Bishop Clark, of the Methodist Episcopal Church, is about to publish a volume of sermons.

At the celebration of the centenary of the Methodist Episcopal Church, in the United States, tho sum collected to further the interests of that church amounted to nearly eight and a quarter millions of dollars, or more than £1.500,000 sterling. The fact of such a sum, collected in less than one year in one denomination, in addition to the ordinary demands of the church, has no parallel in religious history.


The Atlantic Monthly, devoted to Literature,

Science, Art, and Politics. 1868. Is. Gd. each number. Boston.

Contents Op Tiir January Number, 1868.—I. The Wife. By J. G. Whittier.—II. Flotsam and Jetsam. Part 1.—III. Pittsburg. By J. Parton.—IV. Doctor Molke'sFriends. No. 1. By I. J. Haves.— V. The Combat of Diomed and Mars. Translated from Homer "by W. J. Bryant.—VI. Our Second Girl. By Mrs. H. B. Stowe.—VII. Oldport Wharves. By T. W. Higginson.—VIII. The late President Way land. By J. L. Diman.—IX. By-ways of Europe. A visit to the Balearic Islands. No. 2. By Bayard Taylor.—X. Aspects of Culture. By R. W. Emerson.—XI. In the Twilight. By J. R. Lowell.—XII. Mrs. Johnson. By W. D. Howells.—XIII. Hawthorne in the Boston Custom-house. By N. Hawthorne.—XIV. The Old Masters in the Louvre, and Modern Art. By E. Benson.—XV. George Silverman's Explanation. No. 1. By Charles Dickens.—XVI. Reviews and Literary Notices.

Contents Of The February Number.— I. Does it Pay to Smoke T By James Parton.—II. George Silverman's Explanation. Part 2.„ By Charles Dickens.—III. Characteristics of Genius. By F. II. Hedge. —IV. Orion.—V. A week in Sybaris. By E. E. Hule.—VI. Beaumont and Fletcher; Massinger and' Ford. Bv Edwin P. Whipple.—VII. Flotsam and Jotsam. Part 2.—Vlfl. Doctor Molke's Friends. Part 2. By I. J. Hayes.—IX. The Romance of certain Old Clothes. Bv Henry James, jun.—X. The Meeting. By John G. Whittier.—XI. Four Months on tho Stage.—XII. The destructive Democracy.— XIII. The Encyclopedists. By John G. Rosengarten.—XIV. Reviews and Literary Notices.

Bibliotheca Sacra (The). (Published Quarterly.)

Edited by Edwards A. Park and Samuel H. Taylor, with the co-operation of President Barnas Sears. Andover. 1868. 35. Gd.

Contents Op The January Number, 1868.—I. The Natural Theology of Social Science. By Rev. John Bascom.—II. Remarks on the Second Epistle to the Corinthians, iv., 3, 4. Bv Rev. Samuel Davics.—III. The Nature of Sin. By Rev. J. H. FaLrchild.—IV. Tho Claims of Theology. By Rev. J. R. Herrick, D.D.—V. The Egyptian Doctrine of a Future State. By Joseph P. Thompson, D.I).—VI. The Site of Sodom. By Rev. Samuel Wolcott, D.D.—VII. The present attitude of Evangelical Christianitv towards the prominent forms of assault. By Rev. S. C. Bartlett, D.D.—VIII. German Correspondence. Principal Theological Journal* published in Germany.—IX. Notices of recent Publications: 1. German Works; 2. English and American Wurks.

Lippincott's Magazine. A New Monthly of Literature, Science, and Education. Subscription, 18s. per annum. Philadelphia, 1808.

Contents Of TnE January Number, 1868.—I. Dallas GalbraitU: an American Novel. No. 1.—II. A Welcome to Garibaldi on his reported banishment from Italy.—III. The Old Slate-roof House. No. 1. —IV. The Forget-me-not: a Christmas Story.—V. The necessity of Education in a Republic.—VI, Rays from the Honeymoon.—VII. Pre-historic Man.—VIII. Vox Humana.—IX. The Abb£ Brasseur de Bourbourg and his labours.—X. Trade and Currency.—XI. The Cook in History.-XII. My Destiny.—XIII. Our Ancient City.—XIV. Our Monthly Gossip.—XV. Literature of the day.

Contents Of The February Number.—I. Dallas Galbraith: an American Novel. Part 2.— II. Looking Seaward.—III. Life and its Enigmas.—IV. The Christian Commission.—V. Love on the Ohio.— VI. European Affairs: The Roman Question; Fenianism. By Louis Blanc.—VII. Ristori as Marie Antoinette.—VIII. Alaska. Whatisit worth! With a map.—IX. The Old Slate-roof House, No. 2.—X. The National Finances.—XI. Reminiscences of Fitz Greene Halleck.—XII. The Orange Tree.—XIII. Echoes of Melancholy.—XIV. Our Monthly Gossip.—XV. Literature of the day.

Methodist Quarterly Review. Edited by D. D.

Whedon, D.D. New York, 1808. Subscription 14s. per annum.

Contents Of The January Number, 186*.—I. The Divine Element

in Inspiration. By Rev. Gilbert Haven.—II. M'Clintock and Strong's Cyclopaedia. ByB. H. Nadal, D.D.—HI. Nast's English Commentary. By W. F. Warren, D.D.—IV. Queen Elizabeth's relations with the Protestants of the Continent. By Rev. Henry M. Baird, Ph. D.—V. Missionary Policy of the Methodist Episcopal Church. By Rev. J. M. Thoburn.—VI. Stevens's History of the Methodist Episcopal Church. By Rev. D. A. Whedon.—VII. Foreign Religious Intelligence.—VIII. Foreign Literary Intelligence.—IX. (Synopsis of the Quarterlys.—X. Quarterly Book Table.

The National Quarterly Review. Edited by

Edward J. Sears, A.M., LL.D. New York. 1807. 6s.

Contents Of December Number, 1867.—I. Greek Comedy, Menander.—II. Animal Magnetism.—III. Management of our Finances. —IV. Lafayette, as a Patriot and Soldier.—V. Nebular A&trononiy.— VI. Maftin Luther and the Old Church.—VII. Medireval German Literature, Esehenbach.—VIII. Heraldry, its origin andinfluence, etc.

The North American Review. Boston, 1867.

Gs. per number.

Contents Of January Numbfr, 1668.—T. Boston. By C F. Adams, jun.—II. Francesco DalP Ongaros Stomelli. By W. D. Howells.—III. Railroad Management.—IV. Dean Swift. By Adams Sherman Hill.—V. Eraser's Report on the Common School System. By Samuel Eliot.—VI. Co-operation. By Edwin L. Godkin.— VII. Witchcraft.—VIII. Nominating Conventions. By S. G. Fisher.—IX. Governor Andrew. By A. G. Browne, jun.—X. Critical Notices.

Putnam's Monthly Magazine of Literature, Science,

Art, and National Interests. Subscription, Is. Gd. each number. New York, 1868.

Contents Of The January Number, 1868.—I. Introductory: the Old and the New.—II. Thirteen years of the Nation.—III. Dobbs, his Ferry—IV. Jewels of the Deep: Corals.—V. Too True: an American Story of to-day. Chapters 1 and 2.—VI. Fredericksburg.— VII. Beginning of New York.—VIII. The Carpenter: a Christmas Story. By the author of "The Ghost."—IX. Justitia.—X. Life iu Great Cities: New York.—XI. The late Francis L. Hawks.—XII. The Italian Question.—XIII. The Lyrist.—XIV. The Voyage.—XV. General Grant, with portrait.—XVI. Dickens's Second Visit.—XVII. Monthly Chronicle; Occurrences; Literature; Fine Arts: Music: Table Talk.

Our Young Folks. An Illustrated Magazine for Boys and Girls. Edited by J. T. Trowbridge, Gail Hamilton', and Lucy Larcom. Boston, subscription 12s. per annum.

Contents Of The January Number, 1868.—I. Holiday Romance. Part 1. By Charles Dickens.—II. Emilv's New Resolutions. By Mrs. II. B. Stowe.—III. Cast Away in the Cold. No. 6. By Isaac J. Hayes,—IV. Wide-mouthed Kluhn. By Mrs. A. M. Diaz.—V. Christmas Wishes. By Louise E Chollet.—VI. The Wind and the lry-vine. By Samuel W. DufUeld.—VII. Mr. Turk, and what became of him. By Louise C. Moulton.—VIII. What the Winds bring. By Edmund C. Stedman.—IX. The Little Teacher. By Sophie May.— X. Cash. By Caroline A. Howard.-XI. Inland and Shoreland. " By Helen C. Weeks. XII. Children's Hymn. Bv Mrs. Anna M. Wells.— XIII. Music. By F. Weber.—XIV. Round' the Evening Lamp.— XV. Our Letter Box.

Contents Of The February Number.—I. Cast Away in the Cold. Part 7. By Dr. I. J. Hayes.—II. Asleep and Awake. By Lucy Larcom.—III. The Grand St. Bernard. By Adrian.—IV. The New Year's House. By Mary Ellen Atkinson.—V. The Old Life-boat. By Georgiana N. Craik.—VI. The Downfall of the Saxon Gods. By J. H. A. Bone.—VII. Wide-mouthed Kluhn. By Mrs. A. M. Diaz.— VIII. Blocked in the Snow-. By L. D. Nichols.—IX. Mary's First Shoes. By Mrs. Anna M. Wells.—X. William Henry's letters to his Grandmother. No. 3.—XI. Child's Evening Prayer. Melody for Piano. Bv Julius Eichbcrg,—XII. Round the Evening Lamp.— XIII. Our Letter Box.


Abbey; or, Taking it Easy. 18mo. cloth, pp. 120.

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Abbott.—A Digest of the Reports of the United

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New York, 1868. 2s. dd.

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Mr. Alger considers that with women friendship is the guide to love, the ally of love, the purified fulfilment and repose into which love subsided, and ofttimes the comforting substitute for love, lie differs alike from Pope, who wrote " most women have no character at all," and from Heine, who maintained that women have a new character daily. He has no sympathy with those who, reasoning from such premises, think women unfitted for friendship. In a series of very interesting chapters, interspersed with anecdotal and brief biographical detail, he traces the friendship of women in every relation of life, and endeavours to show that for women to whom the all-engrossing passion of love is denied, friendship offers the best substitute, and that even to love itself friendship, such as he depicts, will be found a happy supplement. By friendship he means something higher and holier tlian that which usually bears the name—it is with him a species of intellectual and religious sympathy and union of natures. Friendship, however, is too cold a term by which to characterise that mixture of respect, gratitude, and affection which springs from child to parent, or that protecting and enduring love which parents have for children, both of which are so happily developed when they are blended with mental and devotional sympathies. And who can bear to use the word friendship to the relations between brothers and sisters, wives and husbands ? between affection and friendship the distance is as great as that between real love and its Platonic counterpart.


FRANK LESLIE'S COMIC ILLUSTRATED ALMANAC, for 1868. Large 8vo. pp. 32. New York, Is.

FRANK LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED ALMANAC, for 1868. Large 8vo. pp. 64. New York. 2s. Gd.

FRANK LESLIE'S LADY'S ALMANAC, for 1868. Illustrated. Large 8vo. pp. 64. New York. 2s. Gd.

Almanacs —continued.

AMERICAN ECCLESIASTICAL ALMANAC, for Ministers and Laymen. By Professor Alexander J. Sohbm. Square 12mo. sewed, pp. 80. Sew York, 1868. Is. Od.

Contents.—I. Astronomical Department: Calendar, Eclipses, etc. —II. Historical Department: 1. The Christian Church in 1867. 2. The Evangelical Alliance. 3. The Pan-Anglican Synod. 4. Bible Societies. 5. Toung Men's Christian Associations. 6. Tho Roman Catholic Council. 7. Union Movements. 8. Religious Societies. 9. The Presbyterian National Union Convention. 10. Temperance. 11. New York Sabbath Committee. 12. Sunday Schools. 13. Centenary of American Methodism. 14. Church and State: Progress of Religious Liberty. 15. The Church, the Slavery Question, and the Kreedmcn. 16. The Churches and Secret Societies. 17. Foreign Missions.—III. Literary Department: Books on Religious, Ecclesiastical, and Moral Subjects, published in 1867.—IV. Denominational Record: Interesting Events and Incidents in the Religious History of 1867.—V. 1. Statistical Department: The Creeds of the World. 2. Ecclesiastical Statistics of America, Europe, Asia, Africa, and Australia. 3. Denominational Statistics, giving a full Statistical Account of the Principal Religious Denominations.

FRANKLIN ALMANAC AND DIARY, for 1868. 4to. pp. 32. Cincinnati. 2s. Gd.


METHODIST ALMANAC (THE), for the year of our Lord, 1808, being the 92nd year of American Independence, and the 102nd of American Methodism. 18mo. sewed, pp. 53. New York, 1868. 8d. THE ATLANTIC ALMANAC FOR 1868. Edited by O. W. Holmes and D. G. Mitchell. Illustrated. Royal 8vo. pp. 76. Boston. Almanacs are from their very nature ephemeral, hut tho editors of this Atlantic Almanac have sought as it were to bind the fleeting months with cords of evergreen, and crown them with undying wreaths and chaplets. There are scattered through these pages prose by Dickens and Emerson, Hawthorne and Beechcr; poetry by Tennyson and L'mgfcllow, Whittier and Owen Mcrdith, Hood and IiOwell, Thacketiiy and Bryant, together with charming original gossipping and instructive articles from the practised pens of the editors. Four beautiful Chromo-lithographs of tho Seasons, with many good wood-engravings, show that the artists have vied with the editors in the endeavour to produce a annual which will have an interest long after the year for which it has been prepared.

THE AMERICAN BAPTIST ALMANAC FOR 1868. 12mo. pp. 48. Philadelphia.

TOE CHURCH ALMANAC FOR 1808. 16mo. pp. 66. New York.

THE LADY'S ALMANAC FOR 1868. 24mo. cloth gilt, pp. 28. Boston. 2s. Gd.

THE OLD FRANKLIN ALMANAC FOR 1868. Large 8vo. pp. 58. Philadelphia. Is.

American School Dialogue Book, No. 1. 8vo. pp.

64. New York, 1867. 2s. Amy Annesley and Lettice Moden. Illustrated.

18mo. cloth, pp. 111. New York, 1808. 2s. Gd.

Andem.—Temperance in the American Congress.

Addresses by—Hon. Schuyler Colfax, Hon. Henry Wilson, Hon. Richard Yates, Hon. William E. Dodge, Hon. Hiram Price, Hon. Samuel McKee, Hon. F. E. Woodbridge, Hon. J. B. Grinnell, Hon. J. W. Patterson. Delivered on the occasion of the first meeting of the Congressional Temperance Society, Washington, district of Columbia, held in the Houso of Representatives, February 17th, 1867. With a list of pledged members. Reported by James L. Andem, Phonographor. Crown 8vo. sewed, pp. 43. New York; 1807.

Arthur Morland; A Tale for Boys. 18mo. cloth,

pp. 154. Philadelphia, 1807. 3s.

Auerbach —Joseph in the Snow —A Tale by B.

Auehuacii. Illustrated. lOino. cloth, pp. 1%. Boston, 1868. 7s. Gd.

Aunt Cecil's Christmas—A Story for the Little

Ones. lSino. cloth, pp. 87. New York, 1868. 2>. Gd.

AuntHattie's Library, 6 Vols. 1. Lilly's Birthday. 2. Sheep and Lambs 3. Chest of Tools. 4. Maggie and the Mice. 5. The Lost Kittle. 6. Ida's New Shoes. •18mo. cloth, pp. 104 each; in box. Boston, 1867, 15s.

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