This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
THE STORY OF MY HEART
Longman. i6mo.WORKS BY RICHARD JEFFERIBS. y. 6d. WOOD piece MAGIC and : A Fable. NEW YORK. AND BOMBAY. FIELD AND HEDGEROW : Last Essays. and With 17 Charlton H. 6d. FROM THOUGHTS THE WRITINGS OF glCHARD JEFFERIES. FIELD. 3s- 6d. Illustrations Crown 8vo. . E. 3s. Vignette by V. * THE STORY OF MY HEART: Autobiography. Crown 8vo. 3s. GREEN. J. With Frontis Crown 8vo. B. by 3s. Crown 8vo. Hoole Waylen. THE a TOILERS OF THE With Portrait from the Bust in Crown 8vo. Tunaly. J. 6d. 3*. Selected by H. S. LONGMANS. With Portrait. My RED DEER. 6d. With Portrait and New Preface by C. LONDON. Salisbury Cathedral. AND CO. net.
# .fig? f -/Vol.y / /\ w/7 m .
39 GREEN. AND CO. LONDON NEW YORK AND BOMBAY 1904 All rights reserved .THE STORY OF MY HEART MY AUTOBIOGRAPHY BY RICHARD 'THE GAMEKEEPER AT JEFFERIES 'WILD ETC. LIFE IN A SOUTHERN COUNTY. PATERNOSTER ROW.' AUTHOR OF HOME.' EIGHTH IMPRESSION LONGMANS.
fune iSgJtg July 1898 . December 1894. August . 1904. November October 1901 . 1883. Edition. i8gi.BIBLIOGRAPHICAL NOTE First printed September Silver Library Reprinted August 1896.
his actions or his fortunes.' by the Walter Besant. . what story is there of more sure to draw them than that tale the agony until of heroic struggle against disease.PEEFAOE The title of this book is ' The Story sense of of not of my an Heart Autobiography. too of genius unappreciated it was late. ancient poet Sunt and ladirymce rerum. Eichard Jefferies. been told All that is known of of these has in ' The Eulogy sang.' : my but it is autobiography in the ordinary word. of the It contains Jefferies' no history or the events Eichard life. for those who as have tears to shed. It is in no way con cerned with his birth his marriage.
deeper interest. .' dwelt on iD of ' The Story my Surely it is one the most singular books that well man of genius ever wrote. This feel ing completely mastered him. ' fuller grandeur. and in Story of my Heart he poured out with ' The what strength and what skill he possessed the in such tensity a of his longing. Jefferies' an outpouring innermost at of Like many another. the grandeur of the sea. He longed for a more beauty. odds with He saw the beauty the of land. the interest life above all of human life but he was a not satisfied. will not In republishing book it be thought few out of place to gather as together such scraps of his writing on remain which seem to throw light its genesis and its meaning. It is soul. It is described of by its title. he found himself the world.THE STORY OF MY HEART of lofty But aspirations and noble thought cut short all too soon ? are none of of these things Heart.
I forward it I wonder I do not mean for the Magazine.. Dear will write Sir. if so. tally. if you would like my autobiographical confessions. 1883. Men it is time. so record of thought. reach in I have just finished writing a book about which I have been meditating seventeen years. : On June 27. I remain. Loma Road. the peasant is I mean good composed . the MS. Esq. West Brighton : June 22. After thinking it only are no words wasted care makes one small volume there in it. he wrote . to see I do not know whether or no you would will the MS. so that he have begun he was thinking about this book eighteen years old. J. I have called it ' The it Story really of my Heart an Autobiography.PREFACE vii On follows : June 22. the Thank you for the and send written : you concession I story-sketches paper shall them. C. 1883. Richard Jefferies. Longman. 1883. Jefferies must when was born in 1848 . . Jefferies wrote as Savernake.' : an an actual and is autobiography. faithfully yours.. .
West 3. obliged not But two even short to do this I. Dear Sir. 1883. I Brighton . it is the best I could do. and to look it as a stranger might. and published in On November 3. for. to describe it properly of your me would need another a clearer If any description for book.*Some time asking for an analysis Books.' ' your Notes on attempts of since ' received a circular ' My Autobiography made several what short note for I have in a futile I in to concentrate tended to convey in the to volume. 1883. I have therefore it were outside endeavoured myself as the book. . have which been to make quotations. m November Road. The book due course. I find it impossible to place at do so. in fact. My description the book is very imperfect . My book all is a real record unsparing myself as to things absolutely and unflinch ingly true. was accepted. Readers should can write I be much obliged.THE STORY OF MY HEART I have much pleasure in sending you the MS. by to letter post. still. I hope is of contrary to your rules. he Lorna wrote : Savernake.
J. 0. with the another afi. 1883. Books : ' which was in ' Notes of November 30. till he arrived at the conclusions are set forth in the latter part of the volume. The Author's ideas extracts : will be best illustrated by the the and following ' " I remember a cameo of Augustus Caesar in delicate head of the emperor is graven lines. account for my delay in furnishing the I remain. The Author describes thought through . ' was as follows This book is a confession. and learning with aim the to stand face to The face nature of with the unknown. faithfully yours. . of He believes that there is outside and ' whole world ideas beyond those which now exercise us. Richard Jefferies.PREFACE This explanation is necessary to required note. general the work is to free thought from of every trammel.d larger series view of its entering so upon which ideas than those many have occupied the brain of man a centuries. The printed analysis he on drew up. Longman. to have of He and claims erased past and from his mind the traditions ages. Esq.the successive stages of emotion and which which he passed.
and had taught. the widest. the most profound ideas great current in the age. It is a balanced head. finely proportioned as that cut out not in the Though these living men of do possess advantages arbitrary are power arbitrary power. the widest. I argue there whole circles of ' ideas unknown to us. all the largest. the Author external desires perfection he despises circumstances. familiar to him. Augustus not Cassar. physical for the individual. As we have so a unknown to Augustus Caesar. by It the printing-press. is reasonable to imagine head of our time filled with the largest." For himself. ancient world of There knowledge in the but what was accessible to the Emperor are amongst us Rome. the as far as knowledge is concerned secured and to them by education. however his intellect. of head adjusted to the calmest intellect. was empiricism had discovered. ' " It is in myself that I desire increase. profit. as Now at this day there heads cameo. the facilities a of our era. . of could in that balanced head have enough possessed the ideas familiar this to the circle of living ideas are head day. that All that philosophy experiment. was no practice. a That head when it was living contained most circle ideas.THE STORY OF MY HEART shows the most a exquisite proportions. the profound current in his time.
the circumstances are different. to me room social status. . midst furniture be table. The the sur roundings. mind. forward to the possibility reasons of ideal man. the to foolish pageantry precedence of place. the clothes. The pageantry of power. and for the possibility of such ideal man living in enjoyment of his faculties for a great length of time. Let the floor a plank plain of the utterly in be bare. the perfection of physical existence with let my mind be furnished me highest thoughts soul-life. Let the house be of air and simple. but Greece. of safety. and beauty. in These are a cave would open air would be enough a warmer climate the suffice. grandeur. I fail still more contempt words express my utter for such pleasure ambitions. culture as of the as soul be earnestly of carried was earnestly the culture of the body at in ancient the mind is the present day. let the a mere pallet. and soul. strength. but in the enough light. and the bed .PREFACE jfl and exaltation of body. should He is anxious that the out. . as So highly retain that does con he place the soul. Let of be in myself myself fully. the senseless wealth." or such ' From all nature from the universe he desires He looks adduces to take its energy. that if it can its sciousness and attain its desires he thinks it matters . the dwelling. Let me be furnished in myself with health.
from the and not is the man. The book.THE STORY OF MY HEART not if the entire material world disappears. Yet the work teems with admiration of material beauty. . events soul of It is autobiography of the petty Author's point of view the the clothes life . He considers the idea of deity inferior. J. he wears.' C. in fact. He ends as he mences with prayer for the fullest soul-life. and believes that com there is something higher. of Thought. Longman. of a might have been or called an Auto not an biography Soul.
dust parched for of rain deep feeling . for there is which settles on the heart as well that which falls on a as ledge. of my heart commences seventeen In the now a glow of youth there were times every and then when I felt the of soul- necessity thought. to the always stances. It is injurious to the mind as well body A to be always in one place and surrounded species by of the same circum thick clothing slowly B ? . a as my mind arid and dry.THE STORY OF MY HEART CHAPTEE I The story years ago. want of strong inspiration was My the heart of dusty.
hill to which I of used to resort at such periods.THE STORY OF MY HEART grows about the mind. of seemed clear at my blood home. a by degrees the mind is inclosed in husk. a I began to breathe fresher aspiration. to all the gradually ascending. was soon out of sight I came to other trees. carried away the sense scene of oppression. The familiar everyday . the heaviness summer con accumulated On a warm day the slow continued which rise required tinual effort. the once more the a fresh fountains pf of An inspiration pure air of long deep There breath thought could alone give was a health to the heart. a meadows. and fields . to throw it off like heavy at clothing. and little habits become part of existence. new air and restrained to have soul I my till I reached the sward . to When this began to form I felt escape eager from it. the a pores are choked. to drink deeply life. miles The labour while walking three to it.
going down into recover B 2 the fosse I walked round it slowly to . There and was an intrench- the summit. a every inhalation of pure of deeper desire.THE STORY OF MY HEART of the hill . psyche. I felt myself. reached restrained psyche. instead of I would write avoid soul to meanings word have become it is all attached to the soul. ment on myself. but are awkward to do so. at every wider step my heart of seemed with to obtain a feeling . till I the grass at and put of my foot green the beginning sweet the nil] itself. on my soul. The very brilliant summit circum light here. the sun was whiter and more By the time I had reached the I had entirely forgotten the petty stances and the annoyances of existence. Moving horizon rich up the short turf. Clumsy I indeed stage words the moment the wooden of commonplace life is left. the soul that longed to psyche always which be loose. air.
the of and gave sea : something itself. I spoke in my soul to the earth. narrow amphitheatre of green was one Through these groove. beautiful perfect wheat. over a leaving by a a gap. could feel the of great earth speaking to air air I thought which the wandering its pureness. I spoke to the though far. was that I was quite alone. an through the as couch came influence if I me. I utterly alone with on the sun and the earth. in . and Woods hid the so scattered farmhouses. the air. seemed where the white clouds to close in the hamlets horizon. the sun. a spot On the where south-western outer side there was the bank had partially There the with view was and slipped. broad plain. southwards. Lying sea down the grass. I thought me the earth's firmness grassy I felt it bear there up . inclosed hills. or hills there pass.THE STORY OF MY HEART breath. touched me is its me beauty so . and the distant of far beyond sight.
by sounding the shore the green sea white-flecked at the margin and . and is a rude sign feeling. the blue heaven over. green at the rim of the earth blue in deeper ocean. its mystery and glory. a sun new bursting fresh world and through of ether every day air unveiled. Then I addressed the sun. his I turned to endurance and unwearied race. the word prayer is a puny to the thing it. By the wandering the sea encompassing the on . all I felt an emotion soul beyond to definition .THE STORY OF MY HEART my mind and I saw it. and there it rested. By ocean heaven. I desired have its strength. gazing into its depth. for all pure colour is rest of heart. by untrodden the rolling space. but I know the blue no other. desiring the soul to equivalent of his light and brilliance. and inhaling The rich its exquisite of colour sweetness. of blue the unattainable flower towards the sky drew my soul it. of By the these I prayed .
crumble of Touching of the the earth. thyme air. returning. thus I to the unutterable might existence infinitely higher than deity. With exalted all the intensity intense sun of feeling sky. by the strong prayed earth under sweet with Then.6 THE STORY OF MY HEART the me. the hidden manner by the light. breathing of the earth-encircling the sky. crumble of by dry grass by the and chalky I took up let fall through my fingers. the sward prayed in token that I deep touch reverence. the thyme. with the in no can the thrilling depth with these as feelings be written these I prayed. all the communion and I held stars with the earth. thinking the sea the and holding touch of my hand for prone on sunbeams to it. the blade grass. of an . out flower. deep ocean . I by . if they were the keys of an instrument. whose little flowers I touched the slender earth my hand . the ocean of which me.
voice by the of their The great sun burning earth. redoubling my power. I flung into it . with light. Next to With this myself inflatus. of and to myself its I thought my inner existence. existence. might I wrestled and laboured. that called consciousness which is I the soul. gleamed on my hand. myself threw into the balance to the heavier. and toiled in . the a pure thought of all an ocean me inexpressible rapture. I came and recalled myself. of with which I swelled forth the own notes my soul. warm the strong the earth. too. I I held the out prayed. could gather I thought see the mind with which I the ocean sixty glory. dear the sky. These. I put forth my strength . weigh the prayer My strength of body. mind and soul. my bodily nails . that is. an beauty ecstasy.THE STORY OF MY HEART organ. . filled with inflatus. air. miles distant. the sunlight skin and the and iridescent I recalled the mystery of beauty of the flesh.
what understand this. Becoming and of calmer. or I did not define. now analyse. I see that I laboured for to was soul-life. he resting show. walked soul-learning. more of soul-nature. to be full I rose. The prayer. was rapt and carried away. full of or aspiration. could thought that made I was few I outward Who have was imagined the going on whirlwind of passion me as that within I reclined there! I . I returned to myself thought. I myself was wholly prostrated.THE STORY OF MY HEART of was prayer. Finally the half a mile or so along summit of the hill eastwards. only have minutes . I hid my face in the grass. come life Had any on shepherd accidentally would a seen me lying no the turf. be exalted. to the lips then my soul in desire. to soothe to the common ways of myself and again. this not soul-emotion in itself for an object it was a passion. I lost I in the wrestle. reclining in steeped rapt thought.
placing my so as at each side my face hide to shut everything and myself. then. then I turned my face to the hands out grass and of thyme. which (as it at to me) now was but just yonder the edge. gazing for long and see of deep into the azure my eyes were full the colour. variations in which it affected me. deeming it good to do so . seemed sea.THE STORY OF MY HEART was greatly exhausted when I reached home. I the became lost. above Having and drunk the deeply of the heaven felt and most glorious beauty old of the day. Sometimes on at lying down on the sward a I first looked up time till I could the sky. Though the there were principal feeling in the was mode the same. and high . again. Occasionally I went upon the hill deliberately. remembering the old. this craving carried me away up there of itself. and absorbed into I felt being or existence of the universe. down deep into the earth under.
Still farther beyond the of into the hollow separateness part of earth space. the unknown are in space by all those things which most .io THE STORY OF MY HEART above into the sky. I said . Like a and the cedars of the extreme ocean plain of south. stars. up to day. the firm. age. sustaining expanse of earth ether the the of depth. the bamboos India. through the of grass and thyme. lake with islands the the lay before me. the the and tamelessness. if with actual vision the of palms and cocoanut trees. . and ceaseless and motion ocean. of With the glory with the and great sea. distance. . and losing to thus my of being came seem like a the whole. and again hid behind the blue instant across of Travelling I saw as in an the distant sea. down into the depth the starry space its ear. and farther still to the stars sun and stars. Then I whispered to the beneath. . as clear midst of and vivid as beneath in the the amphitheatre hills. solid.
I I may strive Give soul. not in words. that existence which above all other things bears of the nearest resemblance to the ideal spirit. effect by its that In winter. Speaking by an Jatclination towards. a irradiance deeper power insight. of broader so hope. that I may gather flower from them. golden sun. or star. become enlarged. Further. the foam-flecked I am Let my . or stay long to form . that I may have in the secret and meaning of the earth. by my own soul. little of not enough I am and contemptible. will that which actually for. of which and by those which exist. my soul prays that I may have some thing from a myself each of these. sun. infinitely nearer than earth.THE STORY OF MY HEART II powerful known to me. the sea. a a me greatness soul. but I have no idea whatever. the soul light. an I of desire mind. secret I pray. though I on could not enough then rest the grass.
the ash-leaves coming forth. I thought my under desire deeper soul-life. standing the trunk. at or look sky. the thickets astir. lichen the on feeling the rough bark and the my back. said. hundreds of them would say that I had had these them. But it was not only In and summer soul I went out into the fields. looking blue at was upwards. late the doves cooing. the green firs. the sky was more deeply their tops .12 THE STORY OF MY HEART any definite expression. ing up through the branches could the If trees speak. Under the . I the still went up to seemed hill once now visit and then. under let my inspire these thoughts against the trees. soul-emotions under Leaning and at against the oak's massive trunk. for it that to merely the spot repeated all that I had previously then. then the brake fern unroll ing. the of woods the slope. Or cowslip-yellow. looking southwards over at grassy fields.
Gradually entering into the . sang in the hedge. greenfinches was a hum in the air.THE STORY OF MY HEART 13 shapely bushes rounded and elms. to have from sunlight things and from the not the inner meaning I might which was known to them. everywhere deep all desire for the green soul-nature . the the as end of a spray projecting seemed over path I walked. Bees sometimes a butterfly passed. used to on lie down in solitary my back. so as corners at full length of to feel the stood embrace above the and on The grass of high me. dazzling light. in me. the shadows the tree-branches at danced my face. with half- closed eyes buzzed there over me. summer to repeat the same prayer The long-lived warmed days dried I and the turf in the meadows. that as be full of light the woods of the sun's rays. I looked up to bear the the sky. of a Just to touch the lichened bark or tree. earth. by the the hawthorn same hazel.
the . so would that soul-energy. was conscious himself me of the This sunlight past soul linked through the ages to that consciousness. the tree. The grasshoppers and leaped. From all the ages my had had desired to take that as soul-life which flowed through them continually sands the sunbeams poured on earth. Sesostris the south. flowers.14 THE STORY OF MY HEART intense fife burned leaf of the summer days a life which and around as if every grass blade were a torch of I came to feel the long- drawn life past. seemed the leaves on hawthorn I as to live more largely called through which them. on of the earth back into the dimmest moment was warm most ancient sands while the sun of on the the me. I breathing and full existence . if each were a pore through I drank. the greenfinches sang. I was aware the grass-blades. in of ancient. was of Dreamy of in appearance. and ancient days. sun. As the hot I take up take up the heat.
these the ful- things the past. plunged deep in existence. Through every grass-blade in the thousand. I was all the air hummed life. and bush and tree .THE STORY OF MY HEART 15 blackbirds with happily fluted. through the of insects' hum the colour the butterflies . the flecks of prayer. through marked the song-notes the feathers and of the birds . . with all the and life that had been lived since by vigorous man beauteous woman of first in dearest Greece the dream was woven a the gods that had . through the soft warm air. far beyond my of conception and of. clouds dissolving all I used them all sun for With poured was the energy the on beams had since unwearied the earth Sesostris conscious of them on the ancient sands . the present. thousand grasses . and with all that existence I prayed. than I prayed might have a soul more equal to. through the on million leaves. veined and edge-cut. with all the soul-life flowed that I long stream down to me.
sun rose over The disk with the hill. but than beyond. energy. me. a white-gold ball in the violet-purple sky. and beauty. could more powerful I imagine. That I might take from all their gather grandeur.16 THE STORY OF MY HEART ness of all life. or about with pale summer vapour as red float ing the away east. the then when bringer. higher. . according to the season : now with or Pleiades. At night with stars. prayed with I the glowing clouds of sun of set and the soft light the first star coming the the through the violet sky. Not only and equal to these. with Crown the morning star. streaks shot horizontally in ascended of A diffused saffron into the the luminous upper azure. framed once now and I saw it. red now with the Swan whole and burning and broad Orion's constellation. the Northern light- Aldebaran. soul and it into That my might be more than the cosmos of life. Arcturus. fluctuating throbs . Sirius.
That I have the deepest soul-life. his chest heaved in fervour of of bril me of of liance. deeper far than visible universe this greatness of the and a even of the invisible.of all. that I might have fulness of soul till now unknown. and utterly beyond my own conception.THE STORY OF MY HEART vj of light . In the deepest darkness same of the night as the thought rose of in my mind in the there the bright light which noont^le. the deepest all . not used What to is I have ? strengthen same emotion . with All the glory and the sunrise filled broader furnace-like might vehemence prayer.
The sky to side. like a roof supported chirped two walls of green. How of many. as the sun hung put sun the narrow vale if it had been there by hand. many years. cycles years. grew from the short was other as The grass was dried grey over it by the heat .18 THE STORY OF MY HEART CHAPTER n Sometimes I in the crossed on went to a deep. at burn ing. their calls fall of ing air. narrow valley hills. like the There twittering no swallows sound. Burning. of the glowed where on the sward the foot the slope these thoughts burned how of into many me. from silent side and solitary. how many bundles . Sparrows in the wheat at the verge above.
a on land. had the sun glowed down thus on that hollow? Since it Since it was worn was and formed shaped. my the mind seemed cycles came to raise as the swell of . sequence passed me feeding life. Like a shuttle the mind C2 . like a wave immense time lifted under rolling itself a boat . I time of saw back through of space to the tree-ferns. on Alone the was old sun which glowed the work when it done. the thought. the crooked which of The dragon-fly traced on continuous stone me descent from The the fly marked in those days. it felt strong all with the power of the ages.THE STORY OF MY HEART 19 cycles of years. the lizard flying through sea the air. how long? groove-like. in the flanks of the hills by mighty with forces which had ebbed. all twice- elephantine. the creatures. the lizard-dragon wallowing in mountainous foam. With that time and power soul I prayed : that I part might of have . the in my the intellectual it idea.
all this moment all me all the thought. I the time as felt the wondrous present. in instant. is soul. this that had was gone before. Full to the brim of the wondrous past. pre for the interminable universe. this moment was exceedingly give wonder Now. With it is into all not there. the cycles. For the day of very then moment I breathed. that was second in the valley. Therefore the heart looks away from the all space to be earth. the sunlight touches my hand. and Now. and with sunlight streaming through them. sent. grand. Give me still more. that is meant by the . ful. as all as marvellous. when I know only that when I touch the ground. the soul expressed in cosmos around me. moment the wonder the Now.20 THE STORY OF MY HEART shot an to and fro the past and the present. glory. the the idea. which past and but earth . apart give me the the unknown soul of wholly from it.
sudden woke with when it up the wind The stormy on twists laid the trees same the the feeling . the hills in the dark. I The soft summer air which opened window in the morning At night. looked before sleeping. prayer of soul-life I chose . lifting tion. clouds. When I the sparkling dew the grass called a rainbow same whose ground broken into drops thought-prayer. I drank the thought soul-nature pure the element I desired saw and on limpid. my my heart shouted entered it. I thought in the deep vale and There sometimes was a secluded -spring to which I went to drink the of pure water. I always the shadowy trees. I it in the hollow my hand. prayed. absorbed clear as fight itself in and the beauty of purity . it. a star seen looming indistinctly between the drifting always. Drinking solu of the lucid water.THE STORY OF MY HEART 21 present. out at breathed the same sweet desire.
the of The first green leaf on the hawthorn. and the gossamer the green dew-weighted. the brook- flags waved it . the first song I nightingale.22 THE STORY OF MY HEART the highest room. ear of wheat as the sun tinted it again on golden with red the gold oak whitening spots of barley . green the green rustled it . When the all crescent the moon shone. the old thoughts were renewed. the green ear of wheat. could more the dome the sky. first the spike of meadow grass. All the succeeding incidents repeated of the year my prayer as I noted them. spoke it with the . corn All the larks all over sang it for me. the buff leaves. think my desire of through new these. . leaves the dear swallows . autumn with the the beech. the swallows took it with them to repeat it for me in distant lands. bare as and gaunt. out of because and see I sat of at work I could look more of the wide and earth.
of pines here and there. dreaming my prayer. flicker yonder the ripples. walking would as labour ground. It was very bitter to to leave sea. The hills sun stronger than the more than a philosophy. nor did the books was of old philosophy. science . The for a sciences I studied never checked it moment. Twice the the the circumstances gave me brief view of as sea . a flash of sunlight here in the curve. Sometimes I over spent the whole day walking if the the of hills searching for it. ran thought winding through my days.THE STORY OF MY HEART 23 By on the running brook I meditated a it . force it from the woods I remained ash in the and for hours. then the passion rose tumultuous me waves. brook one ran winding through the meadow. the falling water. . the birds rush of bathing in the sandy As the so shallow. of among the the sprays at the fluttering the scent ring-doves their nests.
which of nerve-illness often ensued. my mind was yonder. the buzz of a bee at the me. of only was the feeling. the heavy It of pressure of stayed always as circumstances. exhaustion. are The insults showered on poverty.24 THE STORY OF MY HEART My less. Not only in grassy fields and with green leaf running brook did this renewal. Weariness. the old thought. . came. streets over there. window. while for it rich was a waste of golden streamed on of time the sunlight was hill and plain. a straining of the mental sinews I was forced to do this. red Often sunset in the flamed old London. the prayer. work was even most uncongenial and use but then sometimes a gleam of sunlight on the wall. long the struggle labour. expression the unhappiness. would bring me the thought to Only to make miserable. the the houses. constant still with desire find More deeply living . There a wrenching the mind.
In this lies the and end of all green the loveliness of sunshine and and sweet leaf.THE STORY OF MY HEART 25 human simple beauty. the form. ravished and always will outcome ravish me away. embodiment and^ highest and ex pression the scattered. sive white to me divine soul. in all and Scandinavian. let divine beauty bring Nubian. This is . it is the same. de signless loveliness shape. gives. strong dite or curve of bust. the the exquisite pleasure form gave. air. Swart mas Greek. the soul-nature. and of tree and sunlight brought to prayed Through this beauty of I deepest longest. the and down to this that hour. Aphro That I may Hercules. delicate Italian. shape The shape divine idea or the swelling sinew or muscle the dreamy limb. have the soul-life. to me immediately If I becomes intense prayer. physical could have been in shape . fact of the perfection of form. uncertain. of flowers. pure water.
and some the architects. that I have is beyond all other art. still. and most in statuary. stony. meaningless. it is a regret me . can that give. in the same Give . that is but the drawings These of statuary prayer. the arts. raise will Persephone. repellent. that these of are dust before it. power. copies. of a casts. no pictures Un hold with less me the human form. like the cold touch of porcelain. to be shapely of comparison I form is all so infinitely ambition beyond wealth. a bud. No in prayer with these. I have to little good statuary. Fragments pieces here. a of of an Aphrodite. they dead. Only the human form art could raise seen so it. the broken plaster brought from memory an Greece. how despicable in am.26 THE STORY OF MY HEART like these. are So. even Apollo. of statues were ever about like myself full as a thought. all. fame. the other rest are flat surfaces. too. a bust yonder. for yet silent to burst forth attitude. the potters. .
same prayer comes to me at this very with It is now less solely associated .THE STORY OF MY HEART 27 me to live the soul-life they express. to the former was prayer It my to chief regret that I had give not endeavoured expression write these things. have still no impression . grinding the renewed very loss new troubles. insults. sought only my years soul-thought Further bringing life out. too. carved The smallest fragment of marble in the shape of the human arm will wake the desire I felt in my hill-prayer. to am to this passion. but I succeed. they in themselves to be was worthy. good fortune and success for instant deceived me that . see that I shall only in The hour. my mind constant endures. I now part trying. Time never were went on an . of what much suffering. hard labour had earned. the bitter Is it not question : better to made leap into the sea ? These.
green under tinued as though the heat had no evaporated the colour from it . the side of a great hollow on hill. hills. the faint sound of the Yonder palest lay the immense the con plain of sea. would Silence and sunshine. woods. there was a distinct horizon. it is always I it. no renewal . sea and . heat-mist inclosed it and looked farther away than the horizon have done. waking . the sunshine. this long interval I came to the hills I found a deep time by the coast. It is always within. a am it . think in perfect where I quiet.28 THE STORY OF MY HEART the sun and sea. the fact of my existence expresses After again. Behind were furze bushes dried by the which heat . a green could me concave rest and opening to the sea. or beauteous human shape. immedi of ately in front dropped the steep descent the bowl-like hollow me received and brought up to summer waves. It re quires no with me.
. I began to that how I could put part of prayer into form. for at a time. to life. my soul-desire con always sider the Presently a an object. a more powerful existence now. came there. I desired exalt own do or find something to enable the soul. I same. I desired to be a able to do something for the flesh. Secondly. Day after day. to make dis the covery or perfect a method by more which fleshly body longer might suffer enjoy less pleasure. something to it to live its life. Thirdly. giving it it into such Could I bring of a shape upon as would admit actually working for any good the fines it indicated ? when One evening.THE STORY OF MY HEART 29 hill gradually brought my mind into the con dition hours of intense prayer. in Lyra me. and pain. and the bright the white star was shining almost at zenith over more pro the deep concave was the found in the divisions. dusk. I formulated it into three that I might First.
but obtain no advantage.30 THE STORY OF MY HEART construct a more flexible engine with which will. As they perfect start so they return. The most human families of ancient . confer physical or moral per The rudimentary of years ago engines employed thousands were in raising buildings to the complicated in that respect equal machines of and steel the present day. Of the three divisions. all Our bodies now conveyed round the world with ease. the last was of so little importance that it scarcely deserved to be named in conjunction with the others. or Control of iron has not altered improved the some bodily man. to distinguish it emotion from the far deeper in which the soul was alone concerned. to carry into execution the design of the I called this the Lyra prayer. I even debated time whether such a third division should be in are cluded at all. Mechanism increases convenience in no degree does it fection.
a more might and and existent multitudes powerful . on such strip of land sand as of I could between a me and the the sea. there is existent state of things. Hence I debated whether the third division should reflected be included. or mere creature. watch keeping the the a correct time is not guarantee pain. we cannot return to Sparta . of a as those of Greece. without mind-fire. a contented and complete in see itself. flexible to the give them that freedom which is the one. No benefit to the heart to the body accrues from the most accurate mechanism. Perfection form was found in to those taken so how small spot compared we continents over which are now quickly ! Such perfection of form might perhaps again dwell. Sparta . no Again. But I on that time cannot be put back the an dial. and possibly will. . that bearer shall suffer soul The owner of watch may be less.THE STORY OF MY HEART 31 times were almost stationary. engine.
something and those ideal limbs muscles and real. will give let me find per something that fection. That flesh may be yet more beautiful . political or social idea I possess. purposely chosen . advan somewhat larger if that would be the tage. that form not inexpressibly. and the motions words These are the soberest I can find. these in the flesh the That the organs of body may be stronger in their action. perfect. For liberty. finer. that my full thought is to be . this mine. certainly stronger. sculptured of old.32 THE STORY OF MY HEART the one only. and sinews that cartilage may be more enduring. therefore. arm of flesh. that the shape may be graceful. prayerful to see perfect. For the let it be included. and after the the muscles manner more of powerful. and so earnestly. the limbs of others gracefully moving. That them greater the bones may be an firmer. the exterior and lasting. for I am so rapt in the beauty so of the human form.
a Instead me of a set of give ideas based new tradition. I wished search out a which new mind of and higher set of ideas the should work. The simile of a new book the a not on soul is the nearest to convey the meaning present and book drawn from the the past. the inner consciousness. my prayer desired that I might discover only it a mode of life for it. utmost which by which that form may achieve an the beauty. Of the mind. me it in the I believe in the human some form. I have simplest considered manner of it best. method. future. to words. but actually enjoy to on on the earth. any distance according to the strength of the bow. let the mind D .THE STORY OF MY HEART 33 written. may be Its shot beauty is like arrow. let find something. a so that it might not conceive of such life. shape So the idea is capable expressed in the human of indefinite expansion and elevation of beauty. Unable to express put it fully. the soul.
my and mind immediately back the ancient wall swept years sword. mind and I believe in the human being. for the to become power.34 THE STORY OF MY HEART thought drawn straight from the hour. of wondrous present. These three formed the Lyra prayer. a words. the thin those whose out eyes of red bricks laid by had seen Caesar's Eome. those minutise stone which occupy the feel as The grey made me if I had existed enter from then and till now. I flesh . seventeen hundred to the eagle. me the grasp of houseof of modern civilisation. the pilum. and the short The grey stones. the more important. the two of which first are immeasurably and soul. to furnish the its will. lifted life. direct this very Next. My own exist- . so strongly did I as into see my own life if reflected. moment. other of soul with the means executing In carrying thought soul into action. form It happened just to afterwards that went Pevensey.
the distant hills. they are existence. with almost The of marvel was of exist the terror it. this the centuries made me feel my moment a hundred-fold. the force and Why? out of Seeing it thus lifted moment by of seventeen and centuries. the its yearning Question. its death. I the depth recognised the full mystery the roots of of things in the dry grass on the wall. Is there anything I and do? not The mystery in the roots of the possibilities nor the grass. I saw its joy. is the in my depth of things in the sea . and the same evening D 2 . its unhappiness. its above all possibilities among the infinite.THE STORY OF MY HEART 35 ence was focussed back on me . to I determined I had that I so would endeavour write what long thought of. With derous the self weight all they made me feel myself: time. in my ence. flung on me sun pon all crushing force by the sea. in the green sea can are flowing near. its birth. clearly. soul. all the their shining.
There the sentence on . stones of thought to rude as those of the ancient wall.36 THE STORY OF MY HEART put down one sentence. remained two years. . though in desperation I these rude throwing gether. I tried to carry it could not I hesitated because I nor express it: am can I now.
passed the tips the swayed and it sighing faintly. think. corn the sweet yellowing turning noon of from its sappy green to summer's a gold. and down at the foot warrior one of them. the the day. waterfall in the like I felt at that moment that I was . it ceased. the lark's song like sky. the air came softly up from the grasses wheat as below. Some ante- had been interred there in the historic times. The sun of the summer morn and ing of shone on the dome of sward. and the bees hummed by ab to the thyme sorbed heathbells. of I became in the glory air. the sunshine.THE STORY OF MY HEART 37 CHAPTEE HI There to were grass-grown tumuli on sit the hills which of old of I used to walk.
seemed abstract personality as of the dead existent thought. existence I could same understand feel his was as the my own. As my thought could slip back the twenty to the centuries when in a moment forest-days the he hurled the spear. or shot with bow. was no In dissolution there bridgeless chasm. than my thought occupied Eecognising psyche. death did not seem to to affect the personality. and could so return again swiftly to this moment. hunt as ing the deer. so me my own inner consciousness. and the time was nothing. the clearly. . It was no longer to the to me.38 THE STORY OF MY HEART the spirit of the man whose body as was in terred and in the tumulus. Two thousand the soul years being its a second to could not cause soul extinction. endure his spirit could from then till now. years He real to as me two thousand after interment The as those I had seen in the body.
the tumulus. which cause the is not visible. only the body is it animates. the the effort songs. soul after supernatural. bound to at immeasurable person while Look soul another living . so that or intrinsically there is nothing the exceptional. same The being occurs unseen while is the the condition which body of is living. as natural and simple the grass waving and in the wind. requiring a miracle . the im- . the bees larks' humming. of Only by could strongest the mind I understand the idea of extinction . that was supernatural. in the fife death. the me Eesting by really alive. Therefore. leaping distance. soul merely be visible after death the is not not no demonstration that it does condition of still live. the spirit of was man who had been interred and there to very close. the spirit did not at immediately a become inaccess an ible. This as was quite natural.THE STORY OF MY HEART 39 no unfathomable gulf of separation.
still the spirit out like of a flame. while I am living and I have enjoyed of immortality. whether in the soul not sense reasons. higher than immor That there is of written no knowing. I do hope fear. more beau existence. I fully of aware. sometimes purpose to . and his body was placed outhouse near the garden. I passed on the out house continually. of like grass earth.40 THE STORY OF MY HEART mortality of the soul natural. after the idea am my own If then. It happened while once that a man was drowned in an bathing. than I felt and the beauty thought of morning. I shall have had the glory that thought. am the lives on or or not. I beyond of other conditions. tiful tality. I resolved and without and exception into earth. air. Listening summer to the sighing as the I felt the immortality immortality. goes water. death. At least the idea soul.
THE STORY OF MY HEART 41 think about it. on full glowing of sunset burned the it . and the gilded couches of a city extinct. arms noon rosied the mound. As my the and thought flashes to the itself back through centuries can see luxury the no not of Canopus. Separation is spirit of to be comprehended the the did not appear to have gone to an in conceivable distance. the wind sighed in the its The azure morn ing and had spread over the low tomb . the butter went by. sometimes alighting years on the green dome. and it always seemed to me that the not man man was still living. . the had flowered. the purple sward. Certainly the man was me. the summer air came up to the tumulus. flies the grass sighed softly. Stars. . dead to immeasurable time in front is boundary Sweetly to it. so it slips through future. Two thousand ! Summer visited after summer the blue butterflies had thyme grass.
which mists is dusky and yet and full of light. tender harebells drooped air . mystic beamed summer at through the night. the rime of winter whitened the beech clump came on the ridge. of Orion the Two thousand times ! Two thousand and ring-doves times the woods grew green. the . speaking in the night. on the turf. dews White rested swept up hid it. pouring down in sunshine. built their nests. Mys tery gleaming in the the stars. Day two and night for two thousand years over light and shadow sweeping years of the mound thousand labour by day and slumber by night. and in the evening coyered the broad constellation east. the wings of the whose finches fanned the faded ago! finches how colours centuries from the Brown the on wings many autumn dwelt in the woods beneath. again the buds wind blown hawthorn bushes.42 THE STORY OF MY HEART ruddy in the vapour of midnight the southern horizon.
years it be only no past To . about me in the sunshine . Now is eternity. the centuries. is as Yet mystery nothing to the Thought that I feel so that lies close. Here this moment. The years. to the spirit Eealising cannot that spirit. I now. now by this tumulus. I am in it. recognising my so own inner consciousness. understand clearly. for and twenty centuries round about all this low that green-grown and wonder dome.THE STORY OF MY HEART 43 wonder of the sun and of far space. in now. is the immortal life. therein. all the soul there is and no future is and will be ever. it was will is only raised still a this . I exist in it. Nothing has to now come . the cycles are moment a a absolutely since nothing tumulus more . time. on earth. . It is eternity It is as I am in the midst of it. the psyche. the butterfly floats in the light-laden air. For artificial . it is now. in thousand moment.
no the sun and stars. but shadow there is really goes on upon upon thing. my can has never been. the clock time for itself : there is none for me. The the dial. and be. the earth circling me two thousand times. the brook does the exist The the great clock of firmament. my hand I take my hand away. whatever. Time has never . is more to than with never the flow of the brook soul when my hand is drawn . and not the flow to the time me. the crescent moon. of there.44 THE STORY OF MY HEART purposes time is no mutually such agreed on. my hand in the brook in an and feel the water yards stream instant the me particles of which first touched have floated remains down the current. I dip . and the index moves round the clock. dipped in time. what what is the difference ? None set If the would clock had never been going. have been the differ time for ence ? There may may make be the clock.
it is a purely arti ficial arrangement. remain. By there possible means could I get into time if I tried. is When all have revolved they only of produce ever. It is eternity now. We are both in eternity. I am in eternity now and must at Haste not. be rest.THE STORY OF MY HEART 45 existed. How infinitely deeper is miles of not thought than the ment million the firma ! The wonder is here. eternity. that the was temporary frame be existing interred in this sit on mound should as I the sward. the stars again. there. be. and never will. no past . now. it and always will always was no eternity. . There is the no separation continuous. Now. this Now is of Because the idea time has left my it is mind if the ever it had any hold on to me man as interred in the tumulus living now I live. soul whose and not super natural. eternity. Now The continuity appears Now is for So that it to me purely natural.
of mind How strange which cannot accept anything but . understands it. no. than sea. It is beyond have telling more natural that I should a soul than not.46 THE STORY OF MY HEART not to be. difficult of of understand ing. I touch it easily. and I think there is than It is matter which is the supernatural. now always. Things that have been to me miscalled supernatural appear simple. it is conscious. the natural in truth. is the real. more natural or sun. hand ? Why this clod earth which I hold in my drops spark Why are this water ling Why from my fingers dipped in the brook ? they at aU? When? How? What for ? mysterious. Soul. To me everything is that condition supernatural. than earth. mind the idea is easily understood. impenetrable . comprehend Matter is beyond understanding. itself and The supernatural miscalled. the thought. immortality. than nature. that there much should more be immortality .
It would seem to me quite natural. sunshine As I move about of in the I feel in the midst of wrest midst the supernatural : in the immortal things. No matter how majestic rolls in space. So full am at I always of a sense of the immortality now would a circumstance this moment round about me. mind It is impossible to the same the down to laws that rule pieces of timber. or earth. how rigidly they may bind matter. ever They do not control the soul. are unfinished. stood Those by which no man has by which no soul has been whether on earth or the planets. unless a soul be there it is dead. my seas Except is when by the sea. the is dead.THE STORY OF MY HEART 47 the earth. Without I walk sea soul all these dead. the sea. water. the tangible universe ! Without the to me seem misnamed supernatural these incomplete. that it not surprise me outside in the least if experience physical occurred. the planet are dead. and soul by it. Give the .
Only can am those who mesmerised by matter find a difficulty evi in such events. or ever I do even say that there are have been miracles.48 THE STORY OF MY HEART soul the power it conceives. it. conceptions power and of Consider the limit soul : less the let it possess but the one to realise those conceptions for hour. ciple not defending prin My at is that in I see no place reason why they not should not take this day. I aware that the and dence for miracles is logically I am point all histori cally untrustworthy . and there would be nothing I are wonderful in it. recorded miracles. would but I maintain that they be perfectly natural. how of little. A work would require . not The wonder rather is that they do happen frequently. how trifling or would be the regain helping health soul- the injured the sick to and happiness merely to think but a thought. what are can called see nothing astonishing in miracles.
conceive soul-works done by simple will or thought that a thousand times greater. and driven E . I can. I marvel they me do not happen this moment. seems with crowded that with of inexpressible powers. When I consider that I dwell this ever of moment in the will eternal Now that has am been and be. all The air.THE STORY OF MY HEART 49 Soul-work is my meaning others an expression better a suited to than a 'miracle. of I myself am living witness it. As then. pray. is understood. so the influence Souls. the surrounds sunlight^ the night. that I walk in the a midst of immortal things.' term like into which special sense has been infused. or existences. that there probably are Souls to ' as infinitely of ' superior what to mine as mine a piece timber. Some times I have concentrated myself. that I in the midst immortal things this moment. a a miracle ' ? commonly ' miracle is a mere nothing.
ability to most execute what of only conceive . exaltation of words then I have had the these ideas. margin of a : almost touching it could of the verge of powers which give me an if I grasp would an immense breadth I now existence. still that even ' I ' also dies. know. probably far more than that. when I die. If. or an I do wholly there stand. were thoughts that and past gone.So THE STORY OF MY HEART away by continued will all sense of outward with appearances. life un on from earth timber. yet were suc of ceeded by others while the shadow . very near. I feel known. To see that 'I' is to know that I am surrounded with immortal things. power of 6 looking mind ' straight the full my inwards I ' on myself. How many so it has taken to describe and briefly to the feelings the thoughts that came swept me by and the tumulus . and becomes extinct. something is and on distinct bones. not I find under 1 ' am there . from flesh the and Recognising it.
the grass sun shone on the fresh the flower. not the breadth of a grass- Softly breathed yellow corn ancient the sweet south wind. and waved beneath . blade. and own after death I be on a pyre of pine-wood. seizing the grass. of man That is natural interment least has of man whose Thought at been among the immortals . open a of furnace is confined. on opened wide as the broad. Could I would have my burned air. interment in the elements. broad I spread my arms out. not and Then let my collected ashes an be scattered abroad wide in urn freely the sown broadcast. give Burial is not enough.THE STORY OF MY HEART 51 the mound had not moved from one thyme- flower to another. it does not sufficient solution into the elements speedily . open to the summit of placed on the the hills. The high the air the topmost hill. there let b2 . my heart earth. of take the fulness way the days. laying to them the sward. gently the ancient.
shall not of I fear I smoke should be able to afford it. my hands sweetness are of thyme. green A large humble-bee burrs dome scented against which with the I rest . the beauteous earth.52 THE STORY OF MY HEART tawny flame lick up the fragment ashes called the body . Else the elements my resolution into the certainly arise in time grass on the hill-top. and sculptured. Three ideas Cavemen . years. the wind comes The silky sighs as carrying the than his round blue butterfly more rapidly wings. how shall I say it? Three things only have been discovered of that which concerns written the inner conscious ness since before history began. Three or things only in twelve thousand written. in the dumb. luxury interment is only for the wealthy. dim the time before then. the fulness the earth. there cast the into the Such a space it of longed for while living. The of the day.
Such life is A nexus of different from any yet imagined. thought. I do not mean actual actual civilisation. intelligences. . there is of way indicating cities. the which is round of still in daylight the the existence the soul. from more the darkness of soul-life. Cities and countries. by illustrations no drawn from familiar things. Since then nothing all further has been found in thousand years. inhabitants. I desire to further. prayer deity.THE STORY OF MY HEART 53 primeval night wrested from the us unknown. advance even They do not and suffice me. Except culture an entire civilisation. ideas and still of than fourth. am I want I certain that there are more yet to be found. A great life the an pale entire civilisation lies just outside of common thought. a new idea. more to a wrest a fourth. as a These things sequential found. immortality. and as the twelve satisfied if men had been had found these to suffice. followed result.
to the existence of and the soul . beyond the idea of the deity. There is the mind an immense upon ocean over which of can sail. beside. over and belt of land. write these words. I think there is something more than existence. it is in in by the Cavemen . as yet con or There is Entity. I hope to launch it. launch the outwards. the three discovered addition It is beyond. addition to immortality . There is yet so much beyond As I all that has ever been imagined.54 THE STORY OF MY HEART ideas vast exists system an of which of nothing is known a cosmos of a ideas thought. stitute These. which the vessel thought has not yet been launched. . rudely expressed. my Fourth Idea. years The mind of so round many thousand round has worked of and inside boat the sail the circle these three ideas as a on an inland lake. a Soul-Entity. unrecognised. Let on us haul it ocean.
he closed was his eyes looked into himself. is full outside of soul-secrets. things perience of all the ages. is and that there are higher ditions than existence. Twelve thousand stood at out at years since the Caveman gazed the mouth of his cavern and the night and the stars. soul-life. so as I this second. and con is so marvellous. miracle-like. again and saw the sun rise beyond the heat under He reposed in the noontide the and shade of the trees. and that far space. I feel that the air. the sunshine out yonder whole lighting up the circum of ploughed ambient earth. everything full un explained meaning. supernatural clude to me. Everything so around of supernatural . existence as the ex own The fact exist at my I write. strange. He looked sea.THE STORY OF MY HEART 55 in the very moment. that I unhesitatingly always on I am the margin of life con illimitable. the distant sky. He face to face . the ether.
at moment the mouth of the ancient cave. face to face himself. tradition. face to face with with nature. the sun. from I stand my this own soul from these I think. face to face with the supernatural. from night. He them made three the idea-discoveries. the trees. my mind it must have been very been and they have long ago erased. If ever they took any hold slight . have for no existence. no wall of written tradition . systems me of modes thought. There was nothing be no built- tween . same I write. culture. naked up system of culture his mind was confronted by the naked earth. as stand in exactly the Written of position the of Caveman. wresting unknown : existence of from his soul. confronts myself. Now. sea and From jearth the stars. the with night . the day. My I see naked mind the unknown. . I the deity. hills. from sun. immor as tality. to-day.56 THE STORY OF MY HEART with the earth.
I other and than existence . the . me with the unknown. I see not only the existence of the soul. in illimitable . but. I strive to give utterance Fourth Idea. At the mouth the cave. they Prone in deepest heart to-day I pray. immortality. face to face prayed. addition. are idea is something the The three stepping- found stones : by Cavemen of an ancient but first links of endless chain.THE STORY OF MY HEART 57 as clearly see as the noonday that this is higher conditions not all. another The very idea that there is gained. Give soul-life. I the inexpressible entity infinitely higher to a than deity. I the realise a soul-life I realise realise existence existence of a cosmos of of an thought .
The are ashes of the man interred in the tumulus sunk indistinguishable . picked clean long by the crows and ants. sighs in the sunshine . summer sea Like the faint ripple of sounding in the hollow air ripples of the ear. skull of a yards there lies the white and on turf. no delusion.58 THE STORY OF MY HEART CHAPTER IV The wind sighs through the grass. so the sweet in the grass. it is . it has drifted the A few lamb butterfly away the eastwards along the hill. under no so his body has dis am appeared. since bleached. The is inscrutable . I can of fully given aware that demonstration stepping-stones be the not of the three soul Cavemen. they have rain away like into the I am earth .
sink This may be the rain . I am under no delusion whatever . I lift my If I that. what I say it is nothing to that while*I this only I know. my and soul like Wind into the earth. while I live to a I think immortality. sea. what then? then ? Let my soul be but a product. utter extinction. this moment. that it end goes out like may flame. annihilation. earth dis appear. me . Full and I know that and knowledge experience tend to dis answer prove all three . pass mind Fourth Idea. ritual encumbered with superstition . that experience denies to prayer. product That the soul is a at best of organic a composition . have lived now. and and night and day. into utter oblivion.THE STORY OF MY HEART 59 in is evidence not to show that it exists. yet I have had The became original three ideas of the Cavemen . I grasp death firmly in conception as I can grasp this bleached bone. well immortality reason tangible.
even gained then is better thought it is something to to have have them. but I them discard for that. Thought is life . and souls were ceremony. it annihilation the end. principles. then I say that these twelve made are are but the threshold. Accept ing two of them as true in principle. consider Erase them altogether. a the hieroglyphics to the chipped out. little shape given unknown. only the underlying do not all The shall principles not go of far enough. primer of These merest but the soul-fife. Even supposing the and pure principles to be illusions.6o THE STORY OF MY HEART grew up. and long ranks of painted on papyri and waiting to be punished or weighed in the scales. no effort For been thousand years has to get beyond that threshold. These original to be rewarded. thought them is to have lived them. sullied cobwebs grotesque and cast have them and the discoveries into discredit. .
This moment give me to live soul-life. and of the deity . water. though loved perish on so The me dearly. the sweet in the grass. Sun are and earth and sea. Give me soul-life. in would merely burn me. at of and make motion to assist Those who have been have an open boat sea without water proved the mercies the sun. while I hear the air burring the and larger watch bees. There is nothing human in earth. now on give my to see. of whose company I have been on fond. in would let the ground. me now the supernatural crowds soul around Open live it of my mind. nature. the hour the sunshine now. let earth.THE STORY OF MY HEART 61 Not to-morrow of but to-day. now not only after death. of I am in the midst immortality . me. night and day these the least of things. Not of the to-morrow the tumulus. Now is eternity. and neither bring forth food great nor Burning the sky the so no sun. beneath the yellow wheat wave me.
but they do produce themselves for him . If he falls from a cliff the air parts . filling his body occupied. drink. in days by has not and will The sun scorches man. The effort sea and fresh water alike make no to uphold him if his arms vessel founders . As for the sea. but it is not pro duced for him perished . night In the and south the and is the enemy . he come spot casts up his over in vain. how many thousands have of for want it? Some fruits are not produced which he can eat. merely for the .62 THE STORY OF MY HEART who did not give them one drop rays of rain. the earth beneath dashes him to pieces. Water he can drink. the visited so often me. they the to their level his head. dying so in misery under on the same that smile beautifully sun rain are the flowers. hill I missed it offers us salt water which we cannot care The trees nothing for gone us . the friends coolness of man. in his the naked state roast him alive.
but for its wheat So does the original beneath . human life is of no more race except value than grass. they are pursue their to revolving. Ee- turning which to our own country. but it is on on surface only. In wild. there tropical countries. Disease its dreary will among the flower-crowned Polynesians. insects torture. If the entire human perished at this . grow for that purpose. diseases worked him. the him. all whole round nature. can the universe that we and see. and we nothing them. By night it is the same as by day . is to us absolutely indifferent to us.THE STORY OF MY HEART 63 purpose of continuing their at species. rhinoceros The lion crushes pounces him. but its the and native purpose was for itself. appears the first glance to be the some consideration for him. There of is nothing All human in the nature. we utilise it. the rack even serpent bites. courses stars care not. this very thyme not scents my fingers did own.
almost would grotesque sense of beyond. forms. strange. the ghastly cuttles . the hideous eel-like shapes . How extraordinary. is nearly convey it. anti-human is better . earth what difference would would it make to the ? What for the the earth or care ? As much as of extinct dodo. the crawling shell-encrusted monstrous things . of part. . Everything cap anti-human. whole. attitude in its towards. for the fate the elephant now going. a great of On the contrary.64 THE STORY OF MY HEART hour. There is idea in them. brain. exhibit to see which shock gives a shock to the They an the mind because of they no absence design. are of and incomprehensible out of the creatures tured the depths the sea ! The dis torted fishes . outre-human. the perhaps universe the nature and is distinctly does not anti-human. in the outside. the centipede-like beings . express The term inhuman my meaning.
sense or pur they relief call up a vague of chaos. chaos. shark not even the but there the is.THE STORY OF MY HEART 65 They pose . But it is the creatures same earth. They and are not inimical shark . that their anti-human character is at once apparent. and stares at us with glassy eye. form. would chaos which the mind revolts from. have no shape. It be a to the thought if they ceased to be. which in reality There use with the of on the are some these even now to has not accus- . they into are ultra and beyond. so Use has habituated it to them. so that the moment not sees them if only that they had come into ex istence. and utterly disappeared from the sea. are as interred seldom alive seen a hundred fathoms mind . vivid It is like looking deep. are These miserably hideous not anti-human are things sense the sea in the persecution. that of of is enough. grace. and it is because these creatures. of intent towards man. they outside.
to affrights them. the mind. The char lies in its obviously All the anti-human designless. . Such. formless matter. over seems nerves and rustle like a faint green snake glides chest the bank. for refuse instant the of to transmit the force life. squats embodied in the and By watching the mind creature. people as the At its shapeless shape appearing in start and an unexpected corner are many aware exclaim.66 THE STORY OF MY HEART tomed the toad. convincing the is harmless. Carved in wood it is still repellent. The breath in an the to lose its vitality . for instance. pathway. wears away. there without chaos of chance-directed idea or human plan. the horror the But still remains never form to which the mind can reconcile itself. a a Or suddenly there is hiss in the grass. from observation that it and even has uses. it reason acter. mind. receive no They sends a that yet they it shall injury from shock it.
A gloss. anti- These so distinctly their opposite of human that thousands sufficed years have not to and soften outline. of especi ally the horse. Animals birds in but general do not. is in we causes no disgust. The tiger is The dreaded. Various excite insects same creeping creatures the and sense in lesser degrees. we come to love them. no Custom may reduce ever the horror. a certain movement. on offal. we not only do not recognise anything opposite in them. that long are pondering the can bring and creature within pale of the human Idea. exception those that feed Horses and dogs love . is thrown and over them by attributes by familiarity. they grace possess. they show more or less sympathy us. eye The of the horse to the has become si .THE STORY OF MY HEART 67 The gliding yellow-streaked worm is so ut terly but opposed to the ever present Idea in the mind. They are useful with to us. these shape as it were.
but they are still themselves. . and over skull the head. It is the the curves of neck and body detail. the curves shape and human us become apparent. They originally we existed like the wheat. of of the shape of the to the as sense feeling is almost as repellent the form the toad to the sense of sight. for themselves . and horses dogs birds. but they are not of us. us all We have the crea gradually tures gathered around that and are less markedly anti-human. that carry comment. ultra-human as at strange character of fishes in tank. without previous a acquaintance.68 THE STORY OF MY HEART conventional: it is sense accepted. Yet the horse is at not in any human. utilise them. the be the horse the would apparent. Could we look it suddenly. the hand but they have dog's hand. and horse past without adverse Examine the hind legs in curious the anti- backward motion. Dogs take no by their pass intelligence.
mind always remains in the No tidal can law.THE STORY OF MY HEART 69 There is nothing human in any animal. the the universe mind can nature and be fitted to the mind. we and are living far as All nature. no rotation. which is designless. and without idea. swung am I so bound. my centre. the anti- universe as see. By course of reasoning. These things no unnatural to him. outside. am My mind alto cannot gether be twisted to it . Though bodily round on this rotating globe. of refuse nor to be bound by the laws the tides. has no concern with man. Nor can be fitted to the cosmos. . I from be these separate designless things. however tortuous. thought. purposeless. The soul cannot wrested down to them. is or ultra-human. no gravitation contrcl my Centuries cile and of thought have failed to recon fit the and mind to the universe. The I laws of nature are of no importance to it.
I to without design. the supernatural the natural. As these natural things have again no connection with natural man. That mind is exhibited in these. is in nature. which controls them is dis not as tinct altogether from deity. For is the no what under of by of the deity and purest form Idea. it follows strange and that the and is the mysterious. in the sense of electricity. or either com in the clods of the in the we position stand the stars. and labour in earnest to obtain the highest culture for myself. nor a deity . I find and believe I will myself to be distinct separate . pur conclude with nor that no deity has anything no god do nature. It is force god. and and things being or ultra- human pose. Mind.70 THE STORY OF MY HEART I will not endeavour to fit my thought to it any longer . in any on anywhere. There matter earth shape. There the being nothing human in all nature or universe.
for the most trivial of cumstance will upset wisest the deepest plan the old mind. is or to trace any divine handiwork. to look for the of cosmos at deity in nature or marks of large. quite not even an intelligence. force without more a mind. yet but a power different to anything ima gined. in the conduct of man. can effect or foresight cir anything.THE STORY OF MY HEART Ji nor a spirit. in No the that occur. relations of Next. which not I search and of for traces this force not god. in human affairs generally. is certainly whom the higher than It is a deity I have I written. no more feeling than the force which lifts the tides. therefore. is like casting dice and de- . in man with events human affairs. in the life. everything happens by no chance. wisdom pru dence in conduct. wisdom As Xenophon observed in times. but absolutely devoid and with consciousness. I cease. subtle of wish to indicate something than electricity.
Laodice plotted to assassinate and him. The history it. to this The hour. and saved his life. of thousands all years demon strates more In these years there is no of moving instance when she was on record than that Danae. who warned Sophron. dragged to the ago. cruel she was rewarded in this way with was of death by the deity. most your course by the number that and Virtue. conduct the best beautiful is wholly in of vain. but Laodice advanced to honour. bitterness these words remains . to her For as having a saved who husband. Laodice murderess cast in intent a had Danae and from cliff. two thousand governor of years and Sophron Ephesus. the seized fled. humanity. On the verge Danae said that some persons despised the prove deity. preci was pice. of and they the might now the justice their contempt man by her was fate. Danae discovered the plot.72 THE STORY OF MY HEART termining appears.
should be despised. H the deity deity chance in that manner. it is clear that no guides deity de in responsible. One must always despise the fatuous belief in But as such a deity. my soul has to go like a . than deity. good. to the look for no traces deity I in life. or for similar things which now. everything in human affairs obviously happens is by chance. more There is something superior. no think. if a responsible for such occur thing. pray.THE STORY OF MY HEART 73 In truth the deity. therefore. then let the spised. of I cease. deity does be not Apparently and all the terfere. higher. and and For this I search. If after there be out thing. all labour. better. things happen by such chance. a something higher than and more perfect soul higher. Earnestly I a pray to find this something better than god. conclude is an existence. because that there traces exist.
I pray to find this Highest than Soul. mind. now and always with words For I write soul. with With the the whole force of my existence.74 THE STORY OF MY HEART flame. force of my thought. this greater me deity. is something beyond . while yet even then I have thought this whole it lives. and soul. god. but I think that it soul. this better than soul-life want of Give to live the deepest this Soul.
THE STORY OF MY HEART 75 CHAPTEE V It is of not possible to narrate these incidents the mind in strict order. I used every morning to get on a clear view visit a spot where of could the east. thence I could across or the dewy which fields to the sun at the distant hill rose. seen. over near These time elms partially hid me. I than must now return to a period earlier pass anything other already narrated. some Imme elms diately rising I see went out to . So I long since that I have forgotten the date. a for that I had dislike to being twice. that I should be despised if I once or This happened and . was feeling noticed. phases of and in review my search from then up till recently.
or then I breathed My thought. two or and was minutes could get three saw to think rise over unchecked. perhaps of no a second. the sounds. of though object. seemed sky. to leave me alone. at elm the dewy grass. the people. while it lasted there . In a moment all that was the house. wish I was When it ceased I did for some . a inner consciousness. then up through the branches to the behind me. of I was absorbed I drank the exalted. went was long breath. and a to disappear. formulated wish. satisfied no one had went the least idea my But I if I every morning. and up through the illumined sky. lost in a moment of exaltation. I looked and hills.76 THE STORY OF MY HEART I knew I was watched contemptuously. I This only only lasted part was very short and time. beauty the morning. but if it a summer the had been up the long time. Involun tarily I drew slowly. Often I the the sun was the line sun at of hills.
Sometimes the boughs on seemed green. up.THE STORY OF MY HEART 77 increase or enlargement of my existence of to correspond with the largeness feeling the I had momentarily wind and enjoyed. The and light rain was turned to redness in the vapour. and gazing up clouds. wind of the highest a gilded. the slender boughs bent. wish of filled me with out deep the sigh. to draw something some part of beauty it. Sometimes the of came through the tops elms. that which caused my admiration. summit of hid the the hill. and beyond the fleecy I felt lifted grass and sound of The light coming across leaving itself and on the dew-drops. the sense of mounting a of to the a lofty heaven. in the east broad a rosy tint stretched along. the wind. the subtle green inner tips essence. the and grass cur threw itself tains of down. the light laid gold a the Or the trees bowed to stormy roaring through them. In the rush . the the through them.
that I must go somewhere. A great oak at a short distance the was one resort. a feeling alone. I live my life . it rose like going to the flower the lips. a bush to taste the scent of and feel the dew from its petals on But I desired the beauty the inner might subtle mean ing with to be in me. and it an existence of a on higher kind. that I have it. I the same desire. a and be It of was a necessity to have every few my minutes mind other this separate life day . to Later grimages I began have daily There pil was to think these things. and sitting on the grass at and roots. was I exactly define why.78 THE STORY OF MY HEART 7 and roar of the stormy wind the same exalta tion. or leaning the against the trunk look the ing a over quiet meadows could towards own bright little southern while. sky. Behind the trunk I was alone . required to live its own life apart from things. could not went there every morning. lifted me for a moment.
I strong. I could not it. green Bees were always humming over in the swiftly. and passed to fro happily. the beautiful sky . to touch the lichen High in the not the rough bark. for the ring-doves went flying look woods. or were alarmed . but at time a deep. but the boughs held back the beams so that I could feel the sun's presence pleasantly. embraced and poured out their love upon was I who loved them.THE STORY OF MY HEART 79 I liked to lean on against it . felt them. wood of branches the birds sang. yet let to me me know that it a there. as they It gave me inexpressible delight. and they replied of to it softly . They was shaded the sun. The wind moved the leaves. and now at this distance time I can see the fragments of sky up through the boughs. for . Of the at sun I was conscious . the There same came delicate. and sensuous enjoyment of the beauti and sun ful green earth. if they me. field. and they called.
grass. . and I used come then at night at to look from splendour under of the bare branches southern the stars and the sky. of that I might have the inner meaning the earth. To this I came daily long time . translated into some growth of excellence in myself. when In the bitter wind now cold of spring. some times only for a minute.80 THE STORY OF MY HEART my heart broader and ment was broader than the than even earth . the light. the desire That I might be like this. for just to view the spot was enough. always After the came sensuous the thought. the to north blackened everything. both perfection of body soul and of mind . more it is now then. greater of physique. that oak greater perfection of mind and I might be higher in for a myself. The Orion or burned with brilliance. there are broad more flashing Sirius brighter : constellations visible then than all the year . the trees and the sun. thirsty enjoy : desirous.
by an elm. among the these firs. o hazel bushes to be enabled . I wanted in myself. too. Another a a favourite wood. Not had that the stars could have given. all could have satiated This. There road was a place a mile or could so along the much where the hills be seen better . brought the hills was was well into view. This. part was thinking-place. me They of lifted they all fresh vigour soul. I same went there frequently spot to think the was thought. a Another walk. that it altogether enclosed. they me. The the ash-saplings.THE STOR Y OF MY HEART 81 and the of clearness of the air and the black ness the sky black. been destinies. an half hour's a walk distant. the trees. not clouded let me them gleam gave in their fulness. and the slope the ground. this. so through of which not anji rude track went. the very short where of openings in trees. and more.
air. of I paused a minute or whose two by ^. open and uninclosed. clump firs. glance rose up the flame-shaped green fir-tree. Afterwards. in that intense for ness prayed greater perfection of soul and body. By and everything beautiful I felt sense of conscious myself. there was a was taste things in the pleased me But it the the tall firs that most . of From the buds autumn. By aid aid of of the tree I felt the sky more. in branches the wind always sighed . be where seen from the first winding south the could wards over the hills. than where rise I walked almost road daily to a more spot two miles along the the hills road began. the tapering to its tip. sheen of Sometimes in spring there a blue-bells covering the acres .82 THE STORY OF MY HEART me to be myself. the doves cooed . and above was azure sky. I always of Spring to the berries liked to was be there. blackbirds of green whistled sweetly .
far think me a southwards. having to live in a town. Southwards the sky was illumined moved by the sun.THE STORY OF MY HEART 83 there is always a movement of the air on a hill. a But I to look now and at a then. The these pilgrimages had to be suspended. its boughs drooped The thought me always. from at window. was not suspended . the or moment seemed holy the thought desire came in its full force. though distant. a was the There I could gave moment. work on which wearisome I was en used gaged would not permit of them. ' v A time came when. in the evening graceful birch-tree some across distance the . There is little indeed a 2 . southwards the the and clouds across opening or pass in the amphitheatre. it lived in came when A bitterer time still it was necessary to be separated from those I loved. glow of the sunset. sea. sacred These pilgrimages few minutes when daily.
wandered woods of and. Yet there up and cedar and by which I used to walk down. about engage completed. the straws and that lie the bridges. gritty dust that the settles nostrils and on of lips. there was easy access to meadows who walk and on Hills that purify those were not. near London. them there Still I thought my old thoughts. and. the very residuum that is . in the same way as in the former days. flew up gust whirled -tide round with every from the in the flowing all . though where woods. on stone bridges 1 looked down the gritty dust. the think the oak same thoughts of as under great in the the solitude course the slow sunlit meadows. on From the the river. In of time happier circumstances brought us at together a spot again. I ments was much in I London.84 THE STORY OF MY HEART in the more immediate suburbs of London to gratify the was a sense of the beautiful.
constant The noise the traffic crowds the pressure from the passing. of on by the crowds and and foot-worn the masts rested If the tide had ebbed. and was conscious the earth. at distract moment great One moment of least I had. the city hummed by the river. Nature deepened stones. while was the air. their in could not cessant and me. sea had drawn strand down. when disjointed talk. here wavelets washing the running they hastened were . of a I thought the the push the sea of forcing water to flow under the feet and on these crowds. the sun. I . the sea. vessels the were tilted as the hulls still even me the shelving mud. saw the when sunlight gleam the tidal wavelets of I felt the wind. the immense forces working on. the blackened water mud as did not prevent seeing the The water flowing and as to the the sea.THE STORY OF MY HEART 85 repulsive in the of greatest city and of the world. the distant when sea strong splendid .
86 THE STORY OF MY HEART the faster to it. in swallows the houses. far down in the ships that were hauling moved repose. silent where the built-up a stream river flowed by thousand doors. of and The smooth water broad sheen calm light. There faint colour in the air hovering The between built-up banks. and with summer the stream floated was away a into the blue the the mist. the quiet shadowed wharves carried were in shadows that light out . acknowledge I stayed in the recess was to a it. gilded vanes gleamed glis polished masts. the chafed against Red on pennants drooped. the clear air cut the forward angles of the warehouses. black-pitched hulls rook's out tened like a black feathers in sunlight . rippling a only chain. Eastwards to the from London Bridge the The river raced ocean. hollows of against the lit walls. . of summer bright morning sun heated the eastern parapet of London Bridge .
I felt presence the out immense into the conscious powers of the the universe ether. heating the parapet. By these I my soul . in the the midst the supernatural. the sky. broad walls lighting great the least speck of dust . steadfast. and my the Lighting . among the greatness of im mortal. Burning on.THE STORY OF MY HEART 87 wheeled and climbed. the great sun stood in the sky. twittered and glided downwards. gleaming fixed point on finger-nail. I touched the . ever present as Burning thought. more by these intensely I knew the real supernatural to be than the sun. glowing stead fastly upon me as when I rested in the narrow valley grooved on out in prehistoric times. realised and the saw material the spirit. I felt too in the of midst of eternity then. the heaven. I was The of of day intensely the conscious of it . the broad river. my the lighting sun. the limitless space. I felt it . . I felt depths of of So intensely the sun.
flesh is life The rise ripe shoulder in the the Surprise. the : I sat and rested before I am other of human pictures. and call human are nevertheless and The knee breast the are in Daphnis like Chloe the living things . without beauty of life for me. and the thirst sands the sun-heated the sea dry for the tide. And I know full cannot well that lifetime. immortal. I weary to of walking on the pave went rest in the National one or not a Gallery. exquisite gratified with all rounded of of the the skin. there is I no lived in looking . the divine itself to the tints the beauty bust. but those that I beautiful. ments. the heart must love them. fill my heart. salt sea-thirst of in the For I thirst sea. there that mo When. the ment. picture lover they are flat surfaces. me. however long. . momentarily me. they draw heart towards them.88 THE STORY OF MY HEART supernatural. with all I thirst one for beauty.
beach listening drank to the quiet at sob as the summer wave the land. the lips that kiss each eye that gazes on golden them.THE STORY OF MY HEART 89 My this the throat and tongue and and whole body dry have with often been parched feverish again measureless fingers' thirst. It burns in me as the sun burns in the of T^e glowing face Cytherea in Titian's heated cheek. a and moist to ends like sappy bough. is any thing so lovely as hips the unveiled same on the back ? Cytherea's poised these called for judgment . weary and faint came from walking stone pavements. the the Venus and Adonis. rest came here and to before these in to the days as when a I could not afford of buy I so much glass on ale. . sky. desiring moulded glance. I I will search the world sat through for beauty. on up thirst I felt the wild the green sward in the sun. Juno's wide and mesial groove. the hair sunbeams into features back this face answered me.
sense of and neck. But they bust were shape divine of me shape and of man and woman . fluted and the south swung the They the would and would have walked with of me among reddened gold the me wheat. com monplace light. and mutilated. broken and seen too. the divine ' beauty and of flesh one of is life itself to my London was me. in better times. in a dull. The statues are not. sighing of rest. It was. y sculpture Another galleries to the Greek in the British Museum. pilgrimages. on They have rested with the hill-tops in the narrow valley grooved of ancient . always my heart with I go still. labours which often straight will from though necessary to rest ever be distasteful. the form gave limb a torso. loveliness.90 THE STORY OF MY HEART * later on. it is said. the best . These with me were under they who would of have stayed the shadow the oaks while air the blackbirds cowslips. is.
useless. of sun. limb. They of would have listened sea with me to the sob the summer drinking and the land. earth. bust neck instantly . on not to one bubble borne along the running no brook I had spring and walked when by. one crowded ceaseless and glance at these shapes came I became myself. and These had thirsted and sky. with Tracing eye the form me a limb and torso the gave sense of rest. Sometimes I streets and came in from the hum . Their shape spoke thirst and desire like mine if I had lived with) them from Greece till now I should not have had of enough of them. this sea. Some where times I under from the Eeading-room. looked the the dome and I often up from the desk of realised crushing hope equal lessness books. giving I lifted the gleam thought like the water on in my hand Torso returned and me saw the light and it.THE STORY OF MY HEART 91 times.
of domes head as of of the swelling temples his broad the eye are full of mind. justly to receive . I always go to speak of pilgrimage to them . butterflies same fluttering desire among the was with The shall deep me. they is are a place . carves hardest material. stepped of I awhile aside. cheek The thin is entirely human . by dint the ceaselessly If driven. wherever there a beautiful statue there is always at a place of pilgrimage. to look The the head Julius Caesar. it have seemed natural to have found statues. evident to a globe is full of substance to the sense feeling worn in the hands that hold it. too. made circumstances favoured own him he those circumstances his so as by the marvellous labour. endless difficulties are of marked particles surmounted by endless labour in it.92 THE STORY OF MY HEART to myself. as the sandblast. I felt as I did lying on the turf listening would to the wind among the grass.
THE STORY OF MY HEART
credit of chance.
Therefore the thin
is entirely human
that have passed, because
tumulus I used to sit
because it is
Far better had
Did but the
that he had
THE STORY OF MY HEART
the highest culture.
them to be
man ness of
; the one
avarice, anger, pettiness, little
despair to think
to death the
great-minded of a
to the ideal
design-power arrang for
Before his face human
the divine brow
thought became set
in the broad way he did;
could not possess
of such width
forth from the
universe some one soul and
for the flesh
THE STORY OF MY HEART
the Eoyal Ex
pavement reaches out
It is in the
of a of
down into the
spokes of a
before it. verging
streams of pool.
human life flow into this
vans, omnibuses, cabs, every kind
ance cross each other's course
in every possible
tions wind a path over.
THE STORY OF MY HEART
surface, till the
rolling down the incline
waves swell out
into this focus.
roar, it is
no attention can resolve
omnibuses and red
of yellow paintless
black teams ;
harness, gleaming from
THE STORY OF MY HEART
jingle, jingle, jingle !
were, like bits in the
winding like the This is
human life to
Now the tide
it sinks, but the flow Here it
always continues. not
hour only, but for
by hour, day by day,
turate and grind, and, eagerly
personality, indifferent to
and stripped of conventional gloss and
yielding only to
In seaweed against the solid walls of ancient times.98 THE STORY OF MY HEART feverish force like apart a or bullet. for pass more all sternly men than the very women these are and that of through driven on by the push -accumulated circumstances . for it is conscious of that the are act. like the force that the clouds onwards. must go. dynamic force from reason and a will. lifts the tides sends The friction a of of thousand interests which evolves are condition electricity in men moved steps. wept think that in a hundred Where years not one of will them would be left. to and fro without considering their Yet the agitated pool of life is stonily preoccu indifferent. their are are slave's they beaten like fact. upon the king of kings. necks they cannot in the stay. in a be these millions of to-day hundred . looking down to his myriads. they ring. the thought is evident absent or mass pied. Xerxes. un the scene in which real they But it is stones.
There will result than accumulates cowl on a from the motion of a revolving receive housetop. sunshine - Nor do they any more during I of out their lives. for they are unconscious of the sun. it vanishes in the moment that it is will done. the sun shone on me as when rested in the narrow H valley 2 . and in a hundred years nothing be there. Burning I in the sky. will not of a least a be left which those hundred years one hence may jot ! or be the better for ? will of not No. for be no more nothing is there sum or now. not There result be any ceaseless sum or outcome and this labour movement. further than that.THE STORY OF MY HEART 99 years? But. used to come and stand of near the apex the promontory pavement which juts towards the pool of life . let us ask. I still go there to ponder. of Where then will be the sum and outcome their labour ? mer If they at wither away like result sum grass.
I forget the there as The heat carried of summer is dry if the light an impalpable dust . philosophy. dry. by of as which look forward ? Not a mere illusion as real the something real. the sunburned in the sky as I stood and pondered. breathless heat that not will let the skin respire. Burning sun. something sunshine each separate personality and a flower in its own existence now . there any system method able or creed. like drifted seaweed. the the resistless presence of forces of the universe . or Is there any theory. But beyond the the sun heat as fight.ioo THE STORY OF MY HEART carved in can prehistoric never time. some- . any formulated to meet and satisfy each separate item of this agitated pool of human life ? By which they may be craving heart solid walls of guided. I felt the presence of I felt it in the solitary valley. fact are against the which. but swathes up the dry and fire in the blood. is culture. they to give dashed . by which hope. in the sky.
the lion hunt. the . in the sarcophagus circle. philo and sophy. Can any creed. or culture endure the test remain unmolten in this fierce focus of human life? Consider.THE STORY OF MY HEART 101 thing shine to shape this million-handed labour to more sun who must an end and outcome that will leave and more flowers to those real succeed? Something sun now. and I stand the burns. in the winged procession of the symbols. ancient Egypt. Eemember Nineveh the and and the fir-cone. and as not in the spirit-land . fierce heat smoulder absolutely of nothing! Before the the the human as paper furnace. turbaned bearded bulls of stone. held In that on the mummy's withered breast ? elaborate ritual. papyri a away the of smoulders under lens in the cult sun. is on there anything slowly and now painted the once mystic commonplace papyri of ancient. system. in this hour now. in the laborious ? Nothing.
the human struggle.102 THE STORY OF MY HEART painted chambers loaded with tile books. ment now looking from this the pave our promontory outwards from own . in the the effortless creed Con fucius. born in answer. burning in time. to apex of day. in of Sanscrit. Think then. hiero as glyphs useless those of Memphis. In the the mocks strange characters of the Zend. nothing. and were Nothing! found an They illusion. caves? ancient not the sky as now in untold precedent Is there any meaning The indistinguish of in those able noise to be resolved. and an failing in Assyria's aged caves of writings utter nothing. Assyria ? and There are sand. have been tried. in the marks left the sunken as Polynesian continent. who shall tell when they were sculptured ? Far back when was the sun burning. What is in rivers. The India. the lore of the arrow-headed writing. in and rayed of Aztec coloured-string uncertain writings stones.
the to the calm reasoning of Aristotle . roars a Turn. philosophers : No ! All the in Diogenes TLaertius of mediseval fade away the the theories of days . can be gathered which face this. Turanian creed now existing. organon experiment . is powerless here . Aryan. is there any faith which can stand culture at in this fierce heat? of From or the various forms Semitic. is there anything in that ? half-divine thought of sequential of Can in Plato. then. loud contempt. down to this hour this they are useless alike.THE STORY OF MY HEART 103 land to the utmost bounds or of the farthest this hour sail. The science of hour. from the print ing-press to the who call on palm-leaf volume on to those aught the jewel in the can lotus. non-resolvable. the . following endure each to the conclusion. rising here ? storeys other ideas. the Eeality ? The indistinguishable noise. drawn from the of printing-press in an endless web paper.
Full well aware that sad me has failed. wheels roll thousand and hoofs. all the immortal.104 THE STORY OF MY HEART indistinguishable noise echoed from whole. that there is something to be give each found. something to . in the sky. over utterly con temn them in complete or annihilation. the earliest burned was roar when cave of India carved. beyond these the of the eternal now. belief. Mere tested illusions and of heart aside mind. something real. they are thrust by the irresistible push of a million converging feet. side by side with the ness of an knowledge. the sun shines as as Burning shone on on it it me in the solitary valley. of Above the indistinguishable presence of the many feet I feel the of the sun. and the immense forces sense of of the universe. the smoke-shadowed walls despises the a A a thousand thousand footsteps. there lives on in unquenchable thought yet burning like the sun. that yet.
It be dragged forth the by of might of thought from immense forces To prepare must we the universe. we are wiser than the gone. erased or faith. the verse. to the a god immense forces go the uni Entity unknown . the learning erased not and lore as or of an eras must be from it past cumbrance.THE STORY OF MY HEART 105 separate personality sunshine and flowers in to shape its own existence now. Something an end this million-handed labour to and out and must * come. Go of straight to the sun. first the conceit mind be cleared the that. an for such of effort. The all mind must acknowledge its so en ignorance many . leaving accumulated sunshine flowers to those who shall succeed. It is science from present knowledge. drawn. deeper than and open new . that it is to be as Erase these under altogether they the are the fierce heat of focus before me. higher than a . because ages live to-day. prayer . Begin wholly afresh.
in Eemain . of old death. little food age and with ancient fables. be attained and present things. This is there is nothing of more is the iterated preaching content a house-life. sleep. The idea from the of of the pilgrimage was nameless away endless and circumstances everyday existence. some all little money. That I might but have a a fragment of of Caesar's intellect to find desire ! From my home pilgrimage almost was a near fragment this London I to an made a a daily mile aspen by 'brook. which about by degrees build a of a wall the mind so that it travels in constantly narrowing the faculties tends to circle. This tether make them accept present knowledge. all as all that can to. far enough for concentration of to the mind necessary for to get work. It and me a quarter walk along off the road.106 THE STORY OF MY HEART day. go round and round a barren path. Of the inventions casuistry . be one and .
the thought in the work. but still. pilgrimage. It is the of deadly No such the most fatal poison the mind. thought. if permitted. thrushes sang and birds whistled. the same work. Once well impress the mind that it has already all. the of constant routine same house-life. will circumstances regularly edge of dull the keenest By my daily sun. and stayed his* own potent with advance. supposi there is none equally the tion that nothing on more is possible. water over there a the tinkle falling black hatch. the little recurring. The commonplace dusty . casuistry has ever for a moment held me. to an it is chained like a horse most iron pin in the ground. that advance is impossible because there is and nothing further. I escaped from it back to the In summer the leaves was of the aspen rustled of pleasantly. greenfinches laughed in their talk to each other.THE STORY OF MY HEART 107 which man for ages has in various ways manacled himself.
they finally dis bias appeared. again the scarlet appeared. and relics of superstitions the last traces and traditions acquired compulsorily in childhood. enabling with wider personal and me to see clearer and of sympathies. the leaves from the trees in autumn. direction I visited fields of grass and As the spot green from to day to day the wild wheat grew from yellow. In the march as time there fell away from my mind. too. no more for I found them than the first . rendered the dust brighter to look south-west The air from the that there were distant over hills in corn.108 THE STORY OF MY HEART road was was commonplace no longer. The glamour modern science and discoveries faded away. In the little dust chaffin the mark of the even came feet . the beeches of reddened in autumn. the white light on. Always feebly adhering. the poppies roses and flowered. There fell away. prejudices.
only it of now broadened. All the experience of not with greatest city in the rejected world could wholly. this hour. in the presence of the immense which forces of the universe.THE STORY OF MY HEART 109 potter's ceeded wheel. led As to perience altogether. were past accumulations casuistry widened erased. own London convinced my thought. of Experience and life. well might the horse believe that the traverse every road the bridle forces it to day encircles the earth as I believe in the experience. in the earth and presence of air. and of my thought to receive the idea something be yond all previous ideas. I it I stood bare the headed before the sun. prayer. . belief hope. I felt the years increased. I demand that will make me more perfect me of now. With disbelief. Erasure the and reception pro of together . was The aspiration as and which the same that before on the hills. instead me curtailing reject ex checking my prayer. hold me.
no THE STORY OF MY HEART That thought has always been with and always grows wider. soul-life. the vigour grass high. the light. no of physical definition. sky. of in expressible equal desire life. Eapt in the fulness of the moment. it the giving its to tree and the heaven blue. of to and beyond the highest imagining in my heart. and sat down the grass the green between the yellowing wheat sun of a and hawthorn bushes. These memories cannot be placed exact chronological order. warmth and entered The the an vigour and growth. no words. there with all I prayed and that expansion of mind frame . me . One into the midsummer I went out of on the road fields. the of The full burned in the luxuriant earth wheat was sense growth. leaf. beauty ecstasy and richness of of soul into accompanied : the delicate excitement of the senses the soul rose with the body. There was a time when .
I walk missed the had to long distance before sea at coming to the shore. spot was get to the sea at some my one thought . a It as was like drought absent and a moral drought years if I had sources been of for many from the life hope. it was and from want prearrange- between two and three in the end of afternoon before I reached the my pre journey. stinctive feeling was uncontrollable so under drove to the sea.THE STORY OF MY HEART in a weary restlessness came upon me. I of nature was faint. to do of so I had to travel ment farther. I could not its influence -that I so as arrange the journey to and get of the longest day. to being a too much inquire the way. occupied road and Even then. and The inner tasteless . fresh springs thought. all was dry was weary for the Some in me pure. course I merely started. But I found the . and endure much had to To wait incon quiet venience. perhaps from too-long-continued labour.
I my hand. I walked beside it in out a trance away wheat. the yellow wheat on the other. was at my back . great bearing the richness of the harvest. me. I down to the to my sea. under The was great shone the wide sea before me. the from the wind came sweet of sun and strong and waves. and the waves on one side of the shingle. I opened my lips to the the waves I prayed aloud in the as roar of my soul was strong the sea and me prayed with of the sea's might. strength sun and firmness above. The and out over the sunlit waters. went There. I stood where the foam came feet. The life of with the earth the sea. Give fulness life like and to the sea and the sun. and its hills its golden with corn. looked earth alone. I lifted my wind.112 THE STORY OF MY HEART last. to the earth the . from the houses ripe into the The corn stood up to the beach. the glow touched the surge the filled me . face to the sun.
sitting bank of by the wheat . I rubbed out the wheat in my hands. give me fulness of physical life. swells in with all like the tide give it to me the force of sea. give me me my inexpressible desire a which. the was the sea was present and hand.THE STORY OF MY HEART 113 air . By the dry wheat I rested. give mind me a equal and beyond their fulness. I took up a of clod and crumbled it in my fingers so it was a joy to touch it see I held my hand gleam on that I could the sunlight the slightly moist surface of were the skin. the air of the sea fife. Then I rested. sea was but the beat it . the beach waves was between against me and the sea. the at there. I did richness not think. of strength and depth of meaning the sea and some piece earth came of to me again. Tie and earth and sun and to me like my flesh blood. perfection of soul greatness and all higher than things . I all inhaling the of the sea. I .
Once more I went down to the sea. I came down again to the The a circumstances were changed it was not hurried glance there were opportunities for longer thought. and . idea. This passed was a real pilgrimage. pleasure. invisible give me to thought to the bodily earth. for soul-life beyond my thought. of life and equal in fulness to sea the me strength of sun. at with more labour. There was something higher as air than eye . after much pain mind. Time away. and and weariness sea. again of last. or whether now whether and other I was houses people . give the soul-life my desire. life that for deep was the inhalation this me day.114 THE STORY OF MY HEART With them a all the greater existence I drew from to I prayed for a bodily life equal it. and of said farewell. touched So it. that it seemed to remain in years. for my inex of more pressible even desire than I could shape into idea. me It mattered scarcely anything to alone.
who am here the the verge. rising enters falls. and. thence a hollow to the stars. no By the sea. Nothing could disturb my inner overhead. There mystery vast has hollow been placed. vision. eye-glance gradually de that from the sea-level. eye in the mystery itself. It is earth the edge of the abyss as much as a sheer if the were cut away in fall of eight thou sand miles to the sky beneath. aware of the sun heaven. It is into gazing along the face the hollow space of a vast precipice which is nameless. Looking the straight out is looking as straight parts down.THE STORY OF MY HEART 115 were near. makes but me realising the yonder feel that the mystery is here. the hollow of heaven. on I. I feel and space. and the blue that there is thing between me of a This is the verge goee gulf. and a tangent from my feet straight unchecked into the unknown. upon me If I let my extreme 12 look back from the . standing am on the margin of sky.
116 THE STORY OF MY HEART opposite stand with of heaven. then this of spot where I is in the centre the hollow. Alone all the sea and sky. and return to to itself in a time so small. sun and star-hollow. under Feeling my life to this by the sun. Were the twice wide. cannot to-morrow. in sleep too. from it. foam runs touching am me as to my feet. no escape from this immensity. No giant's body a could be in is proportion equal to the earth. I presently feel the and the depth and wonder of unknown come back the not surging up around. the soul could run over it. the sea. to earth ocean. this I in it now. striving to take of itself the largeness cannot the heaven. soul The to frame stand expand. These cosmos are but a as few acres to it. but little spirit and to the entire cosmos. There is still I am in it . but the is able before it. moment. enlarges and quickens. I escape Though I may deceive yet myself with labour. no measure exists .
my life is like the which burning for a ever in The soul throbs thought sea larger life. these Titanic things sea. The my hot light cheek shot sea scorches me. No I have had has satisfied my soul. I feel that my thought is than stronger they are.THE STORY OF MY HEART 117 mete it. . with heaven a consciousness on me must by these grow con I feel that thought and yet larger correspond in magnitude of cannot and ception to these. But these of content me. I find is to the dead great sun roofed think the soul may sometimes out an existence as superior as chalk cliff. sun. and profundity. I burn fife like back from the a torch. over my mind With the burning forced the foamaware of flaked myself. Therefore. things sea.
of of burning vigour the implanted in my limbs. it to would hardly of suffice gratify the measureless desire life the which possesses me. My frame take the violent of exertion my heart like meat demanded. there . length. body after was open drink to Over the mile hills. up was the steep ascents. The sinews would obey no longer. the strength the ocean. could but the never will was the same. and Labour me. mile. if I had the the earth. I have often walked compelled day long at of over the sward. and. in my same weariness. to pause.n8 THE STORY OF MY HEART CHAPTEEVH My strength is not enough to of fulfil my desire and sun . I with was full the eagerness which I started.
THE STORY OF MY HEART 119 deep the enjoyment of in the long-drawn breath. I trunks with used the axe. I wearied long did before I was satisfied. so I should have longed for I was out of doors I all day. my and tired. . is more delicious than It is exercise and luxury enough at once. or oars. the thirst was still I rowed. not me frame. but my against spirit remained fresh chafed the not physical weariness. swimming? moment. still wanted sunshine. and weariness not bring there. more and often half the night . in the act movement. but it and what enough. a cessation of desire . I was always myself given on leaving a great still the water. or wedges. and Nature has had it done more. arms I split tree- wedges . My arms were strong enough to satisfy me with was the axe. But I dis could not swim satisfied with far . of rapid of spring The foot. There was not delight in the I swam. Never have I had enough it .
ancient Life is so little and so I dream times. I do but sinks get a breath it. that I may enjoy the feeling . mere the earth full bulls be and rest a to hunt them down. Slumber. me of a touch discharges it.120 THE STORY OF MY HEART more air. a there gun would To shoot with is nothing . I feel of this even than in the are violence early youth : the hours too short. So little can accomplished in the and eight longest summer day. is abbreviated and restricted forty hours night and sleep be would not be too much. so little in a rest new force of is accumulated short hours sleep. . I live of by the sea now . lions. mean. in that. the sun before I have well begun to think. and sometimes backwards of the of If I could have the bow of wild Ninus. I can see nothing of it in and a day . too. the hours more now were too short. the day of should be sixty hours long. Give delight bow. why.
of I envy of Nero. there is for them. that I may feel the push of of long The blade enter and the the shaft. Wine is pleasant and meat refreshing.THE STORY OF MY HEART 121 myself draw the string and the strong the rush wood bending. that I may see of the and the broad head bury iron and itself deep in shaggy hide. A to thrust through with. because saw. I envy Semiramis . may crush Give me an mace that I the savage beast spear hammer him so down. wilder of creatures to com bat. and desire greater strength bow. arrow. unwearied strength Ninus to hunt unceasingly in the fierce Still I a stouter should sun. never The intense life enough the senses. and from Nubian to the white divine Greek. I would have been ten times Semiramis. but though I own with absolute honesty that . the great concourse beauty he swart I should like to be loved on by the every beautiful woman earth.
122 THE STORY OF MY HEART I like them. the the vehemence of sunlight and life. the more insatiate desire the love. . with So it has exercise. insatiate desire still of insatiate Semi of ramis. the vehemence the spear. in the embrace of of a glass the sunlight. divine and of beautiful. my heart perfection has been lifted the higher towards of soul. On the reverse. been me. ness of the fulness the senses. the rich life. in hard in sensuous even pleasure. of The strength Hercules. Fulness of physical life causes a deeper desire of soul-life. Of only have of I ever had enough. of with stronger beat the pulse my desire ever of soul-life would expand. The of vehemence exertion. of would not in the least impair my desire every soul-life. beauty. of in the drinking wine. these these two are the least of all. uncontrollable adoration these these: give me ever of these in greater man abundance than was known to or woman.
The black hardens the ice-water. fife's renewer. slender. to naturally and respond labour. me so and far. my thought This is the only of profit frost. nor will expo harden delicate It disappoints the effort. the and pleasure winter. skin. in in proportion a to effort. will not My frame. and movement. . life's north wind enemy. crease sure me be physically perfect. but my of spirit rises with opens. in shape.THE STORY OF MY HEART 123 Let vigour. cold. the of resolution as steel is tempered in as sensuous as It is a sensual joy. splendid to swim- undulate the chest lies on the wave. Splendid it is to feel the boat the roller. to and conquer to feel braced strengthened by that whose province of it is to wither and destroy. but fulness more fife ever brings to me a eager desire of soul-fife. warm embrace of physical the sunlight. shear rise sail to to or forced through aside by the the foam as like a share . making cold.
my soul lifts itself watch rush a them. ac vehemence soul-thought would should with company it. that very strength. the the wind as long stride. But I like all it. too. of Gladly Tartar would I have the the stallion roaming the what steppe of . hill : ness. I drink the and exquisite with joy of the senses. the brimming and ocean round : then I know feel its and deep strong tide. It is beau tiful even to fine "horse gallop. incumbent every one. and and believe that it should be increased means. man woman. its immense ful glowing over. and I feel his strength wild strength. made more beau more tiful every I believe be I do a than think I believe it to upon sacred and duty. to add to and encourage their physical .124 THE STORY OF MY HEART ming. body by flesh. the my heart. the sun splendid to climb the steep green in these I feel my self. for in itself. the For I and believe. the of he passes of my heart beats quicker to the thud the hoofs.
mind. and A duty each towards of himself. towards the whole of I believe in the is worthy of un flesh and body. I believe the vilest asceticism to be blasphemy blasphemy the human the to see race. by sacred exercise. and exaltation of body. little each towards the whole one of us the human some race race. soul : There is no harm therein to the who stunt the contrary. part Each for the should of do the physical vigour. on The soul is the higher me by gazing Let be fleshly perfect. and in every manner. It is in profit.THE STORY OF MY HEART 125 life. a which worship perfect human body veiled causes a sense of worship. myself that I desire increase and soul. is attended by crease of soul even beauty. are The ascetics the only persons who are impure. on good health. those most their physical life "are certainly stunting their all manner of souls. . In in crease of physical beauty beauty. strength.
Let those me be in myself myself fully. . the bed and mere Let the house be midst plain simple. the clothes.126 THE STORY OF MY HEART The surroundings. words the the me still more foolish pageantry of senseless precedence place . safety. These in a a cave would be enough. air climate the open would suffice. The pageantry of of power. the social status. enough It is to lie on the sward in the shadow of green boughs. and I love equally so. be Let the floor the room bare. to listen to the songs . Let me be furnished in strength. fail to express my utter contempt for such pleasure or such ambitions. the dwelling. the perfection physical existence with let my of mind be furnished Let me highest thoughts myself myself soul-life. a plank table. myself with of health. wealth. be in fully. let a the furniture be pallet. the circumstances are of to me utterly indifferent. but in the are enough warmer of air and light.
the beauty the of all. my companions. their Or as on shadows descending runs the beach smooth to sea listen to the up and sweet recedes. the flowers. sea. with and I want always in com pany the sun. immortals.THE STORY OF MY HEART 127 of summer. sigh the It is lying of beside the the ocean. Or upon the hill-tops to the the watch white clouds rising curved slope. to drink in the sunlight. because year productive nothing. in-drawing the earth. hill-lines. . useless the petty necessity of of labour. My with heart looks the back fife and sympathises ancient all joy and of time. to be and chafe me the through. always I want with to be earth. over the sky. and sun. The pettiness of house-life of chairs and tables and the pettiness useless observances. the air. and the life the sun. the stars by night. and by night. are and earth. in company and with stars these. natural These. sea.
is the chord of life that sometimes to watch troops . In the flush of strength to face the sharp glance of on pain joyously.128 THE STORY OF MY HEART With the circling dance burned in tude on still atti the vase. javelin extreme be thrown. if it must possible to live again. in expressibly beautiful ! So were deep is the passion of life that. but passion with all with the passion the life in the the . the breath sun. and laugh in the last now the sun were if only to live again. whirl of joy in the of warriors from Marathon to the last battle with Eome. the with the fury of feeling. So subtle earth. ing busts that have panted beneath the come 0 beautiful human fife ! eyes as Tears So in my so I think of it. not the slaughter. beautiful. possible. it eager be ex quisite to die pushing the breast against the sword. with the chase whose and the hunter trembles eagerly to pursuing. with the garlands and flowers .
how world beautiful The song never delight to should make the joyous ! never be silent. and go without many things cheerfully. end. the dance like water still. Each one of us should do something. brings tears own in my heart Yet could I have in my and all the passion. is entirely wasted. the feet lifted. I to would submit to a severe discipline. towards that the present great At time the labour of our prede cessors of in this country. however small. still I desire the a How willingly I all would paths with flowers. of of Dion.THE STORY OF MY HEART 129 marching in the rhythmic order. undulating along are column as eyes. breathing yet deeply. burned in the breasts that have panted. the love joy. should strew since the hour more. we snatch an E . existence We live and our that is. in all other countries the earth. the laugh should sound which runs for ever. for the of good and happiness the human race in the future.
of The piling up cities. the struggle sure of in amazement. the The Spartan race of produce was finest men. altogether from money. immense commerce. No science of modern a times has yet dis covered plan to meet the requirements of . far. properties should enjoy and greater health. safety. so in These cannot objects outside and my idea that I look even upon understand them. strength. these things.130 THE STORY OF MY HEART works become the nothing. can Not the pres under poverty and force upon me an standing of. I did would of gladly agree dis cipline method like that Sparta. therefore. clothing. to a happiness. It is the human whom being nude as the human being as of I think. and most Sparta famous in antiquity for the So beautiful women. houses. it fits exactly to my ideas. That the human apart being the human being. beauty. ment of building are establish a cipher. sympathy with. the ends of fortunes.
Not the money. then that ideal and become immediately towards it possible. of Probably the nations mode thought must be altered before while physical progress is possible. help towards this pleasant How it would be each day to think. no plan by which they might attain similar physical proportion. indeed. furniture. When the on the multitude is fixed the ideal will form and beauty. could a marked advance be made in three generations. general some slight im in the are health is promised. far be the whole neath *the of ideal. the affected show and pageantry of wealth are the ambitions of the multitude can multitude ambition of become ideal in of form. would should I be to discover something that end. Glad.THE STORY OF MY HEART 131 the millions who five now. of Some increase provement and longevity. these great things. will To-day I have done something that tend to render future generations K more 2 . but far.
of It is absolutely necessary that this kind should something be discovered. needed of Some course of life is based on things that are. all we have nothing afresh. yet we must lay down the that as nothing has been found . to start with or has to be begun of All have courses methods human fife hitherto been failures. irrespective physical tradition. . hour The very thought would make this sweeter. The ideal must be kept steadily in view.132 THE STORY OF MY HEART happy. axiom First. .
For instance. a mind-battery to . doubtful. Set and battery down the pyramids. these labours in Take a broom and sweep the papyri away into the dust. the study labour expended on which con Egyptian inscriptions tain nothing but and papyri.cotta tablets. and back as far as possible. invocations matters : all idols. some recording contracts fables. The Assyrian terra.THE STORY OF MY HEART 133 CHAPTEE Vm An be enumeration of an enumeration the of useless would almost everything hitherto to go pursued. between and some even sadder were men whose bodies a dust twenty and centuries since take a hammer to beat demolish them. are and vain. to because laudatory similar history.
We are forced by cir cumstances become familiar with it. the use of day. and and eighteenth-century mis called. No physical time expended on ideal far less any soul-ideal will ever be reached by it. has true beauty. certainly our nothing genera be less valuable.134 THE STORY OF MY HEART destroy the deadening statue use of and influence of tradition. of In a recent generation erudition in the most text the classics of was considered the honourable could pursuits . erudition in the laws of matter in . and The Greek the highest lives to this all. are all alike mere dust. seval Egyptian Assyrian. culture. useless. absolutely There is the present a mass of knowledge so-called and at day to equally useless. another species of erudition is lauded which. nothing but an encumbrance. In own tion. The Greek value of Eoman philosophers have the material medi- furnishing the mind and with to think from. but the it is lost.
than the invocations in the Egyptian The world would be the gainer if . the human ideal. with yet to the human not So other sciences. It is around unless nothing to the sun.THE STORY OF MY HEART 135 itself. of if they furnish the mind with material thought. of for matter's sake is despicable advance if any of turn that study to the ideal life. The study . the the present astrono mical conception of grander heavens. immediately useful. and is of no more use papyri. is matter can but one degree better. only in conjunc tion with the Once let that science slip out of the thought. than that of and a gain Ptolemy. can or me if the planets revolve the sun around an the earth. superior. is distinctly it is therefore mind. they But not are an advance. of I thereby gather increase the body or re mind. in themselves human ideal. it immediately becomes But not without most valuable. As the around conception of planets volving the sun.
assumption alone. and that it might reach an ideal of shape. The world would be the Nile flood of new thought arose and swept effort of all away the past. most and inscription . process of of un pal numbered years. and a soul-life now. from through a fragment pitating is slime thousand gradations. The belief that the human in the a mind was evolved. a more beautiful body. and proceeds upon a modern superstition. hold minds in sway. Nothing is of any use unless it gives me a stronger body and mind. concentrating the the races of the earth upon man's body.136 THE STORY OF MY HEART the Nile rose and swept away pyramid and tomb. and happiness. superstitions seems still as if of the our to this hour. for it which papyri. health. in their own country. . The last phase of philosophy is equally use less with the rest. originated gainer in if a Egypt. a happy existence. sarcophagus.
I have convinced . the other.THE STORY OF MY HEART 137 Nothing it is pure is evolved. The theory upon fascinates many. apparently and connecting move the hands over all. By standing face to face nature. past present. never change Nothing any is There is no evolution more than there is any design with in nature. standing close together evolved. to the beat. because that they find. together. no no of evolution such an takes . Yet ten never becomes twelve. and may hear gradations by listening of So the fife. and as each second even you is parted from the next. and not from books. place. they stand they dots with never change They are like the figures on the face of a clock . there are minute each round between. gradations between animal and vegetable are so fine and so close together. as if a common web bound them so near But although places. there is record event assertion. the study of physiology. though places.
forces of which know I strongly other suspect there are. There may be we ideas altogether use from any have hitherto had the of. and grandest we not historically of have con ceived the idea design. is not yet known . or it must have been evolved. either of I think these are not. For many to two of of ages our ideas have been conceived confined or three. There may be even things we other physical nothing. how why. through eternity. that is of an intel- . What there and is. argued must But it may be been created. certainly it was neither of these.' that any has ' yet ' been discovered . We have the idea creation. if which is the highest true . or the world must have of it or have been made existing things. all. was the cause.138 THE STORY OF MY HEART myself that there is no design what and no evolu tion. all it must have existed for ever. be a not even that there other must first cause. I do nor not think that ' must' 'musts.
have conceived the idea of evolution by physical so laws of matter. is not always due to what is understood by cause.THE STORY OF MY HEART 139 ligence making order and we and revolution of chaos. not constructed clear which the universe at large. Whenever the we mind obtains a wider view may find that origin. for instance. I think there alternatives. But there may be are other another alternative . cause without a cause. sequence it is that the or circle ideas includes . and As the world. we may discover that there are various other alternatives. which. to effect is the sequence some of our ideas. was so of according to plan. But I think that if obtain an at time we should altogether different and broader sequence of ideas. though on. anything From coming into existence. is as ancient now much insisted as the Greek philosophers. con At this ceive of moment the mind is unable or of to anything happening.
that the or the universe was created. The proceed from premises ' to conclusions. are not in the circle of ideas aside which would correctly explain it. its that it evolved cosmos itself inhabitants. however carefully the argument be built up. ' In this objection ments must ' it must follow ' lies my argu to the logic of science.' the assumption it therefore fol But I say that. and effect.' no such thing present as it must Human ideas at present i&tu- . has existed in varying forms for alternatives give There may be other can altogether. and cause. and end with lows. or that it was shaped of and existing matter.140 THE STORY OF MY HEART plan. even though apparently at flawless.' There is or herent necessity for world and a first cause. ' there is follow. The only idea I there is another ' is the idea that idea. Put the plan-circle of ideas. and no no it in in will at once be evident or ' that there is herent necessity must. or that the ever.
to balance one or curves other. things curved. are nans of not precisely are set The very the fingers ajar. is beautiful in its lines. and a balanced design . but on the branches larger do or not balance .THE STORY OF MY HEART 141 rally form might an a plan. longer than those all on the Nothing and is straight. The stem of a represents the upright line. The human instance of body The is the most of remarkable and inequality. they a geometrical be indicated straight by figure. and on upright line in the centre. lack exterior balance. straight branching either from that line curves hand exactly is how equal to each other. crooked. side with the the In nature and in fact tree there is no such thing. as it were. but unequal. of the of the face. but the two two sides hands. those one side are other. the profile. to . want of plan. the two sides equal. the two feet. In drawing that the outline curves on we are on taught.
far as it can be investigated. or what of seems a balance to it. there no balance design in them. No straight it. in any to way. and not quite straight. lastly. or exists in balance. these have it were. is equally line runs through unequal. shows a Examination total absence of of the interior organs balance. and with a . The mind. humanity. no Coming. but the whole universe. the first so them causes are a sense of horror.142 THE STORY OF MY HEART the lines of the hand. as to the bones. with balanced curves each side. These are very brief so examples. or thought. nor do the correspond The viscera are wholly opposed plan. is extra- human of they in shape . thinks. The heart is organs not in the centre. Let this thought realms of now be carried or into the circle. gene- with equal branches side. acts. of shape they sight are neither round nor square of . or sequence of a ideas. . set A straight line thought is each in the centre.
also convinces me questions that there is much The are : Did my soul exist before my into fife body with was formed ? as a Or did it come a my body. we may suppose does it caused correspond us and to the circle of ideas or. and the real sea. Hence I think. to the understand other circle of and ideas which accurately There are us all things. or will it live for ques- in one or other mode ? To these . that neither by analogy. all events. it a of combustion What become out of after death? and ever Will it simply go like flame become non-existent. the real sun. I am firmly range convinced that there an immense us yet. But this corresponds to nothing in tangible fact. of of thought quite unknown to The problem my own existence more. which at all things to be. ideas altogether. From standing face real to face so long is with the earth. like will flame. ? product.THE STORY OF MY HEART 143 rally rounded outline.
I feel fully of convinced of that there is a vast immensity things thought. There may be to it. and of other beyond even immortal existence. though I cannot fully myself. express For myself. . it the idea is difficult to find that words to express there are other ideas. no am unable to find any answer whatso In our present range of ideas there is reply to them. existence. what No demonstration is to say is that the But of I want alternatives not extinction or immortality may than be the only alternatives. and far beyond and above that idea. I may or after physical life is suspended. something our immeasurably run superior As ideas have in circles for centuries. existed I may a not I may be exist on product combustion.144 THE STORY OF MY HEART tions I ever. possible. . I may not. wonderful immortality. I may have previously have previously of existed. more There may be something else.
Those who do evil are always punished. Those but the not who uprightly rewarded. a crocodile seizes and lacerates his flesh. There is affairs. no no directing act intelligence in human and are protection. shaft A man is caught by revolving and torn to pieces. I mind only reply that his is a under an illusion. in defiance any direction a ideas. limb from limb.THE STORY OF MY HEART 145 CHAPTEE LX IN human that affairs everything of happens human by chance is. but frequently flourish . A man bathes in pool. that can If any one maintains an intelligence directed that cruelty. no not assistance. and without of an intelligence. wander they and their children often in utmost indigence.
at man would enjoy the least. invariably successful. Eewards and punishments and purely human institutions. No intelligence affairs. every petence. as when the mothers . now whatever feres in human senseless and There a belief and are prevalent that effort. Were a com this the case. money. if government be relaxed they is entirely inter most disappear. cleverness.146 THE STORY OF MY HEART and have happy are children. Even in my brief time I with events of have been contemporary most the horrible character . for a wise and a beneficent end. and work. my con How can I adequately assertion express all tempt for the that things occur and for the best. consideration every fact and every disproves. and be free from an cares of This is illusion almost equal to the which superstition of a directing intelligence. perseverance industry. are ordered by humane intelligence ! and It is the the most utter falsehood a crime against human race.
I can hardly write of it. Consider chil only the fates overtake so the little so dren.THE STORY OF MY HEART 147 in the Balkans cast their own children from the the train to perish in the snow and . directing a intelligence of in human This is present foundation of hope. the as when of miserable creatures tore walls the Vienna which theatre. were if the condition things ordered l2 by . pessimist The can whole and the worst say is far beneath the least so particle of of man. the truth. and I could into hospitals should face it. Human suffering is so awful that not go great. because. lest my mind be temporarily the worst overcome. the hecatomb thousand at maidens were burned in the the church Sant at iago . as some do. is the immense is the misery of all rational It duty beings to not acknow ledge the truth. as when Princess Alice foundered. human beings as when were six hundred water smothered of in foul two . endless. of There is the least trace affairs.
THE STORY OF MY HEART
it for the better in the
the unthinking to the
papyri and as men
origin of super
everything is fixed for them,
you argue yourself
the belief that
you cannot walk can
you start you one
a man of
view were placed at
THE STORY OF MY HEART
humanity could cause everything in an infinitely superior manner.
power, certainly every human
enjoy happiness. But that
a non-existent and
ourselves who ourselves
from pain, assisting
to do for
We are born naked,
and not even
convey the idea
THE STORY OF
bodies give, is
to do everything for
not make own will
boats for us,
injured fie bleeding,
of yards and
in the snow,
Those in the
crushed each other
to the death-agony.
long, for how many
earth and utter
the sea, and the
From every human
pain; from every
from every human being
THE STORY OF MY HEART
cry louder than the cry dread
listen to, which
dares listen to,
which ears are stopped stition and
wax of criminal selfishness :
It is perfectly
without exception are
preventible, or, if
they can be
so weakened as
to do no harm.
accidents are not
It is perfectly
It is perfectly
are capable of physical
It is absolutely incontrovertible that
incontrovertible that there is
THE STORY OF
to die but
longed far beyond the farthest
It is incontrovertible that
no one ever
of old of
causes, for there is
as a natural
or weak either
is known to
We do be
no one ever are
fives to it.
handed down it may be for thousands
years, and it is of these that
the true natural limit
human life is.
but as each person who got so far has died of weaknesses of in herited through thousands possible would years. age apart to say to what number a he It have reached in natural seems more than possible that true old of the slow and natural decay would the body from inherited flaw many. nor would lose its memory. How could a . of the petty a now render extreme age doubtful blessing. Many are lose teeth before they fact is twenty. if the quite eyes were less strong they the mind be dim . it is im of years state. of This simple evidence enough inherited weakness or flaw. Jf the limbs grew weaker they would not totter.THE STORY OF MY HEART 153 one hundred has and five years. if the teeth dropped it last not would not be till the would . and men teeth and drop out women in mere childhood. But artificial now aid we see eyes become dim and needed in comparative youth. if not be free from very miseries which all.
death not be altogether eliminated. Suppose ideal man. trees. in the end the natural . to a by united efforts of period far more distant from the case date of birth than has been the The during often or the historic period. the reply is that. it is of the most materialistic character. in process of an long time the tissues must wither. if the human race were of entire united in their efforts might to eliminate also causes decay. though he died hundred ten ? an Death is event not a super natural event .154 THE STORY OF MY HEART person who ever at a had lost teeth before twenty be of old said to die and age. the and may certainly be the human postponed. race. and other living creatures. whether. however postponed. free from inherited his age might flaw. question has been debated in my mind whether death is is not wholly preventible . If we consider ourselves by the analogy of animals. to then though be prolonged several centuries.
Feats in modern days have . natural state he is immeasurably to the capable. it points to Man is other altogether different from every other animal. happens that the analogy conclusions is not just. are therefore the tenable.THE STORY OF MY HEART 155 body But it and not must so wear out. purely He is different in body. natural state In his in his true stronger. but are not search that they and intrinsically capable fables. can No animal approaches a man physical perfection of which is He can weary the swiftest and strongest horse. every living creature known. he is superior The stories of antiquity. Merely in bodily strength to all. all Man of flesh all blood is Hercules of that Ajax. That is true so far. hunger thirst. that did. he can and outrun the stag. he bear extremes of which heat cold. would exterminate every known living thing. which were deemed fables. may be fables has shown historically.
power of It has the its but own motion when to bring everything before it. I do in the common sense which circum stances have given to it. It can understand not anything brought before it. It is like sitting in . as when Webb swam the Channel to that. you cannot one window compel whatever everything does pass to pass seen. them. the window. The mind is infinite. but is It is like and a magnifying glass. but if their not conceptions be ever so clever. which magnifies explains everything brought of man into its focus. anything is brought it is a room with understood. not use Beyond this. this word man has a soul. . Animals extent. mythology contains nothing not equal The difference does think to a certain end here. having of man hands they I cannot execute myself maintain that the mind is practically infinite. that I use it as the only term to express inner consciousness .156 THE STORY OF MY HEART surpassed these.
these things I am obliged by and incontrovertible argument to con that death is not inevitable to the ideal a species of physical of He is shaped for immortality. He has soul. it does He has follow that an man must. the outline answer to the idea life. a body possessed of under exceptional recuperative proper powers. re He has medies. repairs can conditions. which.THE STORY OF MY HEART 157 which aspires. of the curve. it seems to me. dog. Considering facts clude man. by the aid of which he may discover things now deemed supernatural. a lion ideal must die. The beauty form of the ideal the con human being indicates immortality of ages tour. These brief reasons show that the analogy is although an imperfect. animal and a not that therefore. In the course united effort . lying yet in abeyance. continually a mind itself. a ideal horse. yet. restore as by which he select and select waste his of course and carefully a the tissue.
The instance Sparta. man Each individual geological labouring of in his day through time in front must pro duce an effect. our murdered stretch by ancestors. As of a river brings suspended at particles sand. Their and dead hands forth from the tomb drag in us down to their mouldering bones. may build up the ideal woman. is it. as the air and the rain and the heat wear of sun desiccate the rocks and slowly united down mountains into sand.158 THE STORY OF MY HEART long continued may eliminate those causes of decay which have grown up in ages past. we are die through our ancestors. and after that has been done advance farther and improve the down natural state. continued through and centuries. we The truth is. where almost so much was proof of done in a few centuries. are now at We our turn this moment preparing . so the action of the human race. a and de and positing them a new its mouth forms delta country the .
All the labour continued and the toil many millions through such vistas of time. once at least during lifetime. has accumulated good. for us. tide a of almost of roll very Now let begin to set our back the death. of and to faces steadily to sacred and future life. this end.THE STORY OF MY HEART 159 death for our unborn posterity. they are slain. diseases and and and weaknesses crossed part us cultivated parcel and ren our dered bones. it ever minute. This day been those that die do not die in the sense of old age. To reflect that another human . do something in It would person towards be a delight and pleasure were to so me to do something every day. Nothing evil for our The only things that have been stored up have been for our and destruction. our Nothing of so has accumulated for benefit in ages past. of It should be the sworn duty to every one. down are to those to and millions who at this hour rushing nothing fro in London.
THE STORY OF MY HEART
anything I had done in my
me a peace of soul.
THE STORY OF MY HEART
time in front
is but the
much more can
time may be
not content with more
Further, it is
THE STORY OF
The purely ideal is
than to dogmas
ous of all
it is from this that I
free my The
process of ex
re-working out, for it is
are more or
cal, especially in
Denial may be
to this statement,
it is true,
I have had
practical exemplification of
in my haps
THE STORY OF
experiment or ways
The difficulties I have generally been When I took
considered that a part of an
army known to
exhausted was ever
in vain; there
no evidence of existed
If the knowledge had
it had dropped
my interest had ceased,
useless, like the Egyptian papyri), I was reading
in the British Museum. my book to the shelf, along the curving
to see if I
THE STORY OF MY HEART
out a volume
at a certain
the information I had
reprint of an old pamphlet
describing the visit
the army to the town in the
And I think that, seeing how
be deduced from
Then there is the inner
been brought to bear
questions. sensuous myself right
Often I have
such a course was
in the intervals
undercurrent of uncon
impulse has desired
from perceptions too delicate for analysis. all. These modes The psyche much the soul in me teUs are me that there is more. proceeding arises independently in the mind. the that these merely beginnings of crudest kind. which crossed and selfishness began before cultivated renders history. unless some idea can . by the the aid of ideas yet to be discovered. geological time in front may be immeasurably of research are not shortened.THE STORY OF MY HEART 165 reverse or to remain inactive. From these considerations alone I am convinced that. I and the most faultless argument wrong. of united This sanguine effort through geological time ahead. suous presume this supersen reasoning. Sometimes it has happened that the supersensuous reason ing has been correct. less and has been for twelve thousand me years since. hereditary. recognise I fully the practical difficulty and arising from the unconscious ingrained.
stones far If the whole called the dead in a hillside cemetery were alive up from their tombs. pyramid of stolidity which presses on . The complacency about all which the mass of people go their other daily task.i66 THE STORY OF MY HEART be formed to give or a stronger impulse even can than selfishness. and so grown to its chains. off. that I almost are despair to see on it awakened. so stolid in its so narrow groove and complacent under so callous the immense own weight of misery. and walked forth down into the valley. is appalling in its concentrated stolidity. they race. unless the selfishness with be utilised. world the human So wedded so con of firmed is the self. They entire do not intend wrong work they intend against and rightly: in truth. it the mass of people would not rouse from the dense them. to its possibilities. absolutely indifferent to considera tions. and Cemeteries the white of" often placed are visible hillsides.
soul the the real soul and work out assistance Call me yet to our . mind stand Erase the with from the now face to face all anew. or what then? would two the ploughman settle down to his plough. but this fact in search. the tells that outside all the ideas that have . no is of much stays me . the carpenter to his to bench. degree from the On the contrary. the come merchant his money. the truth it teaches is that the of must be lifted will out its old grooves before anything past be certainly begun. the less the more anxious mind there has been accomplished I am . the No matter in manner possibilities of human fife are put as before the world. the stolid as crowd continues before. avail or suggested. Therefore nothing hitherto or done.THE STORY OF MY HEART 167 There and week would be gaping and and marvelling In a rushing about. be the smith and to his anvil. thought of. the dead to life would what utterly forgotten.
had discovered. and empiricism that practice. there are others. heads in the do not of Now as at this day there finely proportioned that cut out men cameo. There but was no knowledge in the ancient world of us what was accessible to the Emperor are as amongst Eome. a That head circle of it living contained ideas. all the widest. All that philosophy had taught. was familiar to him. the power are advantages arbitrary cerned as far knowledge is con secured to them and by education.168 THE STORY OF MY HEART occurred others. the most profound current in his time. the largest. whole circles of I remember a cameo of of Augustus Caesar graven the head the emperor is in delicate propor adjusted when lines. head to the was calmest intellect. experiment. and shows a the most exquisite a It is balanced head. possess Though these living as arbitrary power. the facilities . tions. of our by the printing-press.
pos in that balanced head have enough we the ideas familiar of to the a living of argue head ideas there us. so I are whole ideas so unknown to It is these that I discovering. in They and have clothed themselves in sack lacerated the flesh. which There is has not virtue. no its intent. current great the widest. cloth thirst . As have circle unknown to Augustus circles of Caesar. and things have remained as before. They have scru- mutilated Some have been .THE STORY OF MY HEART 169 era. am earnestly de sirous of For nothing has however good as yet been of any value. or reputed virtue. Augustus Caesar. this day. however could sessed not intellect. the profound ideas in the his age. our It is reasonable with to imagine a head of time filled most the largest. been rigidly pursued. compelled to what end? suffer They hunger have and themselves to vain. themselves. Men and and women have practised self-denial.
the hetaira hearted and the warmest and the most generous. utterly destroying independence no Self-denial has had result. and the self-torture of centuries has been thrown . pure folly. value and these have been no more than the tortures mendicant undergone by the In dian who hangs himself up All these are by a hook through his back. or or well-being. assist others Chastity of has been faithfully mind. Asceticism has the physical not improved the form.170 THE STORY OF MY HEART pulous to bathe. the heart of any human being. is often On the contrary. chastity both body and Self-examination has been of sacred of pursued till it ended in a species all in sanity. are Casuistry the most self-examination of all perhaps injurious the of all virtues. observed. cake their bodies with the foulness Many in have devoted their lives to sickness or poverty. mind. and some have been scrupu of lous to years.
ought clearly . in this generation. vast expenditure of it to me. drink. little would sustain hundred generations with succeeding to them. that his cares of children may be free may at from the penury and least roof have sufficient to eat. Everything possess is in vain. so the generations so that preceded provided us might. a properly directed. the so the part of providers as to be scarcely felt. clothe. works hard and saves money. is the wasted labour time a in obtaining mere subsistence. had they chosen. too. self-denial on and that. as The seems and most extraordinary spectacle. So men now. As man. of ideas we is too limited far outside our aid We ours need are ideas as circle as outside those that were pondered over by Augustus Caesar. in his lifetime. wasted. The labour and time of generations. have for ten our subsistence. and them. Lives spent in doing good have been fives nobly The to circle us.THE STORY OF MY HEART 171 away.
Instead of which. world with transcendent improvidence. easily capable combination in immense should armies for its own destruction still live from hand to animals mouth. .172 THE STORY OF MY HEART to be laying up a store. years the world and worked twelve thousand ago. unless those children labour and expend their time to pay for them . indeed. again. arranging generations which organising that the compara follow may enjoy useless tive freedom from labour. This is. written years should race able That twelve thousand have elapsed. like the of the field and the birds the woods . or. unless. extraordinary spectacle. that there should not even be children roofs to cover the born. and what is still more powerful. our and children's children will slave still have to toil for the bare an necessities of life. as the works only for to-day. like cattle of and sheep. reason and the human and to of and to think. that not there should be clothes.
THE STORY OF MY HEART 173 time and labour are expended to procure them . that they glory in work things. or. nor organised for its own It is so marvellous which cannot express the wonder with it fills me. that there should not be even food for the children of the human race. And there more wonderful are people so of still. This . accessible scarce to them. except they be labour as their fathers did twelve thousand that even water should years ago . This our earth this day produces our earth sufficient produces for our existence. so of infatuated. itself I nor filled a Granary. comfort. to leave them is the only resource. rather. if that could be. of declaring man's that is the for object existence work subsistence and argue glorying with such in their wasted time. To is impossible . this state main limited view. unless paid written for by labour ! world In twelve thousand has not yet years the built itself a House.
they mention such things. then. enough? or Why. is criminal with many. has all That selfishness to do race with it I ages entirely deny. Further.174 THE STORY OF MY HEART not only a sufficiency. of lead a miserable existence on the verge it ? Why of of millions upon millions to toil from morning to evening just to crust gain a mere bread ? Because of the absolute lack organisation by which such labour should produce its effect. I verily believe that produces enough we the earth in one year food not to last for thirty. have people Why have do die of starvation. The human for . even are the lack the very idea that to such things are possible. it produces for stores and granaries to be filled to the roof- tree for years ahead. but a superabundance. Madness could hardly go farther. to say that possible. the absolute absolute even lack of of distribution. Nay. things down sufficient and pours a cornucopia of good upon us.
impressing upon all that to work is man's persons condition. those and and at the day as injurious. present Almost worse than are these. superstitions have been rid of in these days . incessantly declaring. time it is that this. teaching. highest This of falsehood an is the interested with superstition which age infatuated money. It is falsehood of propagated for the doubtful benefit of two or of a three out ten thousand. with thereby infected on doing heads more injury if hands they purposely imposed disease of the the people. utterly whatever with the having no association human being in itself. having it in accumulated it a cannot even expend pageantry. got Many worst. on It is the lie and morality founded outside and money only.THE STORY OF MY HEART 175 upon ages has been enslaved by ignorance it has and by interested confine persons whose object been to the minds than of men. the last and were eradicated. .
by birth. it IS. the criminal classes. the inalienable right of every does gift child born into the light. drink. It matters in the least if the or evil poor be improvident. as a son of the house sits world down But to breakfast is the mad. the greatest. Food and or drunken. and clothes. the a world not provide freely then not as grudging but as a right. to me. who are it is not the pauper oh. the vilest. . has a birthright in this and earth and all not receive and its productions . inexpressibly not wicked word it is the well-to-do. this out of thirty-four millions inhabit country. That any human to another being ' should pauper most dare to apply ' the epithet is. if they do it. two-thirds say years twenty-two of millions live within thirty that abominable institution the poorhouse. the crime unpardonable that could be committed. mere Each human being. ! then it is ' they ' who are injured.176 THE STORY OF MY HEART At this who hour. roof in any are way.
marvelling past as man wonders at and glories in the light who has escaped from blindness. emerge. only in ignorance an interested ignorance.THE STORY OF MY HEART 177 the world is not mad. in the by strenuous from which infernal darkness it at course of a time. . will. kept up exertions.
that always labour or super will be necessary. some of course. and nay. rise and fall . to fill us all for many years not in succession. know. now gone part the labour will slavery and through of be sufficient. and all who vision think know.178 THE STORY OF MY HEART CHAPTEE XI This our earth produces not only a sufficiency and a superabundance. as organisation perfects itself and discoveries advance. since the seed plough must must travel the . that in the course time. hundredth. furrow and the a be a sown but I maintain of that tenth. but in things one year pours enough a cornucopia of good forth. For the even that part will diminish. The of only reason we do enjoy it is the I want rational organisation.
that it produces evil. that but a great deny altogether idleness is and so an evil. I I or wrong. towards that end with all my heart. that. Is ideal man. that eat and they may I will dance work and sing. if so. are I am well aware why the interested bitter against idleness namely. to see no I answer good. drink. will I hope succeeding able generations be to be idle. reign if men had time an end. they may by the sea dream .THE STORY OF MY HEART 179 of the tides alone furnish forth all sufficient power to do automatically on the labour that is done be idle ? the earth. will I hope that be leisure and nine-tenths of their time time. because it and gives time for thought. to think their would come to Idleness to work that is. and If employment they must have the rest- . that they the may enjoy their days. then. the earth. that and beauty rest of this beautiful and and world . the absence of the necessity for subsistence is a great good.
but for their and share souls. I circle think that and of ideas. to do their exist.180 THE STORY OF MY HEART lessness will of the mind will insure that will some scope be followed in the the then they of find enough perfection their physical frames. so that the time now necessary may . in work expansion of the mind. me manner speaking. I am ever willing to divide I shall have for this purpose. and in the enlargement of the soul. though I think that the end will rather be gained by organisation than by sharing alone. I believe in a that such of one ideas are possible. but outside endeavour to get beyond it. and. They all shall not for bread. too. of of not and For every idea slavery gained is a hundred with years remitted. utmost Let exhort every to think outside and beyond our present circle of ideas. In these we require material another things. Even the idea am organisation which promises most I satisfied.
For my thought is like widens ascending. It with as is useless to fill hearts and bubbles. stand of We must endeavour to under curves the crookedness conditions of and unfamiliar the life. a hyperbola that continually For grief there is our no known consolation. but rest con tented certain any circle of always be that a wider one is still possible. out of on trust chipped tombstones touching the human instances the innate goodness of . the bitterness The sentiments are of it is inconsolable. of our Besides which. never ideas. a to the future unknown. Never. soothe of even if there is future it is To the assure ourselves otherwise is to mind with illusions . I difficulties arise see that many from obscure and remote causes obscure strange like the shape of bones. A loved one gone is gone.THE STORY OF MY HEART 181 be shortened. Beyond that still there are other with ideas. for whose curves there is no familiar term.
those that also are But these inscriptions of are awful instances the deep intellectual darkness minds of men. and erase your value of know the this extreme and human life life with . saying. now this. Look illusions . well so up in the soul. The tomb silence presses cries on aloud to of us its dead ear the drum at the like thunder. sighs which naturally longs. rapt I. no There is no con no There is the relief. which presses still on the The least thought solation.1 82 THE STORY OF MY HEART heart. whole system is and a mere am illusion. . know full that there is no certainty. save every hour for the so ordered sunshine . reflect on strew human flowers let . your labour be that in future times the loved longer with ones may dwell open your those who love them . of the parting is for the benefit gone. erases them. There is hope certain . for good. who hope so much. if parted. and itself to sleep in the hope that.
for something higher than . age and perhaps than old what? . the soul to consequent Let these facts force the the increase remission of mind and and thought. widen the sym pathies of your hearts. so that those whose time it possible now is to die may have in life. that this death is in the not of old which seen one living world has ever . to of face the things that of are now as you will face the reality those you death . Lift up enjoyed all mind that is see your of and in this bitterness of parting. in this absence certainty. of a None know. and help forward the joy those yet to be born. the of misery. turning intelli away from the illusion gence. look than a directing earnestly for something better seek god. the fact that there is remember no no directing intelligence . remember that even more old age is possible.THE STORY OF MY HEART 183 minds . make joy real now love. and beyond these earthly things But let us. age. exalt your souls .
prophet which of has its wonders to the bedside every human . stress. the recog the light the at of the moment of waking of kindles mind. yet still afresh wish a for a broad day the are There is certainty that there greater ideas a further. A and river runs itself clear during the the night. speaks The dim This white light the dawn come with it. pours Like sweet meet pure spring.184 THE STORY OF MY HEART prayer. the agitation and confusion subside. no I know at that moment that there is yet limit to the things and that may be shape in material tangible of besides the immaterial perceptions of the soul. unrest All and the hurrying a to and fro. causes a nition The dawn my desire for larger thought. in sleep thought becomes pellucid. and lift our souls to be with the more than immortal now. and at thought forth to the light. and that there is limitless beyond. is illumined to window ever its depths.
Through the heavens are aware a beam slants. to every blade of grass. side seems firand trees. from the sky to the hills. ? Where is the limit to that From the space and physical sign to the sky.THE STORY OF MY HEART 185 being for so many thousands the upheld of years faces me once again with finger of light. . A beam crosses and my silent are chamber from the window. sea. to waves of ocean. This course light tells of much. a atoms visible in it beam slants between the fall within. to every the million leaf. cross and particles rise air and it while the each void. Yet this earth itself appears but a mote in that sunbeam by which we are conscious of one narrow streak in the abyss. in and we our of the star-stratum what which earth moves. stratum? But may be not without that Certainly us it is a void. but I think in the time yet more delicate and subtle mediums and than light may be found. to the smallest insect. through these .
light is the darkest . the dim white finger appears as all my window men full of wonders. the prism analysed stance of microscope showed the minute structure of of the rocks and winged gods of of the tissues on living bodies. of years After thousands opened the telescope the sub the stars. One by one the powers light have been unfolded. conceive. But this is ceals more not all light is light con than it reveals . the Nile. twitter. the imagined beings ever possessed power of in fancied As the attributes one-tenth swallows at light. When will it be capacity of At any to be certain that the a single atom has been exhausted ? moment some fortunate incident may reveal a of fresh power. such pre the wise in twelve thousand even cedent years never hoped to not all . not the the chariot-borne greatest of immortals Olympus. The the men the Assyrian bas-reliefs.186 THE STORY OF MY HEART we shall see into the possible shadows of the sky. the the sun.
searched light is not a hidden thing to be out with difficulty. in . full now of messages. but they were not understood. poured and For on of years as the sunbeams the earth. mental instrument even yet been invented by the which researches can carried direct to object. unrecognised. to be There is an infinity knowledge an yet known. full of messages intelligence from the this unseen. No and beyond that infinity has be of thought.THE STORY OF MY HEART 187 shadow of the skytf besides light there mediums yet are many other thousands to be explored. undulations of more This hour. subtle mediums over rays are or doubtless pouring and on us the wide and earth. Whatever has been found has been discovered by fortunate accident. came when with Full in the faces their papyri of men the rays intelligence from the were painted sun the beside the ancient Nile. as Of these we are day as ignorant those who painted the of papyri were of light.
One I evening sitting for the first of star by my window watched to appear. other stars so less bright appeared. present At the endeavour at to make dis coveries is like gazing the sky up through . leaf moved. to and the most minute circumstance sufficient obvious summer conceal and brilliantly shining truths. I considered that I have puff mistaken of air which and its position. For now is to throw the search aside. be the one. position the brightest in the southern came The dusk on. grew deeper.188 THE STORY OF MY HEART looking for one thing # another has has been yet chanced on. A reasoning process to be invented by which to go straight to the the slightest particle desired enough end. could the star did not shine. By-and-by. when suddenly blew through the branch of a pear-tree a overhung the window. there was the star behind the leaf. sunset which that it not obscured the expected must a Finally. knowing but the sky.
when one may be to to cease look in direction. If any and one says to him that the telescope. made the prism. Many of men of broad brow of ancient and great intellect lived in the days the Greece. then he is in the attitude of those ancient priests who worshipped the scarabseus . Some to mental enable whidh instrument us organon is required to distinguish between the leaf removed and a real void . and of could but for lack accident of a use a lens. they in knowing but the way to prism. here a a constellation is hidden by a branch universe or by a leaf. were I am exactly the they when I look beyond light. conjecture position imperfectly. Outside my present knowledge I feel that but I am exactly in their are condition. they hidden by a leaf. all and discoveries have plain. . Here a beautiful star clearly . there are self infinities to be known. and to work in another.THE STORY OF MY HEART 189 the boughs shines of an oak. other the microscope.
outside our present an ideas I believe there is All this that has been infinity idea. fifth may say how many conditions in the ultra-stellar space. are Natural under things known to matter a and us only or two conditions force. a matter and motion. other . too. effected with glass mere fight has been done bits of shaped by bits of glass. yet. So. it is tions. exist and such other conditions may equally about us now unsuspected. so that by our subtlest ideas as are gained. a Could employ the ocean even lens. matter nor Something which is neither force is difficult to conceive. circle of ideas. quickly the %ide we broken. no one can exist A third. and force truth from the sky. be then I think there would much more beyond. I certain think. it is circle of of with thought . on that there are other condi When the wider mind succeeds or in entering a series. fourth. flint and made of flint.190 THE STORY Oh MY HEART or beetle'.
and create. must jnteroceanic and made. the deliberates the on what of it sees. It and build and construct look beyond penetrate space. but it is in the capable explorar yet more wonderful tion of the heavens. bridges the rivers. the the mind. are and constructs the engines which the pride of the world. It is the keenest. But the sharpest tool said possessed by man. there be plan. In of this effort upwards I claim the assistance the soul the mind mind of the mind. The eye sees.THE STORY OF MY HEART 191 conditions would appear natural enough. soul understands operation Before or an a a bridge is built. So that it is correct bores tunnels through the mountains. before a plan the thought in the to say the mind mind. what would a be if a carpenter about examined to commence and piece of cast work his tools deliberately . This is of work a wonderful tool. canal or a structure erected. Now the can soul is the mind of and the mind.
192 THE STORY OF MY HEART away that conduct with the finest who edge ? Such is the mind value of those reject the inner or psyche altogether. . they be fettered by conditions. soul slurring the I desire to it at its highest perfection. Many turn and aside the instant the soul is mentioned. if they will acknow mediaeval re ledge it. strictions of My the contention is that the mediaeval era should entirely be cast into oblivion. sense. if the soul lived and received its aspirations it would not matter as if the material universe melted away snow. I sympathise with them in one they fear lest. So great is the of the soul that it seems to me. but the Instead see of soul recognised over and employed.
can effect The little. or a cannot make construct a bridge. This is obvious.THE STORY OF MY HEART 193 CHAPTER XH Subtle without as the mind is. you effect What can by it the soul ? I reply because it has had Mediaeval conditions no employ in We ment. slumber : are kept science refuses to accept it. say. unless it is pro and vided with yet some information. soul untaught. problem in algebra. exercise of a great mind has its logic assisted of geometry. taught to employ The our minds. or canal. and thus brings force to the remains solution problems. work a building. it It can effect little a or knowledge. and o . and furnished and with materials.
I have yet a soul. when we Next then. I soul. to see deeper. but. mind. soul existence the power refusing to employ it we should . both forming tangible designs constructions and mental. of By denying the. said that there is no proof of on the existence the soul. state of wild and Now. I and a mind. proceed to shape things and penetrate and further. their glancing at the uneducated men. the the mystery. a mind of feel convinced the mind and that it really exists. it is evident that they work with almost at hands and make various things arrive instinct of ively. we can and say. then they think and proceed farther. But and when they the idea possess say to themselves. is tangible thing. that there is a For myself. arguing the the same grounds. there is which no proof of not a existence of the mind.194 THE STORY OF MY HEART I consider that the highest the soul purpose of study is the It is of education of or psyche.
of which known angles. grain So is motion. in truth. many evidently and produce a Some gases are mingled worth liquid. observed to precipitate contain crystals. physical phenomena. for things of instance. all though. . at all. mind the fact of the But the intense on concentration the mechanical of effects appears often to render it incapable perceiving anything that is Some compounds are all not mechanical. is a of sand. no which is so often that it excites surprise. there is nothing that is . of not wonderful existence as. we should a But instead to this. but it is a than the seen revolution of wheel. ward. certainly it is no more careful investigation.THE STORY OF MY HEART 195 go back of more than twelve thousand written of years human history. and after fifth. permit myself I not to be taken as captive by observing are. and so as wonderful. that a endeavour go and to discover fourth Idea. for I contend. will and onwards continually.
there are. imagine To shut let it have soul perfect freedom. intelli gence will be obtained. so outside the mental . set ways that action occurs in only. and the knowledge from light. : Let the think.196 THE STORY OF MY HEART Thence it is and argued that all is mechanical. crystals But I do are think that because with precipitated fixed is angles therefore the mechanical. whole universe necessarily I think there rules. in times to come. as an There is a tendency that to lay it down we see infallible law because these things therefore everything else that exists in space must be or move not exactly in the same manner. are things exempt restriction grooves of from mechanical The thought to purely progress mechanical blocks in the same way as the restrictions of mind mediaeval superstition. dream. more out the is to put us back than twelve thousand years. I think. other mediums from which. Just gained as outside light.
passes of When they have been read. They The make do not fill it. the the receives all as easily hand picks flowers. These things have been gathered so great together by is it immense labour. there is limit to its understanding. mind up written. . past For the philosophies of time and the discoveries of modern research are as nothing to it. the on. to under The stand mind is infinite and able everything that is brought before it no . utmost a mere them. but yet. there the conception the idea another that others. and asks mind for more. nothing. I lay claim to idea. to think and as labour of that it is when all a weariness summed it . the whole together. of The the put limit is in the littleness narrowness of the things and the ideas which have been for it to old consider. It is like one sentence read and gone.THE STORY OF MY HEART 197 and the spiritual ideas we now possess of I believe there In are exists a whole circle of ideas.
198 THE STORY OF MY HEART The more. omni potence. something I have been obliged to write these things which by in an irresistible impulse since has worked not me early youth. or so on. is no greater present than light electricity. the no thought Prayer which reply mind must be pronounced requires in The goes on and more than these. indeed They have been forced from by earnestness of heart. profit. Left to itself it be satisfied with an a wooden invisible An idol any idol more than with one. rather still less for any thought the me reverse. than prayer. arose. something higher than higher a god. and all more. mind requires more. which and are everywhere and all-powerful. whose attributes are and omnipresence. and It is so strong that a that can be put before it is devoured in will not moment. They of have been written for the sake of argument. and they express . from which perhaps receives vain.
under the trees. to the largest exterior They seemed like nerves and veins for the times a of conveyance of feeling to me. was sunrise. to oak. There a deeper meaning with with everywhere. For seventeen years they have been lying in my thought more of and mind. and indefinable aspirations filled me. to the earth under. the }east blade grass. of The sun burned it. Some very ecstasy entire visible of exquisite universe enjoyment me.THE STORY OF MY HEART 199 my most serious convictions. the filled I . I was sensitive to all things. and in the night. in star-lit evening. it. an I not than eighteen inner to me and esoteric all meaning began to visible come from the universe. I found them in the "grass at fields. con tinually was pondered when over. on the hill-tops. and the star-hollow round of about . the broad front a morning beamed me while and deep feeling entered azure gazing the at the sky in the noon.
the pressure abated labour came. to determine and mence more Again I failed. but liking. . in 1880. Once of especially I remember. really com and there to trying work. A of visit to the sea the strength make the original impulse. some could way or other. still the same running beneath everything. of and harder experiences. and could not succeed went to my own Time on. and as often with failed. and More time. thought changes. yet I was more conscious it when in in company creased with these. walking away to a by brook which skirts an ancient Eoman wall.THE STORY OF MY HEART was aware that in reality the feeling in the of and earth the or thought sun were in me. but a I express any other idea not this. but in no degree Again the fire of first thought. these I began to thoughts efforts to express in writing. in short interval a spot distasteful labour. and again I in made resolu tions that I would write it. At last. and not . ease.
but I kept the (I had destroyed in the end. two this book. One the greatest of or difficulties I have words encountered is the lack word to express ideas. for I have years of consciousness it seventeen my inability I can to express this the idea of my life. more a under happy and circumstances. . But I felt that it am must that I could no longer delay. I resolved. By the soul. few notes. were own however imperfectly.THE STOY OF MY HEART 201 in the old castle of once Pevensey. years commenced After a all this time and a and thought it is only fragment. put fragment scarcely hewn. personal Had I have not made it I could scarcely it into any shape at all. and be done. short only say that many are these long- sentences the result of of continued thought. of I only too as of of conscious its imperfections. afterwards. all former beginnings). actually did then I write down Even notes and could not go on.
The sun burns southwards sea and before the wave runs its shadow. I pray deeper over than ever. intense word aspiration. I mean intense soul-emotion. and Time much on.202 THE STORY OF MY HEART psyche. mean that inner consciousness which not mean a request a By prayer I do for anything preferred to deity. Over the the horizon waves . to give leave my book a whole its own meaning to its has gone words. lies outside on and know and ledge the Still. that I have not yet begun . and The yet immortal is very inconvenient. no other there is to convey the idea of soul- life. after so pondering. still. realise I have only just of commenced to the immensity the thought of which senses. I feel that I know nothing. and Even I must these definitions as are deficient. seek the hills by the the sea-shore. slope at constantly slipping till on the advancing it curls and covers rim of its dark image the are shore. I aspires.
iterated. its For suc the strength of the wave. flows. like the ancient. Beyond and over the horizon I feel that there are other waves as of ideas of : un known to me. These that shore are so to me and beat the that trembling like the thoughts have been known long. scribed thought thoughts so ! same come and that cen have been turies. and ceeding wave. the depth and race of the tide. . and and when another rim arises over that. on and reiterated strand thoughts that have broken the of mind for thou sands of years. down centuries Let of me launch forth and sail over the rim the sea yonder. again and of onwards and into an ever-widening with all ocean idea life.THE STORY OF MY HEART 203 flowing upon as high and wide as those that break come the beach. lie at flowing of the stream ocean Knowledge facts is limitless they my feet innumerable like the knowledge Ever the written of countless circum pebbles .
204 THE STORY OF MY HEART. looking through the as glass into itself. and of The sea thinks for me I listen ponder : the sea thinks. there rises an desire. on the wet sands as the of listening to the rush of the lines wash foam in layer upon layer . gaze seeks and Sweet is the the clear in which the the soul. I the lift a of little in my hollowed palm. and every boom the wave repeats my prayer. the Sweet is the bitter faint blue pebbles where by the shore where are lapped by the green- grey wave. give me thoughts wide a soul give me sea beyond these. the life My soul rising to with immensity its desire-prayer . the clear definition of the subtle equal power of sky . Sometimes I stay tide rises. the swells and circles about my feet. with all the the great sea. the wind-quivering foam is stone. ocean . I lave my hands in it. Give me life strong and full as the as brimming its plain. I take the sea to utters me. green loth to leave the lashed bitter sea.
sky and wind sweeps onward. the shore Leaving a cloud I the* walk among trees . the sun as it seems but just above the hill. burns me brightly. in the and summer days. As the I know extends beyond the valley. and long grass foam-flecked wind. I burns the see Down in the hollow I look up . where. the again. these to it as fresh food.THE STORY OF MY HEART 205 all the strength of the sea. with and the sweet short rain comes and mingled air. can climbing to the top the sea. the and full the stream of ocean rich wind beats upon the shore. are flower yield return to the My soul of itself always desires . sun feeds the sense of heart. see Beautiful it wheat of is. Or. so . like a the soul-life burns in torch. of the hollow. sunbeams flower-scented green The finches sing among the fresh of leaves the beeches. to the wave. the sky stretches over. passes. valley I have in found in the hills prehistoric* another grooved times.
it is my strong soul enough cannot to utter prayer-desire. London . I need no earth. or sun to the think my thought psyche were If my thought-part en tirely the separated from the of body. Edinburgh & Hanson &p Co. long it exists so long will it pray that I may have the fullest soul-life. of stars night are feeble not all. The great infinitely burning the cosmos sun all in the sky. I know that there is something higher than deity. sea. Printed by Ballantyne. In itself my soul desires my exist ence. the firm earth. all the is feeble.206 THE STORY OF MY HEART that there are ideas beyond the valley of my thought. the sea. same. My reach to its full desire or of prayer. and from the earth. I should myself desire . my and so soul-existence as is in itself my prayer.
From the Earliest Times to the Crown 8vo.. By TOMMY Abbott. G. Personal Memoirs. Politics. Crown : CORNSTALK 1860 : CHINA Allgood. OUTLINE HISTORY HAND OF THE OF ENG 1896. Rhetoric. A. 39 PATEKNOSTER 91 and ROW. . Political Memoirs. Etc. 10s. 6ci.A etc. Plans. C.A. M. Literature..-A BOOK IN POLITICAL LAND TO arranged.. PAGE Badminton Library Etc Children's Books Classical (The) 12 Mental. Part I. Abbott.C. Politics. Dyke Acland and Cyml Ransome. WAR. - Svo. HISTORY OF GREECE. Psychology. LONDON. Etc Political nomics Economy Evolution. Abbott. Crown 8vo.From the Peace of 445 B. 32 HORNBY E. JOURNALS. - Acland and Eansome. Humour. 500-445 B. being Some Account of the Less Not African War able Features of the South from the Point of View of the Australian Ranks.A. Polity. and PUBLISHED BY & CO. By Evelyn Abbott. History op Science Series 19 16 Travel and 19 . BOMBAY. M. Language. 10s. 403 B. Allgood. The Science Silver Library op 21 (The) and Music . LITERATURE GREEN. &d. Pine Arts Popular Science Religion. Ionian Revolt. Demy 4to. Etc. Etc Colonies. 6s.C. Domestic Management. H. LETTERS AND By G.. Etc. NEW CONTENTS. lations.% lasstfret) Catalogue OF WORKS IN GENERAL LONGMANS.D. Etc 23 Eco 20 29 Cookery. Crown 8vo. Part III. 5s. Piirt II. Philosophy 16 and Miscellaneous Works Trans Poetry and the Critical 38 Drama and . YOKK. Polity. Po litical Feather and Fin Series Sport and Pastime Memoirs. ROAD. c. China Field Force. 6d. Chronologically the Right Hon. Allgood. 6d. 12s.O. Anthropology. (The) Philosophical 33 Fur. 93 FIFTH AVENUE. LL. Works of 10 31 Reference History. and Stonyhvrst . H. History. Etc. and Illustrations. to the Fall of the Thirty at Athens in Crown 8vo.. Major General formerly Lieut. Fiction. net.B. M. 10s. Adventure. net. By J. the Logic. Moral and Political Biography. 1st Division With Maps.
Politics. Is. Period HI. 1897. Burke. IRELAND UNDER THE TUDORS. Vol. HISTORIC MIC. - 8vo. 6d. F. Chesney. trations. net. 8vo.. 10s. Lord Ashbourne. 8vo. D. M. With 28 Illustrations and a Map. Churchill (Winston Spencer. Or bound as a School Prize Book. 449-1485. III. With 74 Crown 8vo. By the Right Hon.PITT : FORWARD POLICY AND ITS RESULTS. By General Sir George Chesney. With Photogravure Portrait of Viscount Kitchener of Khartoum. 8vo.C. CAROLINE THE ILLUSTRIOUS. and 22 Maps and Plans. or. With 15 Illustrations and a Plan. Franck HISTORY OF ENGLAND. 25s. Bright.D. or. and II.S. and Plans. Crown 8vo. THE GROWTH OF DE Period IV. 7s. CLE. Author of 'The Love of an Uncrowned Queen '. 1837-1880.P. ARCHY. Sir Walter Besant.d. by Colouel F. ENGLISH ECONOMIC AND THEORY. A Ashley HISTORY OF SPAIN. 8vo.S. 8vo. Abroad. : Period I. Queen. MEDIAEVAL MONARCHY Crown 8vo. By Richard Isaac Bruce. 36s.A. Buckle. by With 6 Maps. H.' S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. 2 vols. PERSONAL MONARCHY. a. INTRODUCTORY Arnold.Western Frontier of India. 8vo. THE ORIENTAL CLUB. 5s. Bright. ANNUAL view of Political Memoirs.. and 10 Maps and Plans. 6a!. net. gilt edges. QUEEN CONSORT OF GEORGE II. 1578-1603.B. 10s. Thirty-five Years' Work amongst the Tribes on our North. LEC TURES ON MODERN HISTORY. 10s. HISTORY Part I. 8vo. M. S. 6a!. Crown 8vo. THE LAND OF THE Casserly. 8vo. LONDON TO LADYSMITH via PRE TORIA.THEHISTORYOFLONDON. ' ' Silver Library Edition. By Richard Bagwell. Cabinet Edition. M. Part II. 6d. Baillie. China under the Allies.. 9d. 6d. CONSTITUTIONAL MON 1689-1837. 15s. Bruce. .LONGMANS AND CO.A.. Bagwell. Thomas Buckle. THE STORY OF THE MALAKAND With 6 Maps FIELD FORCE. 6rf. 18s. net. (3 vols. I. Rhodes.THE etc. 6d. 18s. A Re Public Events at Home and for the year 1902. Crown 8vo. 6s. 32s. 10s. 8vo. Besant. 8vo. 9s. AND HANOVER SQUARE. BOXERS . 24s.A. 3s.) Vols. Hume. By POLITY: a View of the System of Administration in India. Wilkins. Crown 5s. By CIVILISA Henry Or. 21s. By W. gilt top. from the Earliest Times to the Death of Ferdinand the Catholic. 21s. LL. THE RIVER WAR: an Historical Account of the Reconquest of the Edited Soudan. HISTORY OF TION IN ENGLAND. Baillie. 6s.). Ireland. 18s. Crown 8vo. each. net. 8vo.D. Illustrations. net. By Alexander F.D. IAN HAMILTON'S MARCH. By Ulick Edited Ralph Burke. Crown 8vo. From the First Invasion of the Northmen to the year 1578. D. MOCRACY. D. Volumes of THE ANNUAL REGISTER for the years 1863-1901 can still be had. With 6 Photo gravure Portraits and 8 Full-page Illus Crown 4to. Cr. 7s.INDIAN SURVEYS. Crown 8vo. 1485-1688. AND SOMETIME QUEEN REGENT: a Study of Her Life and Time. TERS SOME CHAP ON HIS LIFE AND TIMES. (W. Edward Gibson. 8vo. 3 vols. Administrativeof British Divisions India. 4s. . formerly Head Master of Rugby School. 6a!. Period II. J. Polity. 8vo. REGISTER (THE). continued. 2s. By Captain Gordon Casserly. 2 vols. 3 vols. 16s. Ashbourne. Crown 8vo.O. Martin A. 6a!.). With Map showing all the K.A By the Rev. With Portrait of Major-General Sir Ian Hamilton. By Thomas Arnold. Crown AND ECONO net. Caroline. History. Lord Chancellor of With 11 Portraits. J.
8vo. Crown 8vo. net each. With 5 Photo gravure Plates and 16 other Illustra Large Crown 8vo. Falkiner. Crown 8vo. (M. ton. AND THE HINTER LAND. SELECTIONS FROM THE WRIT OF JAMES ANTHONY INGS FROUDE. net. net.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. 1642-1649. 4 vols. 8vo. 3s.) continued. 2 vols. THE ENGLISH IN IRELAND IN THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY. 10 vols. 1603-1642. 2 vols. 4 vols. WHAT GUNPOWDER PLOT WAS. THE LAND. 6!. Froude (James A. THE HISTORY OF ENGLAND. Illustrations and Maps. HISTORICAL ESSAYS AND RE Edited by Louise Creigh VIEWS. 3 History.. 5s. 3s. ' Edition. 6a!. A HISTORY OF THE GREAT CIVIL WAR. Corbett (Julian S. QUEEN ELIZABETH. each. With Map and 2 Por traits. D. Allen.D. 8vo. With 4 Portraits (2 Photogravures) and 12 Maps and Plans. 6a!. tions. each. 1 A HISTORY OF THE PAPACY FROM THE GREAT SCHISM TO THE SACK OF ROME. net each. Por Silver Library 8vo. each. With 54 Maps and Plans. 6a!. 6a!. ). 12 vols. 6 Crown 8vo.LONGMANS AND CO. 6s. Fuller. 6s. 16s. Fuller. 6s. D. 4 vols. 5s. THE DIVORCE OF CATHERINE OF Crown 8vo. 3s. etc. Froude (James A. SIX Crown 8vo. mainly of the Eighteenth Century. gilt S HISTOR Y OF ENGWith 378 Illustrations. to the Outbreak With 7 of the Civil War.. 5s. net. net each. m. late Lord London). Crown 8vo. 6s. 8vo. Fitzmaurice. late Scholar of Somerville College.). CHARLES WILLIAM Duke of Brunswick : an Historical Study. 6a!. 1649-1656. Crown Crown THE COUNCIL OF TRENT. Crown 8vo. net each. net. A HISTORY OF THE COMMON WEALTH AND THE PROTECT ORATE.C.STUDIES IN IRISH HIS TORY AND BIOGRAPHY. Litton Falkiner. from the Fall of Wolsey to the Defeat of the Spanish Armada. vols. By Frederic W. Cr. 5s.B. S. Dale. With 8 Illustrations. DRAKE AND THE TUDOR NAVY. 10s. from the Accession of James I. FERDINAND. With Portraits. 1378-1527.L. STUDENT' 8vo. ARAGON. net.D. Cr.A. PRINCIPLES OF ENG LISH CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY. Polity. price 4s. Crown 8vo. ' 24s. trait. Also in Three Volumes. Political Memoirs. Crown 8vo. and the Sudan. 8vo. 12s. 8vo. M. 8vo. 3s. 4 vols. 6d!. Bishop Illustrated Edition.L. 5s. Cabinet Edition. By Lord Edmond Fitzmaurice. Cr. CAESAR : a Sketch. 8vo. . 16s. Crown 8vo. Politics. with a History of the Rise of England as a Maritime Power. net. ' Silver Library Edition. With Frontispiece and Map of Egypt Crown 8vo. With Crown 8vo. Gardiner (Samuel Rawson. gilt top.EGYPT De Tocqueville. 3 vols. 6a!. 6d. C. By Alexis de Tocquevillb. Creighton of ENGLISH SEAMEN IN THE TEENTH CENTURY. 6s. Cr. By 0. 3s. Edited by P. HISTORY OF ENGLAND. Cr. SHORT STUDIES ON GREAT SUB JECTS. 3s.). . LL. 21s. By Lucy Dale. DEMOCRACY IN AMERICA. THE SPANISH STORY OF THE AR MADA. Cr. THE SUCCESSORS OF DRAKE. Cabinet Edition. 5s. 8vo. 3s. Maps. D. 12s. and other Essays. continued. Crown 8ro. 5s. Translated by Henry Reeve.C. 8vo. 3s. top..THE Cr. Oxford.
I. By Rev. Ph.A. New York. Houston. By Theodore C. By Rev. By Maadell Edited with an Introduction by Albert Creighton. 7s. COUNTY PALATINE OF DUR HAM : a Study in Constitutional History. By Col onel Henry Blackburne Hamilton. M. KING WILLIAM IV. 6s. By Alexander With Graham. 7s. A.|?r^By Eev. 7s. Hill. Dallinger. Officer in charge of the Records of the Government of India. By S.M. Political Memoirs. net.A.B. Gre ville.ROMAN AFRICA : an Out line of the History of the Roman Occupa tion of North Africa. With Exposition and Critical Comments drawn from various Writers.4 LONGMANS AND CO. THE LIBERTY AND FREE-SOIL PARTIES IN THE NORTH-WEST. History. 1638-1870. F. By W. Freeman. 8vo. 8vo. With 4 Maps. By Rev. 5s. 6a!. German Empire (The) of To day: Outlines of its Formation and Development. J. Christ Church.. 3s. F.D. By Gaillard Thomas Lapsley.Boase.C' w. C. 7s. 3s. Instructor in History in the University of Michigan. By Frederick W. 18s. D. B. Crown Graham. 12s. AND QUEEN VICTORIA. 30 reproductions of Original Drawings by the Author.S. Loftie. the Loss of the French Settlements.. or. 1900. LIBERTY DOCUMENTS. By Rev. William With Maps and Plans.D. Ph. each.). net.. THE Historic Hill. A CRITICAL STUDY OF NULLIFICA TION IN SOUTH CAROLINA. W. A. By Charles Gross. Founded on Six Lectures delivered in the University of Oxford. Smith. B. By S. including Gilds and Parliamentary Representa tion. D. Hamilton. E. By E. 1715 to a. from a. and 10 Maps and Plans. U. 7s. Crown 8vo. gilt edges.. 6d.D. Du Bois. By 'Veritas'.R. Crown 8vo. Rev. Ph.Sc. Hunt. Ph.C.. Hunt. B. By D. etc.. CROMWELL'S PLACE IN HISTORY. 8vo. Harding. Ph. A.D. 16s. 8vo. 8vo. Gardiner (Samuel LL. 8vo.. each. etc.A. net. THE PROVINCIAL GOVERNOR IN THE ENGLISH COLONIES OF NORTH AMERICA. Kitchin. Hill. net. Freeman. By G.L. THREE FRENCHMEN IN BENGAL . Politics. Crown 8vo. 6a!. By Charles C. D. With Frontis Crown 8vo. formerly Clerk of the Council.d. Raine. 8vo. By Charles Gross. GrevilleA JOURNAL OF THE REIGNS OF KING GEORGE IV.A. F. 8vo.D. Bristol.D. Exeter. York. A.D. With 15 manding Coloured Plates. 6a!. Boston (U. . based chiefly upon Inscriptions and Monumental Remains in that country.S. 10s.D.A. Ph. D. w. A BIBLIOGRAPHY OF BRITISH MUNICIPAL HISTORY. THE SUPPRESSION OF THE AFRICAN SLAVE TRADE TO THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA.. By 7s. 6d.d. F. By Evarts Gross. 6a!. 6a!. 35 Portraits. L. D.M. \V. 42s. continued. 10s. net. M. RECORD OF THE 14th (KING'S) HUSSABS. 8vo. Ph. 8vo. Contemporary by E. By Arthur Lyon Cross. and 2 Maps.M. 6a!. 8vo. L.C. " Montagu Burrows. By Henry Cabot Lodge. 8 vols. Winchester. 8vo. Cutts. OLIVER CROMWELL. 6a!. James Colchester. net. 8vo. from the Earliest Times to about 1485. net.Edited 0j. HISTORICAL Boutell Greene. Crown 4to. Large Crown Cinque Ports.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. piece. By Theo dore Roosevelt.. 6a!. ) continued. Selected and Prepared by Mabel Hill. B. FUwson. Bushnell Hart. B. in Photogravure. 6s.. 3s. Carlisle.D.THE SOURCES AND LITERA TURE OF ENGLISH HISTORY. late com the Regiment. THE CONTEST OVER THE RATIFICA TION OF THE FEDERAL CONSTITU TION IN MASSACHUSETTS. and Towns. THE ANGLICAN EPISCOPATE AND THE AMERICAN COLONIES. 6s. 8vo. A. Polity. London. Oxford . NOMINATIONS FOR ELECTIVE OF FICE IN THE UNITED STATES. HARVARD HISTORICAL STUDIES.
3s. 3s.. BIO ESSAYS. GRAPHIES. Cr. II. Cabinet Edition.-IV. 5s. By T. Politics. With an Introduction by Francis Henry Skrine. Hon. William E. net. By P. 21s. . net. net. by W.A CRITICAL EXAMINA TION OF IRISH HISTORY. Vols. William E. net. S. SPEECHES. LL. 10s. 8vo. THE LIFE AND LETTERSOFLORD MACAULAY. 8vo. VII. net. Lawrence Lowell.. Vols. With 2 Photogravure Portraits. and IV. each. By A. 6 vols. Crown 8vo. 2 vols. 10 vols. 2 vols. 8 'ols. 1812-1834. 7 vols. HISTORY OF EUROPEAN MORALS FROM AUGUSTUS TO CHARLE MAGNE. 1793-1800. Hunter (Sir William Wilson). Macaulay (Lord). 6s. 5 vols. Joyce. Vols.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.). Trevelyan. 2 vols. and VI. 8vo. . 36s. 8vo. LAYS OF ANCIENT MISCEL ROME. 2 vols. 21s. 1708. 2 vols. Vols. Kaye and Malleson. Hunter. Vols. 24s. each. 12s. 7s. Crown 8vo. Vol.D. net. With 4 Maps. 1760-1/84. net each. THE MYSTERY OF MARY STUART. 5 History. H.) the LEADERS OF PUBLIC OPINION IN IRELAND : FLOODGRATTAN O'CONNELL. Robinson. tory with Introduction and Notes. Indian Civil Service (Retired). PRINCESS LIEVEN. With Analytical Index B. WithGowrie's Coat of Arms in colour. Library Edition. 5s. 8vo. VIII. 6a!. By Sir G. A. I. net each. I. Vol. Lieven. CHARLES EDWARD PRINCE STUART. 36s. Edited by Lady and other Essays. Lang (Andrew). Edited by Lionel G. 4to. 8vo. 8vo. Polity. Library Edition. THE YOUNG CHEVA With Photogravure Frontis LIER. Ingram. 2 Photo gravure Portraits and other Illustra tions. 36s. 6a!. . 8vo. Crown 8vo. 18s. 1857-1858. Vols. Vol. INDIAN PENAL CODE. With a Map. 7s. .D. 10s. Records of. Laurie. V. 1623. ' ' Edinburgh Edition. H. OF THE THE INDIA QUEEN. and X. By S. 14s. 18s. Cabinet Edition. Lecky. 2 vols. DURING HER RESIDENCE IN LONDON.. 2 vols. A. S. I. Vols. 36s. A SHORT HISTORY OF Joyce. Hon.M. Edited by H. LETTERS OF DOROTHEA.. continued. SIXTH AND THE JAMES THE GOWRIE MYSTERY. Pearse. net. A SURVEY OF ENGLISH ETHICS : ' Being the First Chapter of the His of European Morals'. HISTORY OF ENGLAND IN THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY. net. 16s. With 6 Photogravure Plates (4 Por traits) and 15 other Illustrations. Crown 8vo. 8vo. Bart. 8vo. piece. Hirst.To the Union of the Old and New Companies under the Earl of Godolphin's Award. 9s. 8vo. Lowell.D. 1784-1793. 8vo. From the Elizabethan Conquest to the Legis lative Union of 1800. HISTORY OF ENG LAND.LONGMANS AND CO. Lumsden's Horse. and II.(TheRt. 8vo. V. 8vo. III. Ireland. By Sir John W. 6a!. 6d. IRELAND. HISTORICAL SURVEY OF PRE-CHRISTIAN EDUCATION. HISTORY OF THE INDIAN MUTINY.. 6a!. 6rf. 10s. Cr. 10s. net. Kaye and Colonel G. LANEOUS POEMS. Crown 8vo. GOVERNMENTS AND PARTIES IN CONTINENTAL EUROPE. from the Earliest Times to 1603. of etc. THE LIFE AND WORKS OF LORD MACAULAY. Dunbar Ingram. Laurie. O. IX. Introductory to the Overthrow English in the Spice Archi pelago.-VII. H. CONTRIBUTIONS TO KNIGHT'S 'QUARTERLY MAGAZINE '. Crown and Maps and Plans. and VIII. 8vo. Leeky. Political Memoirs. A HISTORY OF BRITISH INDIA. Malleson. Crown 8vo. England. W. LL. 36s. LL. net. DEMOCRACY AND LIBERTY.(The '^confiyi/iLpd Rt. HISTORY OF THE RISE AND IN FLUENCE OF THE SPIRIT OF RATIONALISM IN EUROPE. and numerous Portraits and Illus trations in the Text. Crown 8vo. 25s. 1700-1760. Edited.
By F. Popular Edition.D. HISTORY OF ENG Vols.MALLET Cabinet Edition.6 LONGMANS AND CO. Professor of History and Econo mics in Purdue University. 6a!. CRITICAL AND HISTORICAL ESSAYS. net. Crown 8vo. C. of the Restoration. Crown 8vo.). 21s. 8vo. Cr. Post 8vo. Crown 8vo. Bart. 2 vols.B. 4 vols. 5s. 12s. Johnson. Crown 8vo. Large Crown 8vo. Boswell'a Ranke and Gladstone. net.S. Vols. 8vo. 12s. M. 4 vols. With Photogravure Portrait. 8vo. (Lord)continued. By Bernard Mallet. . 6a!.WITH LAYS OF ANCIENT etc. 36s. THE GROWTH AND DECLINE OF THE FRENCH MONARCHY. By Thomas Francis Moran. ' Albany Edition. 6a!. (Lord Farnborough). THE WORKS. Edited. LAND. ' 8 vols. 6a!. Sir G. B. THE HISTORY OF EDWARD THE THIRD. 4 6s. 7s. 1 W. The Earl of Chatham (Two Essays). 8vo. Cr. Post 8vo. ' ' Albany Edition. 6 vols. With 6 Portraits. 9s. and The tional History.. People's Edition. History. 6s. each. from the Foundation of the City to the Fall of Augustulus. Moran. With 12 Portraits. Frederic the Great. Popular Edition. ETC. 18s. 8vo.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Library EdiUon. 2s. 24s. Popular Edition. ' ' 2 vols. 8vo. Lynch. 5s. 4. VII. Montague. 3 vols.). DEVIL'S' SECOND. Is. 8vo. 8vo. 6a!.-X. Crown 8vo. HISTORY OF THE ROMANS UNDER THE EMPIRE. with Occasional Notes. Cr. 2s. which sewed. ESSAYS. 2 vols. 6d. each. Cr. Studsnt's Edition. Political Memoirs. net. Macaulay (Lord) continued. cloth. SPEECHES AND POEMS. Edinburgh' Post vols. ENGLAND FROM OF HISTORY THE ACCESSION OF JAMES THE WAR OF THE CIVILI SATIONS: BEING A RECORD OF EXPERI 'A FOREIGN THE ALLIES IN ENCES WITH CHINA. 24s. ' Edinburgh Edition. by the Right Hon. 6a!. Sir Thomas Erskine May. By George Lynch. CRITICAL AND HISTORICAL ESSAYS. Cabinet Edition. 8vo. Constitu Hallam's Lord Byron. Croker's Lord Bacon. Trevelyan. DU PAN AND THE FRENCH REVOLUTION. 6a!. each. 3s. 6a!. ' ' Edition. XI. Crown 8vo. 6s. D. K. 8vo.d. 3s. net. 6s. 4 vols.THE SPEECHES. I. 7s. With Silver Library Portrait and 4 Illustrations to the Crown 8vo. HIS TORY. 18s. Student's Edition. 3s.-XII. Merivale (Charles. 476. 8vo. Lord Clive. Crown Trevelyan Edition. Large Crown 8vo. By cession of George III. CONSTITUTIONAL HIS TORY OF ENGLAND since the Ac 1760-1870. 12 vols. continued.C. 3 vols. 5 vols.. Dramatists Comic Warren Hastings. may be had separately . . Library Edition. Post vols. ' Edition.A. Mallet. Politics. 8vo. With 5 Maps. etc. Ph.D. OF ANCIENT INDEX.C. With Crown Portrait and 21 Illustrations. 0. Cr. Cabinet Edition. Cr. each. Mackinnon (James. S fix. each OF ELEMENTS ENGLISH CONSTITUTIONAL. 8vo. Macaulay ' etc. 8vo.-VI. 753-a. THE FALL OF THE ROMAN RE PUBLIC : a Short History of the Last Century of the Commonwealth. 8 vols. SELECTIONS FROM THE WRITINGS OF LORD MACAULAY. AND 16 vols.THE THEORY AND PRAC TICE OF THE ENGLISH GOVERN MENT. MISCELLANEOUS WRITINGS. 'Lays'. FROM THE ACCESSION OF JAMES THE SECOND.THE 8vo. 8s. 3s.D. GRAPHIES. 8vo. Polity. LAYS ROME. 8vo. ESSAYS AND BIO Vols. 16s. Special Correspondent of the Sphere. Ph. U. 6a!. 6a!. Addison and Walpole. 4 16s. 12mo. MayTHE ROME. each. in 1 volume. Cabinet Edition. Montague. GENERAL HISTORY OF ROME.
Meadows Colonel Taylor.. Cr.THE etc. By 1606 1900. (The Boer War. net. 8vo. By Alexander George Scott. 6s. WEALTH. W. With 2 Maps CUSTOM TRIBAL an and 29 Illustrations. Henderson. "i HISTORY OF THE ENG LISH CHURCH DURING THE CIVIL WARS AND UNDER THE COMMON Bv Wm. Sub-Dean of H. By J. Victoria Univer sity. F. 5s. RICHARD THE SECOND. Thomson. LL.S.HISTORICAL INTRODUC TIONS TO THE 'ROLLS SERIES'. - GREAT FAMINE AND ITS CAUSES.D. THE ENGLISH AND THE CHINA MUNITY. Shaw. 8vo. By With 3 Maps Edwin Pears. 10s.P. 6s.THE DESTRUCTION OF THE GREEK EMPIRE AND THE STORY OF THE CAPTURE OF CONSTAN TINOPLE BY THE TURKS.PORTRAITURES OF JULIUS M.A STUDENT'S Jesup Scott.. 8vo. 8vo.' ' .D. M. 6a!. M. 8vo. 10s. connected By Sir Henry OF WYCLIFFE. net. Vols.A. R. O. 15s. Sutherland. 6a!. 8vo.D. 6a!. Bosworth Smith. 6a!. G. Stubbs. Trevelyan. M.. By Edgar Sheppard. 18s. Sub-Almoner to the King. and II. Powell and RISING AND THE LOL LARDS : a Collection of Unpublished Edited by Edgar Powell Documents. showing the Famine Area.THE AMERICAN RE Seton-Karr.LONGMANS AND CO. in the Text. A HISTORY OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION. 8vo. net.M. 2s. Crown 8vo. 8vo. F. By H. 8vb. . Edited Collected and by Arthur 3s. MA. 12s.D.THE LAW AND POLICY OF ANNEXATION. 21s.I. 2 vols.A. With 13 Maps and Plates. With 8 Illustrations from Photographs by the Author. 8vo. 18s. 6a!. K. with Special Refer ence to the Philippines .HISTORY OF THE UNI VERSITY OF DUBLIN. together with Observations on the Status of Cuba.A. Wash. 12s. 7s. net. formerly A SUBALTERN'S LETTERS TO HIS Bishop of Oxford. 3s. Thomson.THE OF HISTORY TUTIONAL GOVERNMENT IN ENG AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND. By George Macau. 6a!. Cyril Ransome.A ' Community. CARTHAGINIANS. LAND. 21s. ANGLOIN 1900. Morse Stephen's. M. 1766-1776. Owens College Essays.A. Village (2) The Tribal ' System in Wales 8vo. Trevelyan. COM VILLAGE Crown 8vo. net. and G. Frank Sutherland. A. 8vo. 8vo. MY EXPERIENCES OF THE BOER WAR.. Cr. of Modern History in the University. net. Lieut. With Frontispiece by Seton-Karr. D. With 4 Maps.. 8vo. Bart. 9s.A. By Carman F. Medium 8vo. PARLIAMENTARY GOVERN supplemental to (1) MENT IN THE BRITISH COLONIES. net. THE MARQUIS D'ARGEN SON.). Stephens. 1640-1660. VOLUTION.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. and a Map of India Cr. net. Trevelyan. By Vaughan Nash. R. CARTHAGE AND THE Smith. POWERS : a Narrative of the Outbreak of 16s.A.. With 6 Photogravure Plates and 33 other Illustrations. THE RISE OF CONSTI Hassall. Essay SAXON LAW : being The English Todd. Sheppard. continued. CALL TO ARMS. 8vo. By Adalbert With Preface by Count Sternberg. Rankin (Reginald).. net. By H. 8vo. Imp. net. and some subjects Yeomanry Movement. C.A. 30s. M. and 4 Illustrations. Randolph.) WIFE. With Maps. Tout. Randolph. THE Trevelyan. THE OLD ROYAL PALACE OF WHITEHALL. 6a!. AND Stubbs. Sternberg. Polity. 36s. Chapels Royal. History. 16s. and James Tait. OF THE HISTORY OF INDIA. 5s. By MANUAL With 38 Plates and 49 Taylor.ENG L A ND IN THE AGE therewith. ByR. By 1900-1901 . net. Regius Professor Cr.M. from Crown 8vo. 8vo. By Alpheus Todd. 8vo. LL. or a Review of the Imperial Sir G. Seebohm (Frederic. Caton-Woodville. LL. Shaw. By Figs. 6s. Edited by T.B. M. C. 8vo. PEASANTS' -Col. net. each. Plans. Politics. Professor of History in the Owens College. and Sutherland.-THE Part I. By William Stubbs. Trevelyan. lay Trevelyan. CiESAR: a Monograph. Stubbs.D. I. etc. Political Memoirs. 6d. Ransome. 6d. Crown 8vo. 16s. Assistant Lecturer in History.S. D. 8vo. 12s. Pears. Litt.
Addendum. K. LIFE OF DANTON. Biography. English Translations.-FARADAY AS COVERER.A. Fox. Cr. 3 vols. K. . 6d. 6d. With Portrait. K. 8vo. With 3 Portraits. BART. M. 16s. late Lord Bishop of London. 8vo. 1834-1881. 8vo. MEMOIRS OF SIR HENRY HAVELOCK. dated Dec. I. AND LIFE OF FRANCIS BACON. BODE. Edited by James Spedding. 2 vols. gilt top. Bowen. gilt top. G. 8vo. 6a!. Beesly. 8vo. M. Oldfield. Bacon.C. Trevelyan.B. .C. Harrow School Register (The). Blount. 1405-1406. 1399-1404. Wakenan Political Memoirs. III.). K. 15s. W. 6s. 8vo. With Appendices. EDWARD BOWEN : A MEMOIR. 3s. 6s. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. 2s. 6s. Edited by M. each. 8vo. and Arthur Has sall. etc. D. 8vo. H. 1886. D. Havelock.B. net. Vol. Bowen. 3s. 8vo. By James Anthony Together with a Letter from Froude. each. Fenelon : his Friends and his Enemies.THE MEMOIRS OF SIR EDWARD BLOUNT. 6s. By Mandell Creighton. THE DE BARONESS De Bode. net. C. 10s. By the Rev. net.. LL.THELETTERS Personal Memoirs. 8vo. 6a!. the Hon. (out of primt). Polity.MY RELATIONS WITH CARLYLE. By William S.D. 3s. 8vo. . 10s. 6d.. Edited by Stuart J. gravure Portraits and 2 other Illustra tions. By Sir Spencer Walpole. Childe-Pemberton. Vol.. 6d.. P. By John Clark Marshman. 21s.THE LIFE AND WORKS OF DANTE ALLIGHIERI : being an In troduction to the Study of the ' Divina Commedia '. 14s. Danton. etc. Grey. F. "Wylie (James etc. 10s. Erasmus. 8vo. net.MEMOIR OF SIR GEORGE GREY. 6o!. net. Crown 8vo. net. Mrs. 8vo. from his earliest Letters to his Fifty-first Year. 1799-1882.. Crown 8vo. With 4 Photo gravure Portraits and other Illustrations. M.C. 6d. Walpole. LIFE AND LETTERS OF ERASMUS. -BIOGRAPHICAL STUDIES. Graves.THOMAS CARLYLE : A H istory of his Life. continued. Hamilton. By JohnTyndall.B. Bagehot. COUNTESS GRANVILLE. II. 6d. K. 10s. HISTORY OF ENGLAND UNDER HENRY IV. SOME Granville.C. Edited by Henry Offley Wakeman. 3s. By her Granddaughter. By E. Froude. 8vo. net. Crown 8vo. 6a!.ESSAYS Hamilton. 18s. 6 vols. 7 vols. 1775-1803. History. 1407-1411.. 7s. Smith. By R.-LIFE OF SIR WILLIAM HAMILTON. arranged in Order of Time. RECORDS OF THE LATER LIFE OF HARRIET. With Portrait. THE EPISTLES OF ERASMUS. Sir G. I. and Hassall.D. By the Rev. 8vo.S.. INCLUDING ALL HIS OCCASIONAL WORKS. Reid. By James Anthony Froude. Sanders. the late Sir James Stephen. 2 vols.. 1795-1835. 6d. 8vo. - . J. By the Right Hon. Crown 8vo.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. 8vo. Bart. 1651-1715.. Second Edition. 14111413. By Walter Bagehot.HISTORY OF ENGLAND FROM THE CONCLUSION OF THE GREAT WAR IN 1815 TO 1858. sewed.THE HISTORY OF EARLY CHARLES JAMES FOX. 6s. Crown Carlyle. Cr. 3s. Hogan. Crown 8vo. THE COUNCIL OF CONSTANCE TO THE DEATH OF JOHN HUS. By John Beattie Crozier. Politics. Barristerat-laaw. MY INNER LIFE : being a Chapter in Personal Evolution and Autobiography. 12s.A. Dauglish. By James Anthony Froudb. 12s. O. Cr. Dante.8 LONGMANS AND CO. 15s. 15s. 4 vols. net. With Portraits. etc. By Francis Morgan Nichols. 1901. 12s. 4 4s. 6d. Vol. Crown 8vo. INTRODUCTORY TO THE STUDY OF CONSTITUTIONAL ENGLISH HISTORY. Bart.B. G. the Hon. .A.D. 7s. IV. 3 Photo E. Vol. With 17 Portraits. Crozier. with a Com mentary. Crown 8vo.. 1801 1900.' Erasmus continued. net A DIS Faraday. Author of ' The Life and Times of Sydney With 3 Photogravure Plates. By A.
6a!. Max Muller. net.LONGMANS AND CO.' SIR RICHARD MEADE AND THE FEUDATORY STATES OF CENTRAL AND SOUTH ERN INDIA. 6s. 8vo. 8vo. STONEWALL JACKSON AND THE AMERICAN CIVIL WAR. Macaulay. Crown 8vo. By Count Frede With 4 Illustra rick Kielmansegge.LIFE OF LUTHER. 18s.). 10s. II. Powys. 16s. MARY Rich. 2 vols. 8vo. 6a!. Illustrations. net. Bart. 7s. tions. 6s.THE LIFE OF FRANCIS PLACE.C. Student's Edition.D.A. 8vo. AULD LANG SYNE. gilt edges. -Col. 14s.A. M. LL. Seebohm. ' ' Edinburgh Edition. THE LIFE AND LET TERS OF LORD MACAULAY..THE OXFORD REFOR MERSJOHN COLET. 5s.GENERAL the Rev. By the Right Hon. 8vo. ' Digby. one of his sons. Crown 8vo. F. 2 vols. By With 62 Illustra Julius Kostlin. Rakes of and other Literary the Court of Charles II. 8vo. F. Author of 'Foreign Courts and Foreign Homes '. 12s. 1771-1854. With 6 Portraits. 2 vols. 21s. Trevelyan. 2 vols. Morris. 8vo. 12s. gilt top. 8vo. net. and 2 Illustrations. Marbot. net.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. ' K. 6a!. H. Personal Memoirs. each. India. Author of A etc. R. Cr. Library Edition.I. Map and Thornton.MEMOIRS AND LETTERS OF SIR JAMES PAGET. 16s. RICH. Post 8vo. Ramakrfshna : His Life and Sayings. With Portrait. F. ERASMUS. COUNTESS OF WARWICK (1625 1678) : Her By C. etc. Vol. F. 1 vol. 8vo. Climenson. By Lieut. 12s. Crown 8vo. THE LIFE OF SIR Hunter. their By Frederic Seebohm. 5s. On the Banks of the Seine. 10s. By the Right Hon. By Constance Lady Russell. Cabinet Edition. By J. Crown 8vo. 8vo. 1 vol. With 2 Portraits and 33 Maps and Crown 8vo. continued. OF A DIARY Kielmansegge. 32s. Written and M. net. 4to. Crown tions and 4 Facsimiles of MSS.' Russell. M.Work. THE OF BERNARDS ABINGTON AND NETHER WINCHENDON: a Family History. OXON. 0. MY AUTOBIOGRAPHY: a Fragment. 8vo. net. With 2 Portraits. 36s. W. Romanes. 2 vols. New. with some Account of their Surroundings. With Portrait Edited by his Wife. MUSICAL LIFE. Life of a etc. H. 3s. gilt top. 8vo. Crown 8vo.. 8vo. Edited by Emily J. Second Series. With Portrait of Richard Wagner and 3 Illustrations. 6s. Pcmular Edition. Biographical Essays. Crown 8vo. R. OF HARDWICK HOUSE. Paget. With 6 Portraits (2 Photogravures) and 4 other Illustrations. net. 8vo. Cr. Henderson. JOURNEY TO ENGLAND IN THE YEARS 1761-1762. 16s. By the Author of ' The The Life of Sir Kenelm Prig. By Graham Wal las. Higgins. 6s.. Mackail. 6s.D. Max Muller (F.S. FRIEDRICH MAX MULLER. net. and 9 other Illustrations. Luther. 2s. g Biography. PASSAGES THE FROM DIARIES OF MRS. WILLIAM WILSON HUNTER. M. 8vo. Edited by Stephen Paget. By 2 vols. net.MY etc. AND THOMAS MORE : a History of Fellow. Jackson..R. 6d. By A. Napier Higgins. - Rochester.S. F. 2 vols. 2 vols. Large Crown 8vo.THE MEMOIRS OP THE BARON DE MARBOT.S.S. With 2 Portraits and 8 other Illustrations by E.THE LIFE OF WILLIAM MORRIS. Mrs. Fell Family and Friends. 8vo.' With 15 Portraits.. Crown 8vo. THE LIFE AND LETTERS OF THE RIGHT HON. CHIPS FROM A GERMAN WORK SHOP. 5s. Haweis. Edited by his Wife. 42s. LL. 5s. net. of Swallowfield Park. Place. By Meade. 8vo. net. 10s. net. Haweis. With 15 Photogravure Portraits and 36 other Illustrations. PHILIP LYBBE POWYS. 1756-1808. ..A. G. By Thomas Henry With Portrait. 6a!. With 7 Photogravure Portraits Smith.THE LIFE AND LETTERS OF GEORGE JOHN ROMANES. SWALLOWFIELD AND ITS OWNERS. With Photogravure Portraits and other Illustrations. By History of British Francis Henry Skrine. Plans. Sir G. 16s.
6o!. Gleig. H. Samuel Pepys Cockerell.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. A VOYAGE IN THE 'SUNBEAM'. 8vo. 10s. 12s. net. net. white parchment. 3s. H. OF THE Wellington. by W. Crown 8vo. or 3s. cloth. LIFE OF THE DUKE LIFE OF SHAKESPEARE. 6a!. 2 vols. Sd. 3s. 6a!. Architect. I. and her Correspondence with LETTERS OF HORACE WALPOLE. 2s. 8vo. 6d. Illustrations.A. With 9 New and 7s. Hudson. 6a!. With Portrait and 7 Illustrations. cloth. 6a!. With a Preface by W. CEYLON. 6a!. Author of ' The Naturalist in La Plata.S. Consort SOME UNPUBLISHED Walpole. By Sir Brassey (The Late Lady) continued. With 66 Illustrations. 3s. net. South of the Rhone Cabinet Edition. sewed. 3s. Royal 8vo. from the Col de Tenda to Illustrations. 7s. 10s.. KOnigsmarck. A.A.. By the Rev. With trations. 4to. SUNSHINE AND STORM IN THE Ball (John). Victoria. Crown 8vo. With 11 Photo gravure Portraits.O. R. With Illustra Halliwell-Phillipps. With Photogravure Portrait.). 5s. EAST. Count Edited by Sir Spencer Walpole. THE LOVE OF AN UNCROWNED gilt top. G. QUEENII. Reconstructed Popular Edition. of George I. Is. 8vo. Wilkins (W. With 60 Illus EIGHT YEARS IN CEYLON. Det. sewed. 8vo. 3s. IN THE TRADES. OF WELLINGTON. B. 9s. net. vision of the General Introduction to Edited Cockerell. With Map and 66 FORESTS OF SOUTH AMERICA. Theodore Bent. net. 8vo. 8vo. QUEEN-CONSORT OF GEORGE SALONS. 6a!. Cr. Library' 'Silver Crown 8vo. 6a!. Is. 6d. 21s. F. and other French Portraits. Biography. 10s. R. cloth. Edition. THE ALPINE GUIDE. With Map and 220 Valley. 1810-1817. School Edition. gilt edges. With Portraits and With 2 Portraits. 36s. PRACTICAL Coekerell. FOR TRAVEL THERN. AND SOMETIME By S. Cr. Popular Edition. net.). Club. Queen. R. 0. MONTHS. By Richard R. THE TROPICS. With 37 Illustra THE RIFLE AND THE HOUND IN tions. Alpine Region.THE RUINED CITIES OF MAWith Portrait.A. With 117 Il Crown 8vo. 1819-1901. Vol. With 6 Illustrations. . G. 12s.THE WOMEN OF THE CAROLINE THE ILLUSTRIOUS. 2 vols. the ' Alpine Guide '. etc. 6d. W. the Colonies. 6s. Fcp. Crown 8vo. the Simplon Pass. Qd. Tales of my Father. Holmes. Bent. Crown 8vo. 3s. Philip Christopher. THE GREAT DESERTS AND By J. Coolidge. Crown 8vo. Travel Arnold. REGENT : a Study of Her Life and 8vo. Time. Cr. M. Edwin Arnold. C. gilt edges. AND LANDS. 6a!. net. IN SOU TRAVELS AND SCIENTIFIC. Brassey (The Late Lady). F. B. continued. 4to. 4s. K. by his son. Baker (Sir S. OUTLINES etc. Revised Maps. SEAS and Adventure. 6 Illustrations. EUROPE AND THE LERS IN THE ALPS : being a re LEVANT. 8vo. THE WESTERN ALPS : the AND THE 'ROARING FORTIES'. By C. Crown 8vo.' OUR HOME ON THE OCEAN FOR etc. M. 6a!. By J. A VOYAGE IN THE ' SUNBEAM '. Tallentyre. Illustrations. QUEEN: Sophie Dorothea. FORESTS OF NORTH AMERICA. M.to LONGMANS AND CO.. 3s.. lustrations. TaUentyre. ELEVEN THE GREAT MOUNTAINS AND Cabinet Edition.-By A.V. 8vo.. With 103 Illus and Revised on behalf of the Alpine trations. Shakespeare. Fountain (Paul). 6a!. Personal Memoirs. With 71 Illustrations. SHONALAND: being a Record of Excavation and Exploration in 1891. Crown 8vo. tions and Facsimiles. HINTS AND NOTES. net. Crown 8vo.
and the Colonies. P. 6a!. net. Froude (James A. 3s. With 9 Illustrations. A. K. ALPS. Three in Norway-By Two of Them. By Stanley P. 1887 : CAMPING IN MOROCCO. A. net. With 80 Illustrations from Sketches and Photographs of the People.C. the Bow of Ulysses. Heathcote. net. net. 6d. 8vo.LONGMANS AND CO. J. With 9 Illustrations. mir. Rice. By J. a Map 2 of and ad. 8vo. 16mo. With a Map and 54 Illustrations. Battlefields. Illustrations from Photographs. 6d. 6d. illustrative of Striking Passages in English History and Poetry. 8vo. 6d.C. 3s. 2s. 8vo.THE Stephen. cloth. 6d. 8vo. 8vo. A WINTER PILGRIM Haggard and ARMENIA : Travels Lynch. boards. By Lady Lees and A RAMBLE IN BRITISH COLUMBIA. By J. Halls. Scenes. Part II. With through Palestine. Crown 7s. THE GLACIERS OF THE ALPS. 10s. continued. Arkell-Hardwick. gilt top. 2s. by Bibliography. THE 8vo. a the 16 Maps and her Colon ies. page Illustrations. tions. Crown 8yo. Nansen. Edmund Spender. 6a!. OCCASIONAL ON ESSAYS NATIVE SOUTH INDIAN LIFE. and a Map. 6d.net. 6a?. undertaken in the year 1900. cloth. 8vo.G. 6!. !. WITH THE ROYAL TOUR : a Narra tive of the Recent Tour of the Duke and Duchess of Cornwall and York through With 16 Illustra Greater Britain.). KILDA. Rice.B. Lynch. Crown 8vo.PEAKS AND PINES: another Norway Book.VISITS TO REMARKABLE Old PLACES. Knight (E. Lees. net. WALES AND IRELAND. 3s. By H. 3s. With 23 Illustrations from Photographs. 3s. Part I. 10s.) continued. duced from Photographs and Sketches With 31 By H. Cr. net. gilt top. DAYS' - F. With 2 Maps and 23 Illustrations. Crown 8vo. 6a!. Crown 8vo. and including an Ex pedition to the Lapps. With 61 Illustrations. 16mo. 12s. man Howitt. SEVENTY ONE Clutterbuck. With Photogravure Portrait Grove. and Plans. Crown 8vo. net. net . boards. 8vo. Baltistan. With Illustrations and numerous Plans. Western Tibet. 6a!. 8vo. Grove. By Nor Heathcote. By A. 12s. By W. 6d. net. AGE : Being an Account of Travels Studies. 8vo. 2s. ). By A. Cr. With 4 Illustrations. Rider Haggard. Armenia Medium Hard wick. Cr. OCEANA : or England Knight (E. Crown 8vo. 3s. Haskett Smith. 3s. 6a!.ST. Scenery and Birds by the Author. Crown Author. F. 2s. 3s. THE CRUISE OF THE 'ALERTE': the Narrative of a Search for Trea sure on the Desert Island of Trinidad.S. ' etc. 42s. and 32 Illustrations from Photographs.CLIMBING IN THE BRITISH ISLES. Ladak. 6a!. PLAYGROUND OF EUROPE (The Alps). With a Map and 59 Illustrations. vols. 6a!. Cr. F. With 63 Illustrations and Photographs. of the Nomads of with an Account Galla-Land. Clutterbuck. 6s. With Map and 75 Illustrations. n Travel and Adventure. 3s. B. tions and a Map. Smith. ENGLAND. With 40 Illustrations from Photographs. Tyndall (John). 8vo. 3s. THE ENGLISH IN THE WEST IN DIES : or. By Fridtjop Nansen. F. Lees and W. HOURS OF EXERCISE IN THE With 7 Illustrations.R. By With 80 Illustra William Howitt.iacent countries. Lees. Indian Civil Service. Cr. By Sir Leslie Stephen. With 143 Illustrations and a Map. 10s. 6d. and the adjoining Countries.TWO WINTERS IN NOR WAY : being an Account of Two Holidays spent on Snow-shoes and in Sleigh Driving. Cr. B. Crown 8vo. 5s. Italy and the Island 197 Illustrations (some in tints) repro of Cyprus. ' THE FALCON ON THE BALTIC : a Voyage from London to Copenhagen With 10 Fullin a Three-Tonner.AN IVORY TRADER IN NORTH KENIA : the Record of an Expedition to the Country North of Mount Kenia in East Equatorial Africa.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Spender. WHERE THREE EMPIRES MEET : a Narrative of Recent Travel in Kash FIRST CROSSING OF GREENLAND. 6s. 6s. net. 8yo. Gilgit. 8vo.
9s. net . With 7 Plates and numerous Illustrations of Tackle. Europe. Illustrations in the Text. with gilt top. ATHLETICS. Hon. etc. 9s. A. etc. With 20 Plates and 55 Illustrations etc. 9s. with gilt top. Crown 8vo. etc. 6s.-Colonel R. BILLIARDS. With H. Lacy Hillier. Col. Senior. FISHING. Francis. By His Grace the (Eighth) Duke of Beaufort. net. DANCING. W. With Contributions by Sir Samuel FENCING. Cholmondeleybutions by Lieut. net . 8vo. GOLF. net. By Clive Phillipps-Wolley. net. Vol. net . Pollock. By Horace G. and 56 Illustrations in the Text. 9s. Vol. 6s. With 17 Plates and 56 Illustrations in the Text. with gilt cloth. with gilt top. 9s. etc. half-bound. half-bound. net. T. W. BOXING AND WREST W.\vith gilt top. half-bound.. R. Rye. Lilly Grove. Major Algernon C. Crown 8vo. etc. By Mrs. net. 6s. net. with gilt 9 Plates and numerous Illustrations of top. THE BADMINTON LIBRARY. Sport and Pastime. K. with gilt top. I. J. Boyd. cloth. half-hound. Grace. With 20 Plates and 57 Illustrations in the Text. with gilt top. cloth. cloth. 6s. Hutchinson. 6s. and numerous Diagrams. " _ . in the Text. with gilt top. halfbound. net. 6s. Crown 8vo. and 172 Illus trations in the Text. 8vo. J. 2 Maps. BIG GAME SHOOTING. 23 Plates. tions in the Text. Heber Pennell. With 18 Plates and 24 Selous. etc. A. J. net. A. WATSON. 6s. etc. trations in the Text. Crown Crown and 44 Illustrations in the Text. W. net. W. Tackle. etc. half-bound. Lyttelton. 9s. With Musical Examples. net . II. Percy. By the Earl of Albemarle With 34 Plates Andrew Lang. C. G. net. etc. cloth. W. half-bound. 8vo. half-bound. half-bound. Vol. Cr. net . Cr. 6s. 9s. cloth. Crown 8vo. By net . FOOTBALL. half-bound.P. Major John P. and the With Contri Arctic Regions. 9s.. in the Text. H. Frank Mitchell. gilt top. half-bound. net. Grove. 6s. A. with 8vo.. COURSING AND FALCONRY. With 11 Plates. By Major W. cloth. with gilt top. Crown 8vo. half-hound. G. and 38 Fullpage Plates and 93 Illustrations in the Text. Lang. cloth. cloth. C. with gilt top. etc. half-bound. 9s. Oakley. etc. America. Broadfoot. With 13 Plates and 52 Illus Crown 8vo. Abia. Charles Richardson. With 19 Plates and 35 Illustrations in CRICKET. ARCHERY. With Contributions by William Crown 8vo. cloth. cloth. Africa and I. net. CYCLING. With 12 Plates and 37 Illustra etc. E. Balfour. Walrond.E. Crown 8vo. G. W. By H. 6s. A E. net. net. Baker. By Montague Shear man.G. 9s. net. the Text. Miss Legh. F. H. 6s. 6s.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. 6s. Oswell. Pike and Other Coarse Fish. net.. 6s. net. the Rt. T. etc. the Hon. Percy. cloth.12 LONGMANS AND CO. with gilt top. net . 19 Illustrations etc. Watson. Crown 8vo. 9s. net. LING. cloth. Vol. Christopher Davis. Illustrations in the Text. F C. Harding Cox. Heber With Salmon and Trout. By Montague Shearman. net . 6s. 9s. With 19 Plates and G. Longman. net . R. 9s. Crown 8vo. By C. Edited by His Grace the (Eighth) DUKE OF BEAUFORT. Contributions by H. By A. net . net. With cloth. II. top. with gilt top. 9s. M. Ford. DRIVING. cloth. net. Traherne. half-bound. Beacher Thomas. K. with gilt top.G. R. By Walter H. 9s. J. half-bound. Steel. With 12 Plates and 54 Crown 8vo. etc.
Sir With 13 Plates Martin Conway. 6s. By John Bickerdyke. net . the Hon. Longman. II. SEA FISHING. Vol. half-bound. half-bound. net. By J. Tebbutt. Heathcote. 9s. with gilt top. net . Cr. Heathcote. net. Bart. Cruising.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. in the Text. Crown 8vo. II. cloth. 9s. T. net. Dale. 6s. 9s. Vol. TENNIS. with gilt top. 9s. net . By Lord Ralph PayneWith 11 Plates and 95 Illustrations in the Text. half-bound.. 6s. etc.. By Lord Sir Ralph Walsingham. net.. net . 6s. etc. CURLING. AND RIDING By Captain Robert Weir. G. Crown 8vo. Dent. with gilt top. With 32 Plates and Cr. Sullivan. P. By R. Bart. cloth. With Frontispiece and 56 Illustrations in the Text. Craven. Pritohett. half-bound. with gilt TENNIS. the Marquis of Dufferin and Ava. With 14 the Hon. Gore-Booth. 8vo. etc. Crown 8vo. TOBOGGANING. net. Lawley. Crown 8vo. with gilt top. net . half-bound. and C. Rows . etc. MOUNTAINEERING. top. by His Grace the (Eighth) DUKE OF A. cloth. Lyttelton. Crown 8vo.Yacht Clubs. M. 2s. net with gilt top. 6s. Plates and 65 Illustrations in the Text. By His Grace the (Eighth) Duke of Beaufort. etc. G. 9s. cloth. Harmsworth. Alfred C. SKATING. etc. K. top. Crown 8vo. Yacht Fitting-Out. RACING AND By the Earl of Suffolk and Berk shire. E. Lord Brassey. J. etc. cloth. half-bound. Moor and Marsh. 9s. W. with gilt With 12 T. 6s. net. With 18 Plates and 41 Illustra etc. and Field Walsingham. J. G. Yacht Racing. Harmsworth. 8vo..P. 6s. net. G. cloth. 9s. cloth. YACHTING. Construction of Racing Rules.C. 6s. Bart. With 8 Plates and 57 Illustrations in the Text. W. and W. with gilt top.LONGMANS AND CO. MOTORS AND MOTOR-DRIVING. net. Yachting in America and the Colonies. cloth. P. By Archibald Sinclair With 13 Plates and William Henry. with gilt top. half-bound. the late Duke of Beaufort. net. I. C. H. | SHOOTING. Selected POETRY OF SPORT (THE). cloth. T. cloth. with gilt top.. Vol. Crown 8vo. half-bound. Bryce. net . half-bound. 9s. Pleydbll-Bouverie. 9s. With 35 Plates and 160 ?lustrations in the Text. with gilt top. 9s. net . WATSON. etc. Illustrations. the Hon.. 8vo. Maxwell Witham.B. M. ! . 6s. RACKETS By J. Senior. T. by Hedley Peek. Yachts. 9s. POLO. By Sir Edward the Earl of Pem With 75 Pitman. I. broke. SWIMMING. net. with gilt top. 6s. cloth.. net. half-bound. By Alfred C. Cr. etc. 9s. net . net. 6s. net. net . Motoring. 9s.. Plates and 136 Illustrations in the Text.G. A. etc. With 21 Plates and 93 Illustrations Crown 8vo. half-bound. Moray Brown. with gilt top. Vol. F. STEEPLE-CHASING. Crown 8vo. net . Sir H. the Right Hon. with gilt cloth. With 13 John Scott-Montagu. half-bound. A Cloth Box for use when 12s. etc. THE BADMINTON Edited LIBRARYcontinued. Covert. F. and HUNTING. ROWING. net. With 22 Full-page Plates and 175 Illustrations in the Text. T. cloth. 0. With 5 Plates and 54 Illustrations in the Text. tions in the Text. M. 13 Sport and Pastime continued. cloth. Crown 8vo. K. K. and C. 6s. etc. etc. Crown 8vo. 74 Illustrations in the Text. Mowbray Morris. Payne-Gallwey. By C. 9s. net. half-bound. cloth. 8vo. BEAUFORT. 9s. half-bound.G. 9s. Crown and 91 Illustrations in the Text. half-bound. 6s. LAWN AND FIVES. top. net. E. and 112 Illustrations in the Text. net . net . K. M. Sir Gallwey.net . net. Plates and 272 Illustrations in the Text.P. By R.
with a Biographical Sketch and a brief History of Blindfold Chess. piece and 8 Full-page Illustrations. With 8 Illustra tions. Crown 8vo. 6a!. H. Macpherson . Natural History. top. Cookery. AND FIN SERIES. S. Alverstone and Alcock. by Alexander Innes Shand. With numerous Illustra Crown 8vo. Wildfowl and Pjgeonetc. Pope. 5s. 6d. 5s. Longman. A. With Por trait of Mr. A. by P. Cookery.J. Edited. 5s. Shoot ing. By the Hon. of the Gun. net each. 8vo. 3s. grams. 5s. Gibbons and G. J. Kenney Herbert. by A. Cookery. by the Hon. E. H. Cookery. FEATHER. With 11 Illustrations and various Dia Crown 8vo. By John Bicker With Photo-Etching Frontis dyke. With 13 Illustrations and various Dia Crown 8vo. A. RED DEER. and C. Stuart. Price THE PARTRIDGE. 16s. Natural History. Blackburne. President. 10s. by Alex ander Innes Shand. Stuart-Wortley . Crown 8vo. by Alexander Innes Shand. Selected. Redspinner. With Chapters by John Bickerdyke and W. net. Shooting. H. T. Cookery. With Chapters on the Law of Salmon Fishing by Claud Douglas Pennant. E. Dog-breaking. by the Rev. Alcock. Cookery. Stuart-Wortley. by J. Edited Crown 8vo. by the Rev. net. With 12 Illustra tions. Macpherson . Crown 8vo. Natural History. . with Rudimentary Finishing Lessons in the Art of Also Shooting Game of all kinds. by Col.MR. With 10 Illustrations. 5s. Gerald Lascelles . 5s. Deer Stalk ing. Coursing. H.Wortlby . Watson.. BLACKBURNE'S AT CHESS. L. by Charles Richardson .' THE PHEASANT. Alverstone. FUR. Secretary. Cookery. Crown 8vo. THE GROUSE. Shooting. Sportsman's Complete Guide. H. by Alex ander Innes Shand. by George Saintsbury. Marksman. Leather. Shoot ing. cloth. Being a Treatise on the use Bickerdyke. A. Lord tions.14 LONGMANS AND CO. Custance . H. by Viscount Ebrington . With 12 Illustrations. Blackburne. THE SALMON. J. By William Senior (' Editor of the Field). by the Rev. by Cameron of Lochiel. by A. A.C. With 9 Illustrations. Crown 8vo. by the Rev. GAMES Dead Shot (The) : or. by A. 7s. by Alexander Innes Shand. Shooting. DAYS OF MY LIFE ON WATER. Macpherson . Game-driving. J. Crown 8vo. grams. 6a!. FRESH AND SALT: and other papers. 5s. An notated and Arranged by Himself. With 10 Illustrations and various Dia Crown 8vo. THE RABBIT. and Cookery. By the Marquess of Granby. Cookery. each price Volume. 5s. of the Surrey County Cricket Club. By and tions. THE HARE. 5s. The Volumes are also by A. Gathorne-Hardy. 6d. A. With Chapters on the Breed ing of Trout by Col. 5s. grams. 8vo. PIKE AND PERCH. H. Macpherson. by the Rev. Macpherson . with gilt issued half-bound in 7s. Natural History. With 10 Illustrations. Sport and Pastime continued.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. THE TROUT. By James Edmund Harting. With 48 Illus trations. by George Saintsbury. Stag Hunting. Hunting. W. Natural History. by Alexander Innes Shand. Crown 8vo. Anderson Graham. H. SURREY CRICKET: Its History and Associa Edited by the Right Hon.
D. With a Frontispiece in Photogravure by Sir J. With 54 Plates and 107 Diagrams in the Text. Park. T.-SHARPS AND FLATS : a Complete Revelation of the Secrets of Fremantle. H. of Gathorne-HardyAUTUMNS Millais (John Guille). 8vo. gilt top. Crown Drawings and Photographs. H. cloth. J. ham. 8vo. CHESS By 8vo. E. Hilton. By P. P. net. With 19 C. Plates. THE WILD-FOWLER IN SCOTLAND. Locock. By the Hon. Fowling in the Fens and in For Countries. net. 1887-89. net. Whigham and With 71 Messrs. Major. Large Photographs. Collected and Arranged by J. J.. 18mo. net. ' With Modern Bridge. By Arthur Lillds. gilt edges. With 17 Plates and Crown 26 Illustrations in the Text. Folkard. W. Diagrams. 8vo. 6a!. Ancient and Modern.ANGLING Andrew Lang. Needtions by Lieut. net. Lang. 8vo. Also eign Shooting-yachts.C.R. and from Photographs. H. 7s. 6d. 8vo. 8vo. E. 8vo. THE NATURAL HISTORY OF THE SURFACE FEEDING BRITISH DUCKS.LONGMANS AND CO. With 13 Engrav on Locock. 12s.A BOOK ON ANGLING: or. 7s. Locock. and several Woodcuts. Fre mantle.THE With 62 Illustra the Egyptian Hall. Portraits from crown 8vo. H. Anderson Gra With 252 Illustrations from ham. 3s.THE THEORY AND PRAC TICE OF ARCHERY. D. 4s.SIDE By H. Crown 8vo. Longman. Rock-fowling. net. With a Preface by C. 6d. By Francis With Portrait and Coloured Francis. H. Vice-Chancellor of the University of Dublin.THE GAME OF GOLF. etc. Containing the Ideas and Teachings of the Leading Players and Champions. Longman. M. M. By Captain Cortlandt Gordon Mackenzie.A. By Slam '. New Edition. NOTES FOR HUNTING MEN. With Contribu the Hon. By Horace Ford.THE Francis. Taylor. Steel.A.A. 1st Bucks V. 6 6s. Mackenzie. including full illustrated List of Salmon Flies. 16s. Miss Amy Pascob. F. CHESS and Pastime continued. 2 Coloured Plates. Butt. With Diagrams. Madden. net. BOOK OF THE RIFLE. Sutton & Sons.R. tions. Millais. Longman. 15 Sport Ellis. C. Cheating at Games of Chance and Skill. Ellis. Shooting. gilt edges.. or. By Horace G. IN ARGYLESHIRE WITH ROD AND GUN. graphs. Illustrations (15 Portraits) and numerous -Col. 14s. Archibald Thorburn.THE BOOK OF GOLF AND GOLFERS. M. By Champion William Jun. FOR BOYS. Bart. J. Gunning-punts. Park. Crown 8vo. as adopted by the Portland and Turf Clubs. Treatise on the Art of Fishing in every Branch . A. Fcp. 10s. 2s.A. H. by Archibald Thorburn. ings AND SCREW: being Notes on the Theory and Practice of the Game of Billiards. Ford. By the Right Hon. 6d. thoroughly Re vised and Rewritten by W. net. etc. gilt top. 30s. net. etc. net Hutchinson. 6a!. 3s. 6d. V. etc. By John Nbvil Maskklyne. 8vo. 12s. 8 Photogravure Plates. Crown 8vo. Royal 4to. 5s. . gilt top. Frederick 2s. 6d. gilt top. D. and 50 Illustrations from the Author's Drawings and from Photo Royal 4to. By C. By the Hon. Madden. SKETCHES. Short and Bright Games of Chess. Folkard. Crown 8vo. 6s. 6s.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.. SPARKS . descriptive also of Decoys and Wild-fowl Flight-ponds. Golfer. H. GathorneWith 8 Illustrations Hardy. 6a!. 6d.. 3s. D. DIARY OF MASTER WILLIAM SILENCE: a Study of Shakespeare and of Elizabethan Sport. CROQUET UP TO DATE. 8vo. With 6 Photogravures and 66 Plates (41 in Colours) from Draw ings by the Author.THE WILD-FOWLER: A on Treatise Fowling. 6a!. 15s. OPENINGS. Lillie. With Contributions by Hutchinson. - PASTIMES COUNTRY Graham.. Maskelyne. Crown 8vo. By With 20 Illustrations. a Reprint of the Laws of Bridge.
6d. Abbott. PSYCHOLOGY AND HIS TORY OF PHILOSOPHY. net. Text and Index only.D. AN INTRODUCTION TO ARISTO TLE'S ETHICS. SPORT AND TRAVEL. edges. Bacon (Francis). Fcp. ETHICS. The D. in an Appendix. 6d. and S e LETTERS TO YOUNG SHOOTERS (Third Series). With 41 Illustrations. 2s. 7s. With 18 Plates and 35 Illustrations in the Text. with Complete Directions in Shooting Wildfowl on the Coast and Inland. Crown 8vo. Induction. and Bart. with a Treatise on the Balista and Catapult of the Ancients. By Sir Alexander Grant. By E. Military Mediajval its Manage ment.HOW with LETTERS TO YOUNG SHOOTERS (First Series). Crown 8vo. By William Pole. James Speddinq and D. By Frederick Courteney Selous. Aristotle. 8vo. With 200 Illustrations. Books I. LOGIC. Sport and Pastime and continued. 3 13s. 3s. 6a!. Storr and C. Cr. TO PLAY WHIST: Etiquette of Whist. gilt Proctor. (Book X. Gibson. CRICKET ACROSS THE SEAS : being an Account of the Tour of Lord Hawke's Team in New Zealand and Australia. EAST AND WEST. D. FLY-FISHER'S EN TOMOLOGY. Part I. Crown 8vo. 6s. 5s. 8vo. vi. Construction. Crown 8vo. By T. 6d. 6a!. 12s. Bacon (Francis) continued. F. c. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. 8vo.16 LONGMANS AND CO. Cr. Royal 4to. 7 vols. 8vo. 6a!. A.). 6s. THE ETHICS: Greek Text. On the Production. 8vo. net.-ix.S. Part I. H. Crown 8vo. PSYCHOLOGY. net. THEORY OF ETHICS AND ETHICAL SYSTEMS. Warner. 7 4 4s. without Intro duction and Notes. 6s. 6d LETTERS AND LIFE. 4s. Heath. Proctor. 6a!. 10s. On the Choice and Use of a Gun. 14s. 8vo. 2 vols. 4s. Bart. Crown 8vo. By Alfred Ronalds. Abbott. 8vo. 12s. K. Notes and Index. 2 vols. D. 6a!. 8vo. MENTAL AND MORAL SCIENCE : a Compendium of Psychology and Ethics. Pole.D. THEORY OF THE MOD ERN SCIENTIFIC GAME OF WHIST. Mental. D. With 220 Illustrations. 6d. Preservation. Fcp. ETC. F. in one volume. Part II. E. 10s. RHETORIC.D. 3 3s. L. Killing of Game. 32s. net. With Portrait and 103 Illustrations. Edited by R. Crown 8vo. By the Rev. 12mo. Moral and Political Philosophy. By P. Or Separately. -IV.THE THE CROSS-BOW Modern . LOGIC. With 20 Coloured Plates. Med ium 8vo. Fcp. 6a!. D.THE Letters to young shooters (Second Series). Fayne-Gallwey (Sir : Ralph. By Richard Whately. gilt edges. Abbott.R. 6a!. Deduction. THE ESSAYS : With Annotations. Comprising a Short Natural History of the Wildfowl that are Rare or Common to the British Islands. . Part II. 18s. Illustra ted with Essay and Notes. With 32 Illustrations from Photographs. Ellis. 2s.. With Directions in Shooting WoodPigeons and Breaking-in Retrievers. net. and Sporting . B. THE ESSAYS: With Introduction. Moore.THE ELEMENTS OF LOGIC. Bain (Alexander). COMPLETE WORKS. James Spedding. By Richard A. Warner. his occasional Works. 3s. including Edited vols. 3s. THE ESSAYS: With Notes by F. 1 o u s.) With a continuous Analysis and Notes. 10s.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. History. all by 8vo. Crown 8vo. 8vo. the Laws and Ronalds.
Positive Science . 15s. 4s. Brough. Crown 8vo.THE WORKS OF. Vol.D. Davidson.THE STUDY OF MENTAL SCIENCE : Five Lectures on the Uses and Characteristics of Logic and Psycho logy. M. Vol. Moral Bain and Political Philosophy continued.. Vol. net. Abbott. L. 14s. Treatise of Human Nature. Notes and Summary. By H. 8vo. THE PHILOSOPHICAL WORKS OF DAVID HUME. 8vo. 8vo. Crown 8vo. with English Introduction. INTRODUCTORY STUDY OF ETHICS. With Index to the three Volumes. 2 vols. Hodgson (Shadworth H. Gurnhill. 8vo. JUSTINIAN : Kant (Immanuel). (In preparation. Book II.). 15s.A. 4 vols. net. Gurnhill. INTRODUCTION TO LOGIC. III. 3s. LECTURES ON THE PRINCIPLES POLITICAL OF OBLIGATION. General Analysis of Experience . James (William. each. 7s. M. K. 14s. THE . Crown 8vo.A. Sandars. chiefly that of Huschke. net. Abbott. III. THE IDEALS. 8vo. and Memoir. 4 vols. M. OF DE Justinian. Vols. Cr. 2s. Translated by T. Cr. 2 vols.. 8vo. THE PHILOSOPHY OF REFLEC TION.THE ELEMENTS OF MIND : being an Examination into the Nature of the First Division of the Elementary Substances of Life. II. LL. 8vo. 16s. 14s. B. 6a!. 8vo.LONGMANS AND CO. 0d. 5s. 6s. Green and T. Or separately. 8vo. 24s. HISTORY OF INTELLECTUAL DE VELOPMENT : on the Lines of Mod ern Evolution. With Memoir. Nettleship. THE VARIETIES OF RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE : a Study in Human Nature. Analysis of Conscious Action .). 8vo. Hume. . 5s. 18s. net. Crozier (John Beattie). 8vo.D. With Preface by Bernard Bosanquet. TIME AND SPACE Essay. H. 6d. II. 2 vols. 1. DISSERTATIONS ON LEADING PHILOSOPHICAL TOPICS. 6d. Book I. Being the Gifford Lectures Natural Religion delivered at on Edinburgh in 1901-1902. 21s. 28s. 6a!. 8vo. 21s. and II. Edited by R. 8vo. By the Rev. 8vo. Philosophical Works. 8vo. The Real Universe..M. AND OTHER WORKS ON THE THEORY OF ETHICS. PRACTICAL ESSAYS. By J. THE EMOTIONS AND THE WILL. FUNDAMENTAL PRINCIPLES OF THE METAPHYSIC OF ETHICS. 10s.A COLLEGE MANUAL OF RHETORIC. Metaphysical THE THEORY OF PRACTICE: an Ethical Inquiry.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. B. K. K. CRITIQUE OF PRACTICAL REASON. net. 6a!. By Warner Fite. Davidson. Ph.AN FINITION. Translated by T. 7s. Miscellanies. net. B. 8vo. Jamyn Brooks. 6a!.D. By William L. net. 8vo. Religious and Social Philosophy. AND TO STUDENTS ON SOME OF LIFE'S Crown 8vo. 8vo. MORALS OF SUI CIDE. 2s. Cr. Baldwin. 8vo.D. LOGIC Fite. 6d. Translated by T. Brough. CIVILISATION AND PROGRESS: being the Outlines of a New System of Political.D. Explained and Applied. THE METAPHYSIC OF EXPERI ENCE. (Alexander) continued. 8vo. I. 6s. 17 Mental. Crown 8vo. Translation.. Crown 8vo. and Other Essays in Popular Philosophy. 36s. 12s. By Charles Sears Baldwin.THE INSTITUTES OF Latin Text. Edited by T. 14s. H. 8vo. Grose. AND HIS ESSAY ON THE MISTAKEN OF THE SUBTILTY FOUR FIGURES. LL. Essays. 5s. 10s. I. Cr. 12s. 8vo. 6s.A. By Thomas C. THE WILL TO BELIEVE. A. Vol. TALKS TO TEACHERS ON PSY CHOLOGY. Book IV. 8vo. Brooks. Vol. Green (Thomas Hill). 4s.D. 2 vols. Abbott. Book III. J. : a THE SENSES AND THE INTELLECT. 16s. Vol.
AN INTRODUCTION TO LOGIC. Essays. 2 vols.A. 5s. net. 8vo. 6d. net. 8vo. . net. 8vo. THE MAP OF LIFE: Conduct and Character. Swinburne. THE MIND OF A CHILD. M. 8vo. 8vo. Cabinet Edition. OF PHYSIOLOGICAL OUTLINES PSYCHOLOGY. 8vo.A. Pierce. 10s. Library Edition. Crown 8vo. 6a!. CHILDREN'S WAYS : being Selections from the. THE SCIENCE OF THOUGHT. net. Pierce. Cr. 21s. 3s. Crown 8vo. 2 vols. By William Henry S. PHILOSOPHY OF CONDUCT : a Treatise of the Facts. 12s. A. DEMOCRACY AND LIBERTY. 8vo. 12s. net. Monck. 6a!. its Cause. F. Principles and Ideals of Ethics. IN AUDITORY AND VISUAL SPACE PERCEPTION : Essays on Experimental Psychology. CONSIDERATIONS ON REPRESEN TATIVE GOVERNMENT. 28s. Crown 8vo. net. 7s. ORIGIN AND GROWTH OF THE MORAL IN STINCT. E. 6s. TO MILL'S SYSTEM OF LOGIC. 4a!. Edited. 8vo. 8vo. 8vo. Justice.Author's 'Studies of Child hood '. KillickHANDBOOK Ladd (George Trumbull). Is. Moral Kelly. M. 5s. net. 2 vols. 12s. by W. With an Account of Plato's Style and of the Chronology of his Writings. II.MIND Lutoslawski. Crown 8vo. Mental. 5s. Lecky's ' History of European Morals '. 6a!. Crown 8vo. PRIMER OF PSYCHOLOGY. Crown 8vo. HISTORY OF EUROPEAN MORALS FROM AUGUSTUS TO CHARLE MAGNE. Hirst. 8vo. Monck. 10s. 10s. 8vo. Crown 8vo. OUTLINES OF. Vol. 10s. its Development and its Value. GOVERNMENT and Political Philosophy continued: OR HUMAN EVOLUTION. 3s. Collectivism and Individualism. 8vo.PICTURE LOGIC : an Attempt to Popularise the Science of Reasoning. Romanes. 21s.A. net. 2s.A. Killick.THE Max Miiller (F. 8vo 21s. 16s. Crown 8vo. THE UTILITY OF RE Three LIGION. THE ORIGIN AND GROWTH OF PLATO'S LOGIC.). Crown 8vo.A. 5s. 8vo. THREE LECTURES ON THE VEDANTA PHILOSOPHY. 3s. AND MOTION MONISM. Vol. H. NATURE. 6a!. H. Crown 8vo. 6a!. DESCRIPTIVE PSY CHOLOGY : a Text-Book of Mental Science for Colleges and Normal Schools. 6d.. 8vo. A SYSTEM OF LOGIC. 5s.G. with Introduction and Notes. 3s. Sully (James). HUMAN Myers. By Alexander Sutherland. Richmond. 4s. 10s. UTILITARIANISM. By George John Romanes. A SURVEY OF ENGLISH ETHICS : being the First Chapter of W. 6d. By Ennis Richmond. ON LIBERTY. 2 vols. STUDIES Lecky (William Edward Hartpole). 2s. With 25 Illustrations. 21s. Myers. 9s. 8vo. H.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. M. By Frederic W. 2 vols. 8vo. 42s. Crown 8vo. 8vo. 6s. THE TEACHER'S HANDBOOK OF PSYCHOLOGY. By Alfred James Swin With 23 Woodcuts. 4s. ELEMENTS OF PHYSIOLOGICAL PSYCHOLOGY. By A. I.S. 6a!. Cr. Or. HISTORY OF THE RISE AND IN FLUENCE OF THE SPIRIT OF RATIONALISM IN EUROPE. M. THE HUMAN MIND : a Text-book of Psychology. 6d. 2s. net. 6d. 8vo. 6d. 18s. 6d. AND THEISM. 2 vols. OUTLINES OF PSYCHOLOGY. Crown 8vo. net. THE SIX SYSTEMS OF INDIAN PHILOSOPHY. 36s. Mill (John Stuart). 6a!. Crown 8vo. 6d.18 LONGMANS AND CO. H. PERSONALITY AND ITS SURVIVAL OF BODILY DEATH. By Rev. Crown 8vo. 21s. 2 vols. Crown 8vo. Cr. Crown 8vo. By Wincenty Lutoslawski. Cr. STUDIES OF CHILDHOOD. 8vo. A. EXAMINATION OF SIR WILLIAM HAMILTON'S PHILOSOPHY. AND Sutherland. By Edmond Kelly. burne. AN ESSAY ON LAUGHTER: its Forms. M.
10s. Webb.S.. 24s. PSYCHOLOGY. VEIL OF ISIS .A.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Maher. Author of ' Spiritual Law in the Natural World. and Arranged so as to Facilitate the Expression of Ideas and Assist in Lite By Peter Mark rary Composition. 0. Classified and Explained : with Practical Exercises. 7s. M. 5s.J. Costelloe.J.LEADING and Science of Language. By William M. Moral and Political Philosophy continued.. a Series of Essays on Idealism. 9s. J. With full Index. EPICUREANS. OF LANGUAGE.A. 6d. OF ENGLISH Classified WORDS AND PHRASES. Crown MORAL PHILOSOPHY (ETHICS AND NATURAL LAW). THE STOICS. 8vo.D. SCEPTICS. PLATO AND THE OLDER ACA DEMY. (Lond. 6d. History Davidson. ELEMENTS OF LOGIC. Crown 8vo. By C. BACONS ESSAYS. Translated by Sarah F.THE Zeller (Dr. By Joseph Rickaby. 6s. W. lated by Frank Thilly. By G.Litt.HISTORY Whately (Archbishop). AND THE HOME OF THE ARYAS. B. M. S. Devas. BIOGRAPHIES OF WORDS. CHIPS FROM A GERMAN WORK Vol. KNOW OF FIRST PRINCIPLES LEDGE. 8vo. . M. Canterbury. S. NATURAL THEOLOGY. 8vo.C. M. Translated by the Rev. 8vo. 8vo. By John Rickaby. on Language. Farrar. SYNONYMS. M. M. LL. 6d. Reichel.A. Weber. D. 6d. By John Rickaby. 5s. A MANUAL OF POLITICAL ECO NOMY. With Annotations. INTUITIVE SUGGES TION. OF PHILOSO PHY. Clarke. Subjects. 8vo. Edward). OUTLINES OF THE HISTORY OF GREEK PHILOSOPHY. Crown By Bernard 8vo.A. 5s. 5s. Q. D.). 8vo. Crown 8vo. A. By Alfred Weber. F. SCIENCE THE Crown 2 vols. Translated by Sarah F. Alleyne and Alfred Goodwin. 6d.. Crown 8vo.) etc.. Cr. S. 10s. LL. continued. Graham. 6a!. Alleyne and Evelyn Abbott. By Michael M. Fcp. 5s. Crown S. F. 0.' etc..R. D. Reichel.A. 2 vols. 6d. 6d. net.A. 6s.J. Crown 8vo. Cr. Fcp. Translated by B. 8vo. 3s. 8vo. 8vo. J.A. 8vo. First Series. S.J. 10s. Crown 8vo. By Thomas E. AND LAN W. III. H. 6d. 5s. net.A. Professor Trans in the University of Strasburg.. 6a!. Thomas. Cr. By Richard 8vo. GENERAL METAPHYSICS.J. Crown 8vo. Late Dean By F. (F. 16s. Davidson.D. Cr. Max Mtiller (F.). 10s.THESAURUS 8vo. and J. Folklore and other Crown 8vo.LANGUAGE GUAGES. Roget.. Crown 8vo. Boedder. of ENGLISH Graham. STONYHURST PHILOSOPHICAL SERIES. S. Max Miiller Farrar. 4s. Thomas. ELEMENTS OF RHETORIC. Crown 8vo. S. Crown 8vo. ESSAYS ON SHOP. ARISTOTLE AND THE EARLIER PERIPATETICS. 18s. Sd. C. Webb.LONGMANS AND CO. Essays LAST ESSAYS. 5s. 6s. 3s. 19 Mental. IM AND ENGLISH WORDS : ExElained and Exemplified. 4s. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. 10s. SOCRATES AND THE SOCRATIC SCHOOLS. Cr. F. LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.J. PORTANT . M. Ph. Muirhead. 15s.D. AND Translated by the Rev. F.D. LOGIC. Roget. 6s. By J.
LONGMANS AND CO.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.
(W. J.). ENGLISH HISTORY ECONOMIC AND THEORY. Crown 8vo, Part I., 5s. Part II., 10s. 6d. SURVEYS, HISTORIC AND ECONO MIC. Crown 8vo, 9s. net. THE ADJUSTMENT OF WAGES : a Study on the Coal and Iron Industries United1 of Great Britain and the States. With 4 Maps. 8vo. 12s. 6d. net. Bagehot.ECONOMIC STUDIES. By Walter Bagehot. Crown 8vo, 3s. 6d.
THE THEORY OF CREDIT. 8vo. In 1 vol., 30s. net; or separately, Vol. I., 10s. net. Vol. II., Part I., 10s. net. Vol. II., Part II., 10s. net. INDIAN CURRENCY.
8vo, 2s. 6d.
John Stuart Mill.
Crown 8vo, 3s. 6(j!. vols. 8vo, 30s.
Barnett. PRACTICABLE SOCIAL ISM. Essays on Social Reform. By Samuel A. and Henrietta Barnett, Crown 8vo, 6s. Devas.A MANUAL OF POLITICAL ECONOMY. By C. S. Devas, M.A. Crown 8vo, 7s. &d. (Stonyhurst Philo
Mulhall. INDUSTRIES AND WEALTH OF NATIONS. By Mich ael G. Mulhall, F.S.S. With 32 Diagrams. Crown 8vo, 8s. 6a!.
HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES. By Davis Rich Dewey. Crown 8vo, 7s. 6d. net.
ECONOMY: a Short Textbook of Political Economy. With Problems for solution, Hints for Supplementary Reading, and a Supple mentary chapter on Socialism. By J. E. Symes, M.A. Crown 8vo, 2s. 6o\
ON THE IN DUSTRIAL REVOLUTION OF THE 18th CENTURY IN ENGLAND. By Arnold Toynbee. 8vo, 10s. 6a!.
Lawrence. LOCAL VARIATIONS IN WAGES. By F. W. Lawrence, With Index and 18 Maps and M.A. Diagrams. 4to, 8s. Gd. Leslie. ESSAYS ON POLITICAL ECONOMY. By T. E. Cliffe Leslie, Hon. LL.D., Dubl. 8vo, 10s. 6d. Macleod (Henry Dunning). BIMETALLISM. 8vo, 5s. net. THE ELEMENTS OF BANKING. Cr. 8vo, 3s. 6a\ THE THEORY AND PRACTICE OF BANKING. Vol. I. 8vo, 12s. Vol. II. 14s.
THE HISTORY OF TRADE UNION ISM. With Map and Bibliography. 8vo, 7s. 6o!. net.
INDUSTRIAL DEMOCRACY: a in Trade Unionism. 2 vols. 12s. net.
PROBLEMS OF MODERN INDUS TRY. 8vo, 5s net.
etc. Clodd (Edward) continued. A PRIMER OF EVOLUTION : being a Popular Abridged Edition of 'The Story of Creation'. With Illustra tions. Fcp. 8vo, Is. 6d.
Atkinson.SOCIAL and ORIGINS. By Andrew Lang, M.A., LL.D. ; and PRIMAL LAW. By J. J. Atkinson. 8vo, 10s. 6d. net.
Robinson. FASCICULI MALAYENSES : Anthro
Zoological Results of an Expedition to Perak and the Siamese Malay States, 1901-2. Undertaken by Nelson Annandale and Herbert C. Robinson. With 17 Plates and 15 Illus trations in the Text. Part I. 4to, 15s net Avebury. THE ORIGIN OF CIVILISATION, and the Primitive Condition of Man. By the Right Hon. Lord Avebury. With 6 Plates and 20 Illustrations. 8vo, 18s.
THE STORY OF CREATION : a Plain Account of Evolution. With 77 Il lustrations. Crown 8vo, 3s, 6o!.
LAMARCK, THE FOUN DER OF EVOLUTION : his Life and Work, with Translations of his Writ ings on Organic Evolution. By Alpheus S. Packard, M.D., LL.D. With 10 Portrait and other Illustrations. Large Crowp vo, 9s. net.
LONGMANS AND CO.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.
Romanes (George John).
ESSAYS. Edited by C. Lloyd Mor gan. Crown 8vo, 5s. net.
AN EXAMINATION OF WEISMANNISM. Crown 8vo, 6s.
The Darwinian Theory. Part I. With Portrait of Darwin and 125 Illustrations. Crown 8vo, 10s. 6d. Part
AND AFTER DARWIN: Exposition of the Darwinian Theory, and a Discussion on PostDarwinian Questions.
Post-Darwinian Ques With and Utility. Portrait of the Author and 5 Illus Crown 8vo, 10s. 6d. trations. II.
Post-Darwinian Ques Isolation and Physiologica Selection. Crown 8vo, 5s.
FOUNDATIONS OF Notes Introductory to the Study of Theology. By the Right Hon. Arthur James Balfour. Crown 8vo, 6s. net. BELIEF
ORIGIN AND DEVELOPMENT OF RELIGIOUS BELIEF. By the Rev. S. BaringGould. 2 vols. Crown 8vo, 3s. 6d. each.
MODERN TYPICAL CONCEPTIONS OF GOD ; or, The Absolute of German Romantic Idealism and of English Evolutionary Agnos Alexander Joseph ticism. By Leighton, Professor of Philosophy in Hobart College, U.S. Crown 8vo, 3s. 6a!.
Max Muller (The Right Hon. F.).
THE SILESIAN HORSEHERD ('DAS PFERDEBiJRLA'): Questions of the Day answered by F. Max Muller. Translated by Oscar A. Fechter, Mayor of North Jakima, U.S.A. With a Preface by J. Estlin Carpenter.
CHIPS FROM A GERMAN WORK Essays on Mytho SHOP. Vol. IV. logy and Folk Lore. Crown 8vo, 5s.
IN GREEK By the Rev. Lewis LL.D. 8vo, 15s.
Davidson. THEISM, as Grounded in Human Nature, Historically and Critic Being the Burnett ally Handled. Lectures for 1892 and 1893, delivered at Aberdeen. By W. L. Davidson, M.A., LL.D. 8vo, 15s.
VARIETIES OF RE LIGIOUS EXPERIENCE : a Study in Human Nature. Being the Gifford Lectures on Natural Religion delivered at Edinburgh in 1901-1902. By William James, LL.D., etc. 8vo, 12s. net.
THE SIX SYSTEMS OF INDIAN PHILOSOPHY. 8vo, 18s.
CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE SCIENCE
MAGIC AND RELIGION. 8vo, 10s. 6d. CUSTOM AND MYTH: Studies of Early Usage and Belief. With 15 Crown 8vo, 3s. 6d. Illustrations. RITUAL AND RELIGION. MYTH, Crown 8vo, 7s. 2 vols.
MODERN MYTHOLOGY : a Reply to Professor Max Muller. 8vo, 9s. THE MAKING OF RELIGION.
THE ORIGIN AND GROWTH OF RELIGION,as illustrated bythe Religions The Hibbert Lectures, de of India. livered at the Chapter House, West Cr. 8vo, 5s. minster Abbey, in 1878.
INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF RELIGION: Four Lectures de livered at the Royal Institution. Crown 8vo, 5s. NATURAL RELIGION. The Gifford Lectures, delivered before the Uni versity of Glasgow in, 1888. Cr. 8vo,5s,
LONGMANS AND CO.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.
Max Muller (The Right Hon.
PHYSICAL RELIGION. The Gifford Lectures, delivered before the Univer sity of Glasgow in 1890. Cr. 8vo, 5s.
OF Oakesmith.-THE RELIGION of Pagan Creed PLUTARCH: a Apostolic Times. An Essay. By John Oakesmith, D.Litt., M.A. Crown 8vo,
ANTHROPOLOGICAL RELIGION. The Gifford Lectures, delivered before the University of Glasgow in 1891. Crown 8vo, 5s.
Wood-Martin (W. G.).
TRACES OF THE ELDER FAITHS OF IRELAND: a Folklore Sketch. A Handbook of Irish Pre-Christian With 192 Illustrations. Traditions. 2 vols. 8vo, 30s. net.
or PSYCHOLOGICAL RELIGION. The Gifford Lectures, delivered before the University of Glasgow in 1892. Crown 8vo, 5s.
THREE THE LECTURES ON de VEDANTA PHILOSOPHY, livered at the Royal Institution in March, 1894. Crown 8vo, 5s. LAST ESSAYS. Second SeriesEssays on the Science of Religion. Cr. 8vo, 5s.
PAGAN IRELAND : an Archaeological Sketch. A Handbook of Irish PreChristian Antiquities. With 512 Illus trations. 8vo, 15s.
A Collection Greek Poetry, Philosophy, Edited by History and Religion. Evelyn Abbott, M.A., LL.D. Crown 8vo, 7s. 6a!. Essays
By R. Y. Tyrrell. Vols. I., II., III., 8vo, each 12s. Vol. IV., 15s. Vol. V., 14s. Vol. VI., 12s. Vol. VII.,
Index, 7s. 6a!.
OF EUMENIDES With Metrical English By J. F. Davies. 8vo, 7s.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology. Edited by a Committee of the Classical Instructors of Harvard University. Vols. XI., 1900 ; XII., 1901 ; XIII., 1902. 8vo, 6s. 6a!. net each. Hime. LUCIAN, THE SYRIAN SATIRIST. By Lieut. -Colonel Henry W. L. Hime (late) Royal Artillery. Svo, 5s. net.
OF ARISTOPHANES, translated into English Verse. By R. Y. Tyrrell. Crown 8vo, Is.
Becker (W. A.).
GALLUS : or, Roman Scenes in the Time of Augustus. With Notes and Excursuses. With 26 Illustrations. Crown 8vo, 3s. 6<j!.
CHARICLES: or, Illustrations of the Private Life of the Ancient Greeks. With Notes and Excursuses. With 26 Illustrations. Crown 8vo, 3s. 6d.
ODYSSEY OF HOMER. Done into English Verse. By William Morris. Crown 8vo, 5s. net.
WORKS OF HORACE, into English Prose. With Life, Introduction and Notes. By William Coutts, M.A. Crown 8vo., 5s. net. Andrew Lang.
AND THE EPIC. Crown 8vo, 9s. net.
By the Rev. Lewis M.A., LL.D., Emeritus Greek, University of St.
By Augusta M. Campbell
Davidson, M.A. Edin.
LONGMANS AND CO.S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.
LATINAE : Studies in Synonyms and Syntax. By the late Robert Ogilvie, M.A., LL.D, H.M. Chief Inspector of Schools for Scotland. Edited by Alexander Souter, M.A. With a Memoir by Joseph Ogilvie, M.A., LL.D. 8vo, 12s. 6a!. net. DICTIONARY OF ROMAN AND GREEK. ANTIQUITIES. By A. Rich, B.A. With 2000 Woodcuts. Crown 8vo, 6s. net.
THE POEMS OF VIRGIL. Trans lated into English Prose by John Conington. Crown 8vo, 6s.
THE ^ENEID OF VIRGIL. Trans lated into English Verse by John Conington. Crown 8vo, 6s. THE ^ENEIDS OF VIRGIL. Done into English Verse. By William Morris. Crown 8vo, 5s. net.
THE OF VIRGIL, freely translated into English Blank Verse. By W. J. Thornhill. Crown 8vo, 6s. net.
Sophocles. Translated into English Verse. By Robert Whitelaw, M.A., Assistant Master in Rugby School. Cr. 8vo, 8s. 6a!.
OF THEOPHRASTUS : a Translation, with Introduction. By Charles E. Bennett and William A. Hammond, Professors in Cornell University. Fcp. Svo, 2s. 6a!. net.
THE ^NEID OF VIRGIL. Trans lated into English Verse by James Rhoades. Books I.-VI. Crown 8vo, 5s. Books VII. -XII. Crown 8vo, 5s. THE ECLOGUES AND GEORGICS OF VIRGIL. Translated into English Prose by J. W. Mackail, Fellow of Balliol College, Oxford. 16mo, 5s.
TRANSLATIONS INTO GREEK AND LATIN VERSE. Edited by R. Y. Tyrrell. 8vo, 6s.
GROWTH OF THE HOMERIC POEMS. By G. Wilkins. 8vo, 6s.
Cochrane. COLLECTED VERSES. ' of The By Alfred Cochrane, Author Verses,' Kestrel's Nest, and other Plectro,' ' Leviore etc. With a Frontis piece by H. J. Ford. Fcp. 8vo, 5s. net.
LIGHT OF THE WORLD ; or, the Great Consummation. By Sir Edwin Arnold. With 14 Illustra tions after Holman Hunt. Crown Svo, 5s. net.
Bell (Mrs. Hugh). CHAMBER COMEDIES : a Collection of Plays and Monologues for the Drawing-room. Crown 8vo, 5s. net.
FAIRY TALE PLAYS, AND HOW With 91 Dia TO ACT THEM. grams and 52 Illustrations. Crown
MUSICAL BASIS OF VERSE : a Scientific of the Principles of Poetic Composition. By J. P. Dabney. Crown 8vo, 6s. 6o!. net.
CLYT.EMNESTRA : A TRAGEDY. By Arnold F. Graves. With a Preface by Robert Y. Tyrrell, Litt.D. Crown 8vo, 5s. net.
: a Fairy Play in Five Scenes (Characters, 7 Male ; 1 Fe From ' Fairy Tale Plays and male). With Illustra How to Act Them'. Crown tions, Diagrams and Music. 8vo, sewed, 6a!.
HITHER AND THITHER: Songs Verses. By the Author of ' Times Days,' etc. Fcp. 8vo, 5s.
Ingelow (Jean). POETICAL WORKS. Complete in One Volume. Crown 8vo, gilt top, 6s. net.
LYRICAL AND OTHER POEMS. Selected from the Writings of Jean Fcp. 8vo, 2s. 6a!. cloth Ingelow. plain, 3s. cloth gilt.
Vicar of 4s. 6a!.
George BmD, Bradwell, Derbyshire.
FAREWELL, and M.A.,
LONGMANS AND CO.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.
Masque. 4s. net.
BROTHERS: a Fairy F. Keary. Crown 8vo,
Done THE ODYSSEY OF HOMER. Crown 8vo, 5s. into English Verse.
GRASS OF PARNASSUS. 2s. Sd. net.
OF VIRGIL. Done THE Crown 8vo, 5s. into English Verse.
Edited THE BLUE POETRY BOOK. by Andrew Lang. With 100 Illus Crown 8vo, gilt edges, 6s. trations.
W. E. H. Lecky.
By the Right Hon. Fcp. 8vo, 5s.
Lytton (The Earl of), (Owen Mere
THE TALE OF BEOWULF, SOME TIME KING OF THE FOLK OF Translated THE WEDERGEATS. by William Morris and A. J. Crown Svo, 5s. net. Wyatt. Certain of the Poetical Works may also be had in the following Editions :
THE EARTHLY PARADISE. Popular Edition. 5 Vols. 12mo, 25s. ; or 5s. each, sold separately. The same in Ten Parts, 25s. ; or 2s. Sd. each, sold separately. Cheap Edition, in 1 vol. Crown 8vo, 6s. net. POEMS BY THE WAY.
THE WANDERER. LUCILE. Crown
10s. 6a!. 10s. 6a!.
OF ANCIENT AND 'THE WITH ARMADA '. By Lord Macaulay. Fcp. 4to, Illustrated by G. Scharf. 10s. 6a!.
Bijou top. Popular
Edition, Fcp. 4to, 6o\
sewed, Is. cloth.
THE DEFENCE OF GUENEVERE, Cheaper Impres and Other Poems. sion. Fcp. 8vo, Is. 6d. net. ** For Mr. William Morris's other Works, see pp. 27, 28, 37, 40.
J. R. Weguelin. Fcp.
Edition. sewed, Is. 6a!. cloth.
Cr. 8vo, 5s. net. et Victoria. This is a drama in three acts, the of which is laid in France shortly the massacre of St. Bartholomew.
BOOK OF STRIFE, IN THE FORM OF THE DIARY OF AN OLD SOUL : Poems. By George MacDonald, LL.D. 18mo, 6s.
an Alliterative Poem Edited the Fourteenth Century. from the Thornton MS., with Introduc tion, Notes and Glossary. By Mary Macleod Banks. Fcp. 8vo, 3s. 6a!.
Morris (William). POETICAL W ORESLibrary
Edition. Complete in 11
AND LEGENDS. By Hubert Bland). E. Nesbit (Mrs. First Series. Crown 8vo, 3s. 6a!. Second Series. With Portrait. Crown 8vo, 5s.
4 vols. THE EARTHLY PARADISE. Crown 8vo, 5s. net each. THE LIFE AND DEATH OF JASON. Crown 8vo, 5s. net. THE DEFENCE OF GUENEVERE, and other Poems. Crown 8vo, 5s. net. SIGURD THE STORY OF THE VOLSUNG, AND THE FALL OF THE NIBLUNGS. Crown 8vo, 5s.
CHILDHOOD. Ramal. -SONGS OF By Walter Ramal. With a Frontis piece from a Drawing by Richard Doyle. Fcp. 8vo, 3s. 6d. net.
By James 12mo, gilt top, 5s.
OLD-FASHIONED ROSES : Whitcombe Riley.
POEMS BY THE WAY, AND LOVE IS ENOUGH. Crown 8vo, 5s. net.
FROM JOHN ROMANES, M.A., LL.D., F.R.S. With an Introduction by T. Herbert Warren, President of Magdalen Col lege, Oxford. Crown 8vo, 4s. 6d. THE SELECTION OF GEORGE
14s. Is. H. With Frontispiece by Lancelot Speed. By Winston Crown Spencer Churchill. Humour. : a The Rise of Iskan- Count Alarcos Ixion The der. 6o!. 8vo. 32mo. By VICAR OF ST. 6a!. Vol. Fcp. Creed. fernal Marriage . Vehetia. 8vo. 5s.) With 25 Illustrations by J. F.THE Tragedy. BALLADS OF DOWN. NIBELUNGEN Wagner. THE Trevelyan. By R. PRETER. each. By G. 6a!. 8vo. net. C). THE SHAKESPEARE BIRTHDAY BOOK. THE Bottome. and other INTER Bottoms. Crawford. Thirty Years' : a Tale of the Crown 8vo. Bernard Partridge. By J. Alroy . Crawford. (Reprinted from Punch. 25 Poetry - and the Drama continued. 8vd. Fcp. Trevelyan. net. 6s. Fcp. Beaconsneld (The Earl of). 6a!. Davenport. ALL. Henrietta Temple. 8vo. 6a!. Crown and 11 Vignettes. gilt top. Crown 8vo. 21s. Sybil. . Barrister-at-Law. gilt top. 3s. King of Israel. Fcp. Fcp. Tancred. By Mary F. Fiction. C. By L. in In Heaven ..THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY Fleming . gilt top.). 3s. 3s. 3s. Is. M. strong. net. Done into English Verse by RING. 4s.. 7s. THE RAMPARTS OF JEZREEL : a Romance of Jehu. B.'S STANbARD AND GENERAL wdRKS. THE HUGHENDEN EDITION. With 36 Woodcuts. gilt top. gilt top. Crown 8vo. Bernard Partridge. II. Bernard Partridge. of the Inner Temple. net. 6s. The Contarini a Tale of the Revolution in Laurania.A. 42s. 8vo. OF A TRAMP. 8vo. net. With 2 Portraits 11 vols.Litt.SAVROLA . Crown Alva. Crown 8vo. in sets. POPULI.) With 20 Illustrations by First Series. D. 6s. 6a!.A CHILD'S GARDEN OF VERSES. 8vo. 6s. 6a!. BOWDLER'S FAMILY SHAKE SPEARE. Reginald Rankin. 1 vol. Crown 8vo. gilt top. 6s. 2s. THE MASTER OF GRAY. MAN FROM BLANKLEY'S. Cr. Or in 6 vols.' Fred. Dougall. Cr. Siegfried. 8vo. Punch. LIFE. 6s. By Arnold Davenport. 11 vols. Sketches. CECILIA Shakespeare. other Illustrations. LUKE'S. Vivian Grey. KARL OF ERBACH War. Dunbar. Coningsby. Crown 8vo.LONGMANS AND CO. BEGGARS 8vo. 4s. 8vo.. The Valkyrie. Rhine Gold. Bailey (H. GONZAGA: a Drama. net. J. Young Duke . Savage-Arm Crown 8vo. NOVELS AND TALES. 15s. With 25 Illustrations by J.P. Vol. or 11 vols. I. Complete in NOVELS AND TALES. gilt top. THE MY LADY OF ORANGE : a Romance of the Netherlands in the Days of With 8 Illustrations. Anstey VOCES (F. M.A. Crown 8vo. 6s. Churchill. Walker. (Reprinted from etc. Endymion. ' With a Photogravure Frontispiece The Vagrants. Second Series. Stevenson.BY Popanilla. 5s. By Phyllis Crown 8vo. Dougall. and 8 by Crown 8vo. The Twilight of the Gods. Lothair. By Robert Louis Stevenson. Savage Armstrong. Sibyl Creed.
Crown 8vo. 6a!. 3s. net. Crown 8vo. 3s. Crown 8vo. GATHERING CLOUDS : a Tale of the Days of St. With 10 Illus trations. 6a!. Crown 8vo. Haggard (H. continued. 3s. 3s. With 8 Illustrations. Rider) continued. and Frontispiece Vignette. Rider). PASTORALS OF DORSET. 3s. Crown 8vo. PEARL-MAIDEN : a Tale of the Fall of Jerusalem. 3s. Scenes in the Days of Nero.THE of QUARITCH. Fiction. THE PEOPLE OF THE MIST. ALLAN QUATERMAIN. Late Dean of Canter 8vo. 6d. MICAH Vignette. 6a!. Crown 8vo. With 16 Illustrations. Crown 8vo. With 3s. MR.). etc. Crown 8vo. 6a!. net. 6a!. Crown 8vo. LYSBETH. W. 6a!. With Crown 8vo. etc.THE 8vo. Crown SWALLOW : a Tale of the Great Trek. THE MANOR FARM. FIANDER'S WIDOW. THE STARK MUNRO Crown 8vo. 6s. 3s. 6s. Rider Haggard and Andrew Lang. V. Bd. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. AND WHITE Stories. With 51 Illus trations. With 16 Illustrations. 3s.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Froude. 3s. and other Tales.). Or. With Crown Crown GOLD-STEALERS : a Waddy. Crown Illustrations. E. YEOMAN FLEETWOOD. CHRISTIAN THAL. With Illustrations. A Story of Child Life. BLACK With Frontispiece Crown 8vo. 6a!. MEESON'S WILL. NADA THE LILY. Haggard ALLAN'S WIFE. 6d. Doyle (Sir A. 31 Haggard (H. Frontispiece. MAIWA'S REVENGE. 3s. 3s. JOAN HASTE. 3s. With 34 Illustrations. du Pre Cooper. 6d. 6a!. DOCTOR THERNE. 8vo. SHE. 6s. CLEOPATRA. With 24 Illustrations. With 16 Illustrations. THE REFUGEES : a Tale of the Hugue With 25 Illustrations. 6d. Francis (M. 6s. 6s. 26 Fowler (Edith H. With 29 Illustrations. Crown 8vo. 3s. 6a!. 6a!. Froude. With 8 Illustrations. Story Mines. Bart. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. 8vo. Crown 8vo. gilt top. Farrar (F. 3s. 3s. Conan). Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. ERIC BRIGHTEYES. 3s. and CLARKE: a Tale of Mon mouth's Rebellion. 6a!. With 12 Illustrations by Sir Philip Burne-Jones. With 27 Illustrations. 3s. By Edward Dyson. Crown 8vo. 6a!. 6a!. By H. 6s. With 32 Illustrations. BEATRICE. 6s. With 24 Illustrations by Ethel Kate Burgess. Crown 8vo. 6s.. With 20 Illustrations. Crown 8vo. Chrysostom. 6s. DAWN. THE YOUNG PRETENDERS. Crown 8vo. bury). An Historic Tale. TWO CHIEFS OF DUNBOY : an Irish Romance of the Last Century. and Lang. With 15 Illustrations. THE PROFESSOR'S CHILDREN. Cr. nots. With Frontis piece by Claud C. With 16 Illustrations. 3s. With 33 Crown 8vo. COLONEL THE CAPTAIN OF THE POLESTAR. HEART HEART. 6a!. 8vo. Crown 8vo. 6s. By James A. 3s. 3s. 8vo. 6a. With 23 Illus trations. 3s. DARKNESS AND DAWN : or. Crown Svo. net. Is. 3s.' Author of 'Rhymes from the Crown 8vo. With 16 Illustrations. Crown 8vo. 6a!. HEART OF THE WORLD. MONTEZUMA'S DAUGHTER. 6a!. . gilt top. Humour. Dyson. THE WORLD'S DESIRE. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. 6o!.C.26 LONGMANS AND CO. 3s. 6a!. 6a!. and other Illustrations. 3s. LETTERS. THE WITCH'S HEAD.
3s. 6a!. THE DISENTANGLERS. 6s. By Anthony Hope. The Interpreter. Crown 8vo. 8vo.l2s. 5s. M. 6a!. Written in Prose and Verse. 8vo. LL. NELSON. 6a!. net. AND A KING'S LESSON. gilt top. THE WELL AT THE WORLD'S END. 6a!. AUTOBIOGRAPHY THE SLANDER. Crown Svo. Square cr. The DOREEN. 3s. Trans lated from the Gaelic. 3s. Crown A MONK OF FIFE . Borrowdale. 28s. Kate Coventry. 27 Fiction. wherein is told somewhat of the Lives of the Men of Burgdale. Crown Svo.FLOTSAM : Joyce. G. SKETCHES Melville (G. which has been also called The Land of the Living Men. net. FRIEND OF A Hutchinson. A THE NAME OF A WOMAN : a Romance. Crown 8vo. 6a!.D. A TALE OF THE HOUSE OF THE WOLFINGS. son. 8s. Holmby House. With 8 Illustrations. J. IN LAVEN DER : BLUE AND GREEN. Crown 8vo. F. 5s. -6s. (Andrew). 6s. Story of the Indian Mutiny. 6a!. Boat. HEART OF PRINCESS OSRA. their Friends. their Foemen. Jerome. 3s. Lang Morris (William). Hope. By Horace G. Henry Seton Frontispiece and Crown M asset. THE HINDERERS. With Vignette by H. 2 vols. SUCCESS.DEUTSCHE LIEBE (GERMAN LOVE) : Fragments from Collected by the Papers of an Alien. Mason Lang. Jerome. of HOPE THE HERMIT : a Romance Crown 8vo. THE SUNDERING FLOOD. 3s. 6s. Crown 8vo. Joyce. THE WOOD BEYOND THE WORLD. Marchmont. With 20 Illus Cr. 6a!. Merriman. Is. Author of 'Three Crown 8vo. 6s. 8vo. net. Presentation Edition. Translated from the German by G. DREAM OF JOHN BALL.THE etc. Full-page Illustrations Ford. 2s. 3s. their Neighbours. OF sewed. 6s. 6d. OLD A CELTIC ROMANCES. Harte. a Story of the With 13 Days of Joan of Arc. Lyall (Edna). By Merriman. . Illustrations by Selwyn Image.' Digby Grand. 8vo. WAYFARING MEN. E. Is. trations by Lancelot Speed. Crown 8vo.P ARSON and KELLY. Twelve of the most beautiful of the Ancient Irish Romantic Tales. Fcp. 6s. Crown 8vo.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. W. Crown 8vo. IN CARQUINEZ THE WOODS. 16mq. continued. Crown 8vo. Crown Svo. Hutchin Crown 8vo. Story of a Singer. 3s.LONGMANS AND CO. 2s. IN THE ROOTS OF THE MOUNTAINS. THE WATER OF THE WONDROUS ISLES. Prose and Verse. Crown 8vo. By Arthur W. net. Mason and By Andrew Lang. 6a!. By Jerome K. A. 8vo. With 9 Illustrations. By Lady Mabel Howard. Humour. 6s. or The Square post Acre of the Undying. J. 7s. by With 7 H. Men in a etc. Muller. Max Muller. each. Crown 8vo. 6a!. 6a!. The Queen's Maries. General Bounce. Crown 8vo. Good for Nothing. 6$. A THE STORY OF THE GLITTERING PLAIN. 8vo. By P. W. Whyte). A. 7s.. and Written in their Fellows-in-Arms. and all the Kindreds of the Mark. Marchmont. Crown 8vo. Square crown 8vo. By Bret Harte. 6a!. Max THE FAILURE OF Howard. 8vo. The Gladiators.
).) and Somerville Ross (Martin). STORIES. With 31 Illustrations by E. MORE THE ' ' Edition. 6s. 3s. Cr. in buckram. STATION STUDIES: being the Jottings of an African Official. 6a!. 2s. Is. Gertrude. Sheehan. Cr. 6s. ** For Mr.28 LONGMANS AND CO. Phillipps-WolleySNAP : gend NEW ARABIAN NIGHTS DYNAMITER. AN IRISH COUSIN. 5s. Crown 8vo. Cr. Is. (Die Waffen Nieder) Trollope (Anthony). gilt edges. Walford (L. 5s. 6a!. With 13 Illustra Phtllipps-Wolley. HYDE. P. With 10 Illustrations by E. cloth plain. 3s. Fiction. and RACHEL other of Stories. 2s. THE JEKYLL AND MR. 8vo. each . a Matrimonial Pror Crown 8vo.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. LUKE ' DOWN YOUR ARMS The Autobio : By graphy of Martha von Tilling. Laneton Parsonage. THE a Part of his Life. 3s. 6a!. Silver Library 8vo. see pp. WITH Cr. net. sewed. OS. Being some Chapters from an Utopian Romance. OF STRANGE CASE THE JEKYLL AND MR. 6a!. Author of My New Curate '. blem. Stevenson (Robert Louis).. By Lionel Portman. Is. 3s. Ivors. A Glimpse of the World. By Robert Louis Stevenson and Fanny van Crown 8vo. Margaret Percival. 3s. LOVE NORTHERN Trans and other Tales. Translated from the Ice landic by EirIkr William Morris. 2s. 6a!. 4s. net. continued. 8vo. Fcp. Is. CB. Stebbing. By C. cloth extra. Crown Svo. Humour. 3s.M. 6a!. Crown 8vo. Amy Herbert. with gilt top. bound OTHER FABLES. Cr. Is. 6a!. STRANGE CASE OF DR. Suttner. SMITH : 8vo. DR. Crown 8vo. Cr. 37 and 40. A. An Epoch of Rest. Morris (William) continued. Crown 8vo. A Le of the Lone Mountain. B. Cr.LAY Portman. 6a!. SOME AN EXPERIENCES OF IRISH R. NEWS FROM NOWHERE: or. net. 2s. 6a!. 6a!. a Tale of the Third CALLISTA: Crown 8vo. By W. Sewell (Elizabeth M. After Life. 8vo. cloth. 8vo. Somerville. THREE Magnusson and Cr. Crown 8vo. THE INTRUDERS. THE WARDEN. author Probable Tales '- Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. STAY-AT-HOMES. Crown 8vo. 2s. 6a!. The Experience of Life. Sheehan. . 6d. CHARLOTTE. HYDE. 6a!. 8vo. Home Life. each. ' WULFSTAN. Stebbing. tions. Holmes. THE ONE OF OURSELVES. 6a!. By the Rev. Katharine Ashton. 6s. lated from the Icelandic by EirIkr Magnusson and William Morris. By Robert Louis Stevenson and Lloyd OsCrown 8vo. de Grift Stevenson. THE WRONG BOX. 3s.P. 2s. 6d. T. 24. LOSS AND GAIN : The Story of a Convert. 6a!. CE. IVA KILDARE:. 8vo. 3s. William Morris's other Works. THE SILVER FOX. THE STORY OF GRETTIR THE STRONG. 6o!. Cleve Hall. 6s. Somerville. LEDDY MARGET. The Earl's Daughter. 6d. 6s. Translated by Bertha von Suttner. Crown Svo. 6a!. BABY'S GRANDMOTHER. Crown 8vo. net. Crown 8vo. DELMEGE. etc. bourne. ALL ON THE IRISH SHORE : Irish Sketches. Post 8vo. 8vo. Century. Crown Newman (Cardinal). 5s. 8vo. (E. 8vo. Crown Svo. 6s. Crown 8vo. 6s. Is. REAL CHARLOTTE. Ursula. Crown BARCHESTER TOWERS. 6s. Is. P. MR. 6a!.). 6d.
net. 2s. net. Crown THE MATCHMAKER. net. THE SEA AND ITS LIVING WON With 12 Plates and 303 DERS.). Shepperson. Yoxall. Crown 8vo. top. gilt trations in the Text. gilt top. 8vo. tions by Claude A. Cr. Woodcuts. With 24 Illustra SHREWSBURY. GUEST. PAULINE. J. Young OUTDOOR WORLD. Levett). 7s. 6a. 8 Plates and 85 Woodcuts. 2s. A STIFF-NECKED GENERATION. The With Collector's Handbook. With 3 Maps. 8vo. 6d. 8vo. PLOUGHED. continued. gilt BUTTERFLIES AND MOTHS With 12 coloured Plates (British). and 241 Crown 8vo. 6!. ) COUSINS. Crown 8vo. 2s. 3s. A GENTLEMAN OF FRANCE. Crown 8vo. TROUBLESOME DAUGHTERS. 2s. 2s. 8vo. 6s. 2s. Cr. 6s. M. With 8 coloured Plates and 331 Illus Cr. 6s. Hartwig (George). Cr. Cr. 2s. etc. THE With 3 Maps and 80 Woodcuts. Crown Yeats (S. 6s. With Frontis THE RED COCKADE. Popular Science (Natural Furneaux (W. Ward. 6d Cr. 7s. continued. THE History. 6s. Crown 8vo. gilt edges. 2s. and other Cr. 8vo. THE CHEVALIER D'AURIAC.. Weyman (Stanley). By 8vo. 6a!. THE HISTORY OF A WEEK. gilt LIFE IN PONDS AND STREAMS. other Stories. 6a!. 6s. net. Yoxall. Cr. Stories. Plates and 172 Woodcuts. 6s. Crown Wilfrid Ward. DICK NETHERBY. THE TRAITOR'S WAY. or. 6a". Walford (L. ROMMANY STONE. Crown 8vo. top. Illustrations in the Text. and 549 Crown 8vo. 3s. Illustrations in the Text. 8vo. 2s. gilt is. POOR SCRUPLE. 6d.). 6a!. 6s. 8vo. THE TROPICAL WORLD. 8vo. 6d.LONGMANS AND CO. net. With THE HOUSE OF THE WOLF. SUBTERRANEAN WORLD. 2s.P. H. 8vo. 6a!. THE MISCHIEF OF MONICA. 7s. 8vo. Humour. Crown 8vo. net. With Frontispiece. 7s. THE ONE GOOD 8vo. etc. piece and Vignette. 8vo.' SOPHIA. Crown Frontispiece and Vignette. THE POLAR WORLD.THE By 6s. gilt edges. 6d. Svo. Crown 8vo. and NAN. With 8 8vo. Crown THE LONG NIGHT Crown 8vo. 29 Fiction. B. 8vo. 6a!. top. 2s. 18 Plates (16 of which are coloured).'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. With Crown Frontispiece and Vignette. ONE Mrs. net. 8vo. 8vo. .
Stanley.30 LONGMANS AND CO. T. With 68 Woodcuts. net. Royal 4to.Z. net. HAMPSHIRE DAYS. A. 8vo. 7s.) Helmholtz. G.. Archi bald Thorburn. 3s. ALPINE FLORA : For Tourists and Amateur Botanists. By Hermann von Helmholtz. 3s.A FAMILIAR HISTORY By E. With Illustrations. etc. Wood (Rev. 8vo. 7s. With 140 Illustrations. 6s. With 6 Photo gravures and 66 Plates (41 in Colours) from Drawings by the Author.S. 6o!. 6a!. their Structure. gilt edges.THE NATURAL HISTORY OF THE BRITISH SURFACE-FEED ING DUCKS.R. 6a!. With 700 Illustrations. With 40 Plates containing 250 Coloured Figures from Water-Colour Sketches 8vo. Cr. 10s. Crown 8vo. by A. 8vo. J. Large Crown 8vo. With 16 Plates (8 of which are Coloured).'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. 6d. classed according to their Principle of Construction. Cr. INSECTS ABROAD : count of Foreign Habits' A Popular Ac Insects. LECTURES Proctor (Richard SCIENTIFIC SUBJECTS. net. By Dr. gilt-top.). By R. 6 6s. gilt top. With 600 Illustrations. 6s. LIGHT SCIENCE FOR LEISURE HOURS. 8vo. T. . Proc tor. 6d. HOMES WITHOUT HANDS : A De scription of the Habitations ofAnimals. and over 100 Illustrations in the Text. OF BIRDS. A. 3s.). D. 3s. Gepp). net. 2 vols. IN SCIENCE. formerly Bishop of Norwich. PETLAND REVISITED. F. Scientific Subjects. For Mr. Longmans d Co. Proctor. 7s. C. 8vo. f NATURE IN DOWNLAND. Crown 8vo.. net. OUT OF DOORS : a Selection of Original Articles on Practical Natural History. POPULAR continued. 6a!. Familiar Essays on Scien tific Subjects. BRITISH BIRDS. 6o!. their and Transforma Structure. Grant Allen. 10s. 3s. With 60 Illustrations. By John Guille Millais. With Text descriptive of the most widely dis tributed and attractive Alpine Plants. 7s. Crown 8vo. 3s. A. E. net. 3s. etc. H. 8vo. Clodd. - Foster and A. Barton (Mrs. 3s. With 11 Illustrations. 8vo. Wilson. and from Photographs. A. With a Chapter on Structure and Classification by Frank E. MAN.).'s Catalogue of Scientific Works. Familiar Essays on. net. Ranyard. Stanley. Julius Hoffmann.) continued. Translated by E. With 160 Illustrations. Hoffmann. 33 a the Habitations Descrip Animals. 6d. without of abridged from 'Homes Hands '. 6a!.S. 6o!. Cr. Millais. A. With 12 Plates and 14 Illustrations in the Text. ON each. By R. go!. D. Cr. McCormick. by Hermann Friese. Qd. 3s. 8vo. F. etc.D. 8vo. STRANGE DWELLINGS tion of : Proctor (Richard A. tions. Crown 8vo. Hudson (W. Popular Science (Natural History. A. Wilson. Clodd. BIRDS AND net. Foster and E. S. ROUGH WAYS MADE SMOOTH. *#* Crown pp. 8vo. 3*. PLEASANT WAYS Crown 8vo. LEISURE READINGS. Beddard. Proctor's other books see 16 and 35 and Messrs. 6a!. INSECTS AT HOME: A Popular Account of British Insects. Crown Svo. With 11 Plates and 36 Illustrations in the Text from Drawings by Bryan Hook. NATURE STUDIES. Habits and Transforma tions.
Sc. cloth. Chisholm. Crown 8vo. 21s. 4s. James Wood. net. By Peter Mark Roget. By Rev. 2s. TABLES for giving information for ascertaining the value of Lifehold. Longmans' GAZETTEER OF THE WORLD. 6d. By Joseph Gwilt.S. M. With Supplement brought down to 1889. Roget. 6s. 2 vols. 12s. AND By With 8 Abbie Farwell Brown.A. Crown 8vo. enlarged and improved. 8vo. 10s. 01 Chronicle of ^Escendune. with alterations and Considerable (1888). By Charles M. With 8 Illustrations by John Hassall.THE ALFGAR THE DANE . 21s. 6a!. 6s. By G. silver top. A Story of Wallingford Castle and Dorchester Abbey.). Children's Books. Edited by George G. CLEAN Adelborg. F. net.. R. 2s. EDWY THE FAIR. D. 6a!. Crown 8vo. Cecil Aldin. Buckland.A. silver top. Recomposed throughout. Crown 8vo. Cory.THESAURUS Maunder (Samuel). Bence Jones. Ayre. net. Moore. -aEscendune. Willich. 8vo. boards. THE TREASURY OF BOTANY. half-morocco. and Church Property. By the Rev. With 5 Maps. PETER AND THE CHILDREN OF GRUBBYLEA. F. M. OF ENGLISH Classified WORDS AND PHRASES. Crake (Rev. 3s. . B. Translated By Ottilia Adelborg. etc. Leasehold.S. Revised Edited by J. John Lewis Roget. 2s. Wallas.S. F. Willich. silver top. 8vo. and Arranged so as to Facilitate the Expression of Ideas and assist in Literary Composition. BRIAN FITZ-COUNT. silver top. AWAYS. Cr.LONGMANS AND CO. TWO 8vo. 6s. net. net. Fcp. the Public Funds.L. partly from the Author's Notes. ARCHITECTURE. Louis of By James With 110 Illustrations by Buckland. 31 Works Gwilt. from the Swedish by Mrs. The First Crown Svo.AN of Reference. cuts. net. Crown 8vo. With 1700 Engravings. 6s. Edited by H. by the Author's Son. Crown 8vo. Graham With 23 Coloured Plates. Cr. A. 8vo. Fcp. BIOGRAPHICAL TREASURY. 8vo. and 300 Wood Fcp.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. net . Imperial 8vo. 15 Plates. 9s.. Fcp. and 20 Steel Plates. ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF Maunder (Samuel) continued. Alick's Adventures. Illustrations by Fanny Y..POPULAR TREASURY OF KNOWLEDGE AND LIBRARY OF REFERENCE.D. net. and with a full Index. 2s. Lindley. 3s. 18s.A.R. Oblong 4to. 6a!.R. net. The Second Chronicle of JSscendune. J. M. 8vo. THE RIVAL HEIRS : being the Third and last Chronicle of Crown 8vo. F. and T. THE TREASURY OF BIBLE KNOW LEDGE. BOOK OF SAINTS FRIENDLY BEASTS. With 274 Woodcuts Additions by Wyatt Papworth. or. net.S. A Tale of the Cloister and the Forest in Barons' the Days of the Wars. LITTLE RUN Adapted from the French Desnoyers. THE HOUSE OF WALDERNE. 2s. Brown. silver top.
Crown 8vo. THE ARABIAN NIGHTS ENTER TAINMENTS. Roberts. gilt edges. THE VIOLET FAIRY BOOK. With THE GREEN FAIRY BOOK. . net. net.). net. gilt edges. Illustrations. Crown 8vo.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. DADDY'S BOY.THE YULE LOGS A By Various Illustrations. Crown 8vo. With 66 Illustrations.FLOWER THE PINK FAIRY BOOK. Illustrations. . Crown 8vo. With 66 Illustrations. Oblong 4to. 6a!. 6s. Penrose. Eva March Tappan. With 24 Coloured Plates and 24 Outline Pictures. Eland. With 6 Blustrations. gilt edges. gilt edges. net. 6s. 3s. With 8 Coloured Plates and 44 other Illustrations.). Story Book for Boys. Oblong 4tos 3s. With 8 Coloured Plates and 54 other Illus Crown 8vo. gilt edges. With 100 Illustrations. 6s. Oblong 4to. Murray of Elibank). G. 3s. 6d. With 24 Coloured Pictures and 24 Outline Pictures. 6s. Manton. Edited by. THE ADVENTURES OF THE THREE BOLD BABES : HECTOR. Cr. Children's Books continued. 8vo. net. trations. By With Coloured Frontis Edna Lyall. With 7 Crown 8vo. Cr. With 138 THE BLUE FAIRY BOOK. Edited : by. With 8 Illustrations. Roberts. gilt top. piece and 8 other full-page Illustrations by Walter S. BERESFORD PRIZE. 3s. HONORIA AND ALISANDER. With 65 Illustrations. With 61 Authors. Fcp. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. 4s. With 7 Illustrations.THE BOOK. Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. A NUISANCE. With 104 Illustrations. Crown 8vo. By Hilda Murray (the Hon. S. 6s. 3s. THE ANIMAL STORY BOOK. Cr. Stacey. A. gilt edges. THE RED FAIRY BOOK. With 8 Illustrations by. gilt THE GREY FAIRY BOOK. Meade (L. BURGES LETTERS a Record of Child Life in the Sixties. Lyall. 6a!. gilt edges.A CHILD'S GARDEN VERSES. Cr. Penrose. 6s. By . 2s. 99 Illustrations. Mrs. net. Illustrations. Cory. net. THE YELLOW FAIRY BOOK. With 45 Illustrations. DEB AND THE DUCHESS. 8vo. With 67 Illustrations. Pictured With by J. gilt edges. Crown 8vo. gilt edges.32 LONGMANS Akb CO. 6d. 5s. CHUBBY : By Mrs. With 4 Illus trations by Fanny Y. With 17 Illustrations and 3 Maps. 3s. THE BOOK OF ROMANCE. Praeger (Rosamond). gilt edges. Murray. THE CRIMSON FAIRY BOOK. 6s. 6d. gilt edges. gilt edges. With 65 Illustrations. gilt edges. Crown 8 vo. Cr. 6s. With 100 Illustrations.OLD BALLADS IN PROSE. By Robert Louis Stevenson. 3s. 6s. YULE-TIDE YARNS: a Story Book for Boys. A Story in Pictures. ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN JOHN SMITH : Captain of Two Hundred and Fifty Horse. OF Tappan. 8vo. 6s. By E. P. 5s. 6s. 3s. By Various Authors. gilt edges. gilt edges. gilt top. Crown 8vo. gilt edges. Crown Svo. and sometime President of Virginia. Crown 8vo. T. gilt edges. Crown Svo. With 8 Coloured Plates and 43 other Illus trations. THE RED BOOK OF ANIMAL STORIES. LEGENDS FOR CHILDREN. THE RED TRUE STORY With 100 Illustrations. gilt edges.G. Henty (G. THE Lang (Andrew). With 67 Crown 8vo. 6s. Stevenson. Crown 8vo. 8vo. gilt edges. 8vo. THE TRUE STORY BOOK. THE FURTHER DOINGS OF THE THREE BOLD BABES. 8vo. numerous Coloured and other Illustra tions. net. 8vo. Cr. THE BLUE POETRY BOOK. 3s. gilt THE HOUSE OF SURPRISES. 6s. 6s.
Baring-Gould's velopment of 3s. Oblong 4to. By Mary C. With 31 Coloured Plates and numerous Il lustrations in the Text. S.) Story of Creation : Portrait. 3s. With 31 Coloured Plates and numerous Illustrations in the Text. Sd. A. Crown 8vo. 6s. Becker's ( W. 6s. Paul. 3s. De Conan) Micah Clarke. 6a!. With 31 Coloured Plates and numerous Illus trations in the Text. Greeks. and Bertha). of St. Bertha) THE ADVENTURES OF TWO DUTCH DOLLS AND A 'GOLLIWOGG'. 3s. 6a!. AUTO-GOTHE GOLLIWOGG'S CART. 12 vols. 3s. Bagehot's Bagehot's (W. . 6s. Oblong 4to. R. 6s. Oblong 4to. 6a!. (Rev. Brassey's (Lady) A Voyage in the beam '. Buckle's (H. Tale of the Huguenots. With Maps Clodd's and Plans. 6a!. With 30 Coloured Plates and numerous Illustrations in the Text. With 46 Illustrations. 6a!.) Gallus : or. Wemyss. Sd.) (Very Rev. W. ' from the Fall of Wolsey to the Defeat of the Spanish Armada. BICYCLE THE GOLLIWOGG'S With 31 Coloured Plates CLUB. T.) Life and and Howson's Epistles of Ceylon. 10 Illustrations. 6a!. trations. 3s. With 71 Illustrations. With 31 Coloured Plates and numerous Illustrations in the Text. 6s. Oblong 4to. Churchill's (Winston S. Plates. 6a!. Illustrations in the numerous and Text. and Tales. 3 vols. 6s. (J. Sd. 3s. S.) The Story of the Malakand Field Force. With 6 (W. Oblong 4to. E. J. With 6 Illustrations. Doyle's (Sir A. Author of ' All About All of Us '. Letters. B. 6s. With THE GOLLIWOGG IN WAR. A.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Sd. 6s. 6(7.) Economic (W. With 6 Illustrations. the Middle Ages. Baker's 3s.) The Ruined Cities of MaWith 117 Illustrations. T.) History of England. Sd. A. THE GOLLIWOGG'S CIRCUS.) Charicles : or. 3s. Doyle's (Sir A. 3s. Evolution. 3s. THE VEGE-MEN'S REVENGE. With 26 Illustrations. 3s. 3s. Sd. 3s. 3s. 3s. THE GOLLIWOGG'S AIR-SHIP. 3s. Illustra tions of the Private Life of the Ancient 3s.) Literary 3 vols. J. intb': Time of Augustus. Sd. Edwin) Seas Lands. Sun 3s. W. A With the Baring-Gould's (Rev. Bagehot's 3s. 2 vols. Sd. 3s. 1897. W. Doyle's (Sir A. and continued. Becker's each. With 31 Coloured Plates and numerous Illustrations in the Text. each.) Curious Myths Origin and Dougall's(L. Oblong 4to.With 8 Illustrations in Colour by S. Conan) (W.aNovel. 10s. each. The Bent's (J. a Plain With 77 Illus Baker's (Sir S. 6a*. (E. (Sir S. Account trations. Sd. Roman Scenes Conan) other The Captain of With 26 Illus Polestar. Froude's The Refugees : A With 25 Il The Stark Munro Conan) Sd.) Rifle and Hound In Conybeare (Rev.)BeggarsAU. 31 Coloured Plates. each Volume. Praeger. shonaland. With 66 Illustrations. Oblong 4to. 33 Children's Books Upton (Florence K. 6s. THE GOLLIWOGG AT THE SEA SIDE. THE Arnold's (Sir SILVER LIBRARY. Sd.-' THINGS WE THOUGHT ' OF : Told from a Child's Point of View. 3s.) History of Civilisation in England.) Religious Belief.LONGMANS AND CO. Sd. and Crown 8vo. 3s.) Eight Years In Ceylon. Oblong 4to. continued. Wemyss.) Biographical Studies. THE GOLLIWOGG'S POLAR AD With 31 Coloured VENTURES. Tale of Monmouth's Rebellion. Studies. Oblong 4to. Doyle's (Sir A. Sd. Sd. 6a!. lustrations. Upton (Florence K. of Studies.
R. Haggard's (H. 6(7. R.) The Council of Trent.. Jefferies' 3s. Froude's (J. 3s.) 4 Short Studies on Great vols. Witch's Head.) Mr.) English Seamen in the Sixteenth Century.) Remarkable Visits to With 80 Illustrations. 3s. A. 6a!. 3s. Catherine (H.) Joan Haste. Jefferies' Haggard's (H. With 16 Illustrations. Sd. Sd. Subjects.) Cleopatra. Haggard's (H. J?. Haggard's R. A. LIBRARYcontinued. and (J. Haggard's (H. Illustrations. 6a!. A. 6a!. Haggard's (H.) The Two Chiefs of Dunboy : an Irish Romance of the Last Cen tury. Froude's (J. vols. A. R. R. Tale R. R. Sd.34 LONGMANS AND CO. 3s. With ' 2 Maps and 23 Illustrations. 6o!. of Haggard's 10s. Map and 54 Illustra . Hope's (Anthony) The Heart of Princess 3s. Baltistan. 3s. (H. 3s. Osra.) Lang's (A. 3s. With 16 Illustrations. Haggard's (H. Sd. 23 Illustrations. Kaye (R. 3s. 6(7. 6(7. Froude's Haggard's (H. and other Essays. 3s. Meeson's 3s. 3 ter. 3s. Western a the World. A. 3s. 6 vols.) The English In Ireland.) Writings. 7s. Tibet. 3s. With 29 Brighteyes. Erasmus. Knight's (E. With 34 Illustrations. With 51 Illustrations. of 3s.) Oceana. 3s. of Knight's (E. 3s. R. each. With 20 Illustrations.) Eric History 18S7-8. Sd.) The With 16 Illustrations. With Frontispiece V. 3s. 7s. R. 6(7. A. 6(7. 3s. 3s. 6a!. and Illustrations. each. 6(7. and Field 3s. Magic and V. Haggard's (H. his Life. A. von) Popular Lec With 68 2 vols. The 3s. 1795-1835. Wellington.. Haggard's (H. (H.) (R. C.) The Cruise of the ' Alerte : the Narrative of a Search for Treasure on the Desert Island of Trinidad.) The Life and Letters With 20 3s. 6a!.) Caesar : a Sketch. F. Illustrations. 6(7. Froude's R. the Mutiny each. Will.) Swallow : a Tale of the Great Trek. 3s. 6o!. With Froude's (J.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Wood With 17 Illus : a trations. Sd.) Allan Quatermain. or England and her Colonies. Thomas Carlyle: a 3s. 6(7. F.) Montezuma's Daugh With 25 Illustrations. (Bret) on other In the Carquinez Stories.) Nada the Lily. Sd.C.) of and Malleson's Indian (Colonel) of (H. 6(7. Haggard's (H. R. Froude's (J. THE SILVER Froude's (J. 3s. 3s. 3s.) Red Deer. 6(7. 6(7. of A. 6(7. each. Frontispiece Haggard's (H. Haggard's (R. Helmholtz's (Hermann tures Scientific Subjects. 2 vols. Haggard's R. With 16 Illus 3s. Sd. Greville's (C. tions. 6(7. Frontispiece and Vignette. R. Country Life. A. by E. 8 vols. Woods.) World's Desire. R. 3s. 6(7. With 3s. With Portrait. Gilgit. trations.) The Toilers the (Sir J.) She: A History of Adventure.) Black Heart and White Heart. With 3s. F. (W. 6(7. 6(7. Haggard's (H. 1834-1881. 3s. 6(7.) Hedgerow. With Portrait from the Bust in Salis bury Cathedral. 2 vols. 6(7.) Dawn. 6(7. A. 3s. 6(7. 3s. Sd. (R. With 8 Illustrations. Sd. 3s. Selections from. Story of 3s.) The People of the Mist.) Haggard (H.) Allan's Wife. Froude's (J. Field. R. Haggard's Froude's (J. History R.) Autobiography. Harte's and With 27 Illus. : a (H. Jefferies' Gleig's (Rev. 6o!.) Where Three Empires Meet: a Narrative of Recent Travel in Kashmir. 3s.) The Divorce of Aragon. 3s. Howitt's Places. Journal of the Reigns of King George IY. 6(7. Jefferies' Vignette of Fable. 6(7.) of Colonel Quaritch.) The Spanish the Armada. Froude's (J. Vignette. G. With 9 Illustrations. Jefferies' The Story of My Heart: My With Portrait. With 32 Illustrations. With R. (J. 3s. Froude's (J. R. 6(7. Sd.) Heart With 15 Illustrations. A. 6a!. King William IY. and Queen Victoria.) Life of the Duke of With Portrait.) Beatrice.) (R. With 33 Illustrations. A. With 9 Illustrations. B. Froude's (J. 3s.
Wood's (Rev. (LI.) memoirs 3s. of Henry Parson 3s. Sd. Nansen's of a year 3s. Complete Works. Sd. Louis) and Stevenson's (Fanny van de Grift) More New Arabian The Nights. a Stevenson 3s. 3s. 3s. Marshman's L. Smith's (R.) Nature Studies. Edward Clodd. 7s. Proctor's (R. With 20 A. G. Stanley's Ancient With Portrait and 3s.) Life and of Luther. Proctor's (R.) Our Place among Infi Lang's (A. Proctor's (R. Milner's (Geo. (S.) A Monk of of Fife: Story of Proctor's Other Suns (R. 6<7. Weyman's (Stanley J. Thomas Foster and A. Proctor's (R. Columbia. 3s. 6(7. D. 3s. Sd. 6a". Sd. A. A. With 4 Illustrations. 2 (R. Sd. the Romans 3s. 6a!. Illustrations. Rome. 6a!. D'Auriac. Sd. J. L.J. With . A.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Other Worlds than Lang's Lang's of (A. A. B.) The Expanse of Heaven.) and (W. 6(7. nities: a Lang's (A.) System of Logic. lustrations. Proctor's than made the Days Lang's Joan of Arc. Fables. 1887. 6(7.J3s.) Pleasant Ways in Science. With 12 Portraits. Sd.) The Orbs Around Us. S. 35 THE SILVER 'Falcon' LIBRARYcontinued. A. 3s. 6(7.) Snap: a Legend With 13 Illus of the Lone Mountain. 4 Illustrations to (he 'Lays'. 3s. 3s.) 3s. 3s.) and Lang's (A.) Petland Revisited. 6(7. Myth : Early Usage (A.) Light Science for Leisure Hours. and Rossetti's (Maria F. Sir 3s.) Flotsam : Tale of the Indian Mutiny. A. etc. 3s.) The of Charles James Fox. Trevelyan's (Sir G. Dante. J. With 33 Illustrations.) Myth. 3s. Stephen's With 160 Illustrations. 6(7. A. Sd. each. and Studies 3s.) Myths and Marvels of Astronomy.) The Moon. Andrew Wilson. 3s. the Wolf: a Romance. A. Sd.) El amen ts of Banking. '3s. 3s. Illustrations Sd.) Out of Doors. (J. 3s. Kostlin's . Proctor's (R. Lane Common- Series of Essays contrasting our Little Abode in Space and Time with the Infinities around us. Proctor.LONGMANS AND CO. G. 3s. 3s.) The on the Baltic : a Coasting Voyage from Ham mersmith to Copenhagen in a ThreeTon Yacht. 6(7. E.) The Book 3s. 6a!. 3s. and With 62 of MSS. 3s.) A Shadow of 3s.) Ours. 6o!.) Cock Sense. 6!. 6a!. Proctor's (R. 6a!. 3s.) Rough Ways Smooth. With 60 Illustrations. 3s. A. Mill's (J. C. ' (Lord) (Lord) 12 Edition. C. liach. By R. 3s. Sd. 4 Facsimiles Sketches. With 13 Il and (A.) The Crossing of Wood's (Rev. Ritual Religion. Kelly. Havelock. L. Lees (J. With Illustrations. Stevenson's (R.) The Playground Europe (The Alps). Sd. F. PhiHlppB-Wolley'B (C.) Angling 3s. . S. 6(7. 6(7. 3s. Macaulay's Assays Lays of 3s.) The Strange Case of Dr. of Macleod's (H. Jekyll and Mr. (R. Sd. . with other W. of Dreams a and Lang's (A.) Country Pleasures: the Chronicle 3s. Wood's (Rev. Bosworth) Carthage and the Carthaginians. The Dynamiter. 3s. Sd. 6o!. Map. vols. 6a!.) Leisure Readings. The Chevalier A. 6a!. Proctor's (R. of (Dean) History 8 the Empire. Merlvale's under (J.) and Osbourne's Merriman's (H. vols. 6a!. 6a!. 11 Illustrations. Mill's (J. Early History 3s.) Custom and Belief. Levett-Yeats' 3s. Proctor's (R. (R. 6(7. Stevenson (Robt.) S. Plans. O. 3s. With Maps.C. 6a!. Macaulay's ' Albany vols. Greenland. Proctor's (R. G.) The House 3s. 6(7. etc. Clutterbuck's A Ramble In British A.) Strange Dwellings. Proctors Knight's (E. A. (Bishop) (Sir Familiar History of Birds. Ghosts. 6c7. Wrong Box. 6a!.) Political Economy.) Ours. Ranyard.) 3s. A.) With Maps and 75 Illustrations. Mason (A. 6a!. a and (F. Hyde. trations. 6(7. With Map and 11 Illus trations. With 142 Illustrations 3s. J. 3s. chiefly in First a Garden. 6(7.
Fcp. 8vo. Vegetables. Is. Is. with Tested and For Schools. 6(7. De Salis (Mrs. PUDDINGS Fcp. Is. cloth. A. First Class Diplomee. 6a!. NATIONAL VIANDS A Fcp. A Bull (Thomas. 7s. X LA MODE. WRINKLES AND NOTIONS FOR EVERY HOUSEHOLD. MY MUSICAL LIFE.. gilt edges. and Robert J. 2s. MODERN etc. net. Is. Cookery.). Is. 6(7. In a Portfolio. Hamlin. 3s. 8vo. GARDENING A LA MODE. Fcp. NEW-LAID EGGS. 6a!. 6s. Colenso. Is.M. Fcp. TEMPTING DISHES FOR SMALL INCOMES. 8vo. OYSTERS A LA MODE.D. Homes and Classes for Technical In struction. R. sewed. HOUSEHOLD COOK ERY RECIPES.P.A. DRINKS A LA MODE. With Portrait of the Author. LIVING ANATOMY. Is. 6(7. By A. sewed. COOKERY. Crown Svo. each M. Is. HEALTH FLORAL DECORATIONS. net. Fcp. 8vo. THE BEGINNING OF THE WORLD: Twenty -five Pictures by Sir Edward Burne-Jones.MAIGRE L. CHOICE OF FOOD. F. 2s. London . With Portrait of Richard Wagner and 3 Illustra Crown 8vo. 6a!. 6o!. By Henry Ashby. SAVOURIES A LA MODE. COOKERY. DOGS : A Manual for Amateurs. THE NUR IN SERY. Music. SOUPS AND DRESSED FISH A LA MODE. cloth. Is.. Is. 6a!.). HINTS TO MOTHERS ON THE MANAGEMENT OF THEIR HEALTH DURING THE PERIOD OF PREGNANCY. 6(7. Sd. 2s. 6a!. F. Fcp. Cr. DRESSED GAME AND POULTRY Fcp. 6s. 16mo. 8vo. Fcp. Eliza Acton. 8vo. A. M. 8vo. Haweis (Rev. Domestic Management. . tions. 6a!. Fcp.). Physician to the Manchester With 25 Illustra Children's Hospital. R. THE MATERNAL MANAGEMENT OF CHILDREN IN HEALTH AND DISEASE. 6!. 7s. Is.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. 4s. etc. 6(7. 5s. A LA MODE COOKERY: UP-TODATE RECJPES. 8vo. Rotheram. SWEETS AND SUPPER DISHES A LA MODE. net. 6a!. Crown Svo. net. Is. Medium 4to. National Training School of Cookery. LA MODE. 6(7.B. Fcp. Sd. Economical Recipes. A TEXT-BOOK OF THE HISTORY OF ARCHITECTURE. Is. 11J x 8} in.C. net. gilt edges.36 LONGMANS AND CO. 8vo. Fcp. Fcp. Is. Bart. CAKES AND CONFECTIONS A LA MODE. 6a!. Fcp. A LA MODE. 8vo. 8vo. Fcp. Crown 8vo. Fcp. Is. Is.D. With Preface by Dr. Sd. DRESSED VEGETABLES A LA MODE. Fcp. 8vo. Diplomate (First Class) of the National Union for the Technical Training of Women. M.R. D. Instructress to the Bedfordshire County Council. Sidney Lear. 7s. 8vo. LA MODE. 8vo. Hamlin. Sd. Fcp. Crown 8vo. and The Fine Arts Burne-Jones. By H. 8vo. Rotheram.. By M. With 24 Plates (16 in Colour). 8vo. 8vo. SIMPLE ON HINTS Angwin. Fcp.. net. tions. Is. 6a!. Plate containing Two Figures (a) A Natural Male or Female Figure . Is. Part I.. Poole. Boards. 6a!. ENTREES (Mrs. Angwin. M. By Cecil L. Burns and Colenso. Poole. 8vo. 2s. 6a!. H. Is.. 40 Plates. Burns. MUSIC AND MORALS. C. and Mrs. Crown 8vo. 8vo. net. 8vo. .. (b) The same Figure Anatomised. Is. De Salis Is. Part II. 6(7. By W.D. 2s. H. Crown 8vo. net. Lear. By With 150 Woodcuts. Ashby. COOKERY FOR THE DIA BETIC. By M. AND PASTRY Fcp. With 229 Illustrations. Acton.A. Pavy.) continued. 8vo. . 6a!. Fruits.
37 Fine Arts Huish. and at Chatsworth. 2s. Sd. Macfarren. With 30 Reproductions in Colour and 40 Illustrations in Monochrome. 8vo. 2s. and 'Foreign Samplers. net. net. 4to. SAMPLERS AND TAPESTRY EM BROIDERIES. SACRED AND LEGENDARY ART. M.B. 4to. etc. 6(7. net. Anna). Head and and Music continued. 27 William Morris's and 40. Golden' (Printed in net. With 19 Etchings and 187 Woodcuts. 4s.THE DERN MUSIC. and gilt With 26 Photogravure Plates 162 Illustrations in the Text.ANDREA MANTEGNA. Historical from the Annuncia tion to the Assumption. 21s. Scott. 20s.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. By Frank Jesup Scott.. works see pp.PORTRAITURES OF JULIUS CAESAR : a Monograph. Longman. LL. the Martyrs. net. (Printed in Golden Type. ' ENGLISH SONGS AND DANCES. 8vo. J. Graham Robertson. 8vo. 6s. 10s. 2s. 1894. Macfarren. the Evangelists. the Early Bishops. ' ' 8vo. net. continued and completed by Lady Eastlake. 38 Plates and 49 Figures in the Text. other Robertson. By Marcus B. top. Morris (William). INDUSTRY AND WEALTH. Imperial 8vo. ' (Printed in Golden Type. Huish. 8vo. ARTS AND CRAFTS ESSAYS BY MEMBERS OF THE ARTS AND CRAFTS EXHIBITION SOCIETY. Woodcuts. 2 2s. and other persons of the Old Commenced by and New Testament. comprising the Benedictines and Orders derived from their rules. the Jesuits. OR Devo BLESSED VIRGIN MARY. ARCHITECTURE.) SOME HINTS ON PATTERN -DE SIGNING : a Lecture delivered at the Working Men's College. Librarian to the House of Lords. 8vo. Five Lectures delivered in Birmingham. as represented in the Fine Arts. With 31 Etchings and 281 Woodcuts. OLD THE HISTORY OF OUR LORD. 1 vol. Sd. With 11 Etchings and 88 Woodcuts. 3 10s. net. 8vo. 1 vol. 24. Crown London. London. St. the late Mrs. 2 vols. Crown 8vo. 20s. the Doctors of the Church. Kristeller. Sd. with that of His Types. Type. the Mendicant Orders. By Paul Kristeller. as represented in the Fine Arts. as exemplified in Works of Art. and the Order of the Visita tion of St. Collected Papers. 42s. net. and ARTS AND ITS PRODUCERS (1888) AND THE ARTS AND CRAFTS OF TO-DAY (1889). tional with and without the Infant Jesus. Jameson . Jameson (Mrs. 6(7.) ' LEGENDS OF THE MONASTIC ORDERS. 4to. Decorated in Colour Royal by W. on 10th December. 2s. in 1878-1881. as represented in Sacred and Legendary Christian With 27 Etchings and 165 Art. C. 8vo. 8vo.. containing Legends of the Angels and Archangels. 10s. Longman. 1881. Head. 12s. net With' . ON HAR MONY. Arthur Strong. 6(7. AN ADDRESS DELIVERED AT THE DISTRIBUTION OF PRIZES TO STUDENTS OF THE BIRMING HAM MUNICIPAL SCHOOL OF ART ON 21st FEBRUARY. English Edition by S.) ' LEGENDS OF THE MADONNA. 8s. net. Mary Magdalene. net. 2 vols.' by Mrs.LONGMANS AND CO.. With a Preface by William Morris. net. . Mary. the Apostles. Augustines. also 'The Stitchery of the Same. the Hermits and the WarriorSaints of Christendom. By Sir George A. the Patron Saints.LECTURES Hullah. HOPES AND FEARS FOR ART. John the Baptist. HISTORY OF MO By John Hullah.' by Mrs. Crown 8vo.A. 8vo. net. St. ** For Mr.
vols.D. net. By Ashton Rollins Willard. HISTORY OF MODERN ITALIAN ART. 7s. Frost. 5s. Part II. 36s. With a Plan of Persepolis.A. THE NEW REVOLUTION. Square 8vo. By A. 3s. Kt. 6(7. Rider). MEDLEY BOOK. A TEXT-BOOK ON THE HISTORY OF PAINTING. -A DESCRIPTIVE AND HISTORICAL CATALOGUE OF THE COLLECTIONS OF PICTURES AND SCULPTURE AT APSLEY HOUSE.. 6a!.'Van Dyke.D. With 1 Sketch in the Text and 5 Maps. Part III. Frost. net. 15s. Haggard (H. By James H. Van Dyke. of Paris.A OTHER Times and Crown 8vo. ESSAYS. By Walter Bagehot. Hon. Sd. By Sir John Evans. Reported by Cunningham Geikie. ARTHUR IN CORNWALL. M. ' Dickinson. Evans. LONDON. LL. With 537 Illustrations.SHAKESPEARE and other STUDIES. With 36 Illustrations. 7s. WEAPONS Baynes. By Geo. Part I. net. 12s. net. By Arthur John Booth. PROBLEMS : a Practical Manual for the Lay Student of Colour. RURAL ENGLAND.. AND DIGEST . GEORGE ELIOT. Crown 8vo. Sculpture. Christie. Booth. Is. Master of Dulwich College.LITERARY STUDIES. net. 2 Royal 4to. Christie. 6s. Baker. 6(7. O-eikie. LL. ANCIENT STONE IM AND ORNA MENTS OF GREAT BRITAIN. Svo. With Biographical Preface by Professor a Lewis Campbell. Cr. PLEMENTS. inson.KING Essays in Paradox.EDUCATION AND LIFE : Papers and Addresses. CHARLOTTE Bonnell. 6<7. poel.. - Miscellaneous Auto da F6 and other and Critical Works. By the Author Days' Crown 8vo.38 LONGMANS AND CO. Gilkes. 5s. H. 21s. Painting. 5s. By Emily Noyes Vander With 117 Plates in Colour. net. With Portrait. net. Exploded Ideas '. By Henry H. Essays. net. LL. Translated by Captain H. S. 4s. D.A. Illustrated by 52 Photo- Engravings. Crown 8vo.INQUIRIES CONCERNING THE TACTICS OF THE FUTURE By Fritz Hoenig.C. Baring-Gould. AND of ' By the late Thomas Spencer Baynes. A FARMER'S YEAR Charities Register. 8vo. ELEMENTS OF THE Collected ARCHITECTURE. 3 Crown 8vo. With 110 Illustrations.THE Baring-Gould. M. 6o!. by Henry Wotton. Crown 8vo. Sd. By the Author of ' Essays in Paradox and ' Crown 8vo. With 2 Por traits and 3 other Illustrations.. Wellington. 10s. Crown 8vo. net.B.. Crown 8vo. THE VICAR AND HIS FRIENDS. CURIOUS MYTHS OF THE MIDDLE AGES. Svo. SELECTED : being his Commonplace Book for 1898. Bower. M.D. 8vo. By W. 4s. JANE AUSTEN : Studies in their Works. Willard. 21s. 3s. net.D. boards. Crown 8vo. By Rev.D.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. 6 6s. Exploded Ideas. vols. Howshd? Dick With 5 Illustrations. By the Author ' ' ' of Exploded Ideas and Times and Days '. net.. 6(7. Architecture. specially executed by Braun. each. Clement & Co. 10s. Cr.B. The Fine Arts Vanderpoel COLOUR and Music continued. By Richard Copley M. Bagehot. from the best Royal 16mo. 6(7. Bonnell. 7s. Vict. net. Fcp. Gilkes. 5s. 6a!. By John C. LL. net. With 23 Agri cultural Maps and 56 Illustrations from Photographs. 2 vols. 8vo. Duchess of Wellington. Crown 8vo. Authors and Examples. By Evelyn. . Hoenig. 3s. 8vo. THE ANNUAL. Baker. 8vo. - ESSAYS. being a Classified Re gister of Charities in or available in the Metropolis. 8vo. net. 8vo.D. BRONTE. Wotton. K. 5s. M. Oxon. Essays : some being Essays in Fiction. LL.A 14s. With Photogravure Frontispiece and numer ous full-page Illustrations.. THE DISCOVERY AND DECIPHERMENT OF THE TRI LINGUAL CUNEIFORM INSCRIP TIONS. net. 8vo.
Vol. III. Hutchinson. Vol. Essays Folk-lore. 10s. COCK LANE AND COMMON-SENSE Crown 8vo. XIV. Three Lectures on VEDaiNTA Philosophy. 3s. 6(7. 6a!. Vol. Sd. the Home of the Aryas. net. Biographies of Words. Sd. LETTERS ON LITERATURE. 6(7. Natural Religion : the Gifford Lectures. Second Vol. Religion. 8vo. Svo. 5s. Practical and Critical. son. GREW. 8vo. FIELD AND With HEDGEROW. tures. X. Vol. Fcp. Sd. 1870. Crown Svo. Theosophy. HOME AND GARDEN: Notes and Thoughts.DREAMS AND THEIR By Horace G. Lang DEAD AUTHORS. VT. 6a!. and ORIGIN AND HISTORY OF IRISH NAMES OF PLACES. and Biographical Essays. 8vo. 9s. Joyce. net. 6o!. net. IX. net. By Maud Maryon. With 71 Photo graphs. V. 2s. BOOK OF DREAMS AND THE GHOSTS. Crown 8vo. First Series. . F. With 4 Illustrations. : his Life the Vol. each. LL. XVIII. THE STORY OF MY HEART: my Autobiography. Vol. ON SPEECH- MAKING. Vol. II. Vol. Is. 6c7. 8vo. net. The Science of Language : Founded on Lectures delivered at the Royal Institution in 1861 and 1863. By Brander Matthews. of on Mythology and The Origin and Growth as illustrated by the Religions of India : the Hibbert Lectures. 3s. 2s. net. ). each. St J. Fcp. India : What can it Teach Us? Vol. Joyce.D. 6a!. XV. With 17 Illustrations.LONGMANS AND CO. 8vo. 10s. 1888. Vol. 3s. 8vo. 1890. (Andrew). 6(7. HOW THE GARDEN Mar yon. Introduction to the Four Lec Science of Religion. Essays on the Science of Series. 18 vols. With a Reprint of the Patents Acts Crown of 1883. net Vol. MANUAL : a THE PATENTEE'S Treatise on the Law and Practice of Letters Patent. OLD FRIENDS. LETTERS Vols. Fcp. AN EPITOME OF THE LAW AND PRACTICE CONNECTED WITH PATENTS FOR INVENTIONS. 1886 and 1888. Crown 8vo. Cr. COLLECTED WORKS. 3s. 6o!. Language Johnson (J.NOTES Jefferies (Richard). 5s. and WOOD AND GARDEN : Notes and Thoughts. 892. 6(7. net. 6(7. By Crown P. 3s. Crown 8vo. With 2 BOOKS AND BOOKMEN. Literature. Chips from a German Workshop. Coloured Plates and 17 Illustrations. of the Author. 2s. With 53 Illustra tions from Photographs. Crown 8vo. Religion. 8vo. 10s. 2 vols. With Portrait Crown 8vo. Crown 8vo. and Critical Works continued. THE TOILERS OF THE FIELD. or. XII. Vol. 5s. 1878. 1891. gion : Anthropological Reli the Gifford Lectures. H. 1894. 2s. VII. WOOD MAGIC : a Fable. RED DEER. 36 Miscellaneous MEANINGS. Hutchin 8vo. Cr. W.THE Vol. ESSAYS IN LITTLE. 8vo. 6(7. Physical Religion Gifford Lectures. XVI. I. Matthews. 3s. TO Fcp. XIII. Essays Vol. IV. : the Jekyll (Gertrude). of a Working Amateur. Essays on Language. 6a!. Portrait. 2s. 1885. 6(7. VIII. 8vo. 3s. 2 vols. 6(7. gilt top.). 8vo. Practical and Critical. Last Essays. 10s.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS. Fcp. net Max Muller (The Right Hon. BAMAKRJSHiVA and Sayings. of a Worker in both. XL. on Addresses. Last Essays. lore. 2s. Psycholofical Religion : the Gifford Lectures. Recent Essays Vol. XVII. 8vo. Folk etc.
000/8/03. "Whittall Shadwell. By Robert White Stevens. Stevens. LEGISLATION.THE 16mo. By Captain H. net. Morris. Crown tion. net. Crown 8vo. net. PLEASURES : the Chronicle of a Year chiefly in a Garden. 6(7. ** Essay towards studying Him World. THOUGHTS 6(7.- STRAY THOUGHTS ON READING. 6(7. 8vo. 6(7. 8vo. With 36 Illustrations. 6(7. SoutheyTHE Parker ART OF BUILDING A HOME : a Collection of Lectures and Illustrations. 2s. CORRESPONDENCE OF ROBERT SOUTHEY WITH CAROLINE BOWLES. 3s Sd. 6(7. re PRACTICAL GUIDE TO GARDEN PLANTS. AND APPLICATION TO THE CONDI TIONS OF TO-DAY. 8vo. together with other Papers on Sanita With Portraits and Illustrations.40 LONGMANS AND CO. With 159 Dia grams. 8vo. net. Rossetti.DRINK : AND 5s. 5s. Turner and Alexander Sutherland. M. TEMPERANCE By Arthur Crown 8vo. "Warwick. M. Victorian Era Exhibition. 25. 6(7. "Weathers. Fcp. 8vo.R. ' Soulsby STRAY (Lucy H. Post 4to. ESSAYS ON RURAL With 12 Illustrations. By John Weathers. and Unwin. STRAY THOUGHTS FOR MOTHERS Fcp. Crown 8vo. etc. By George Milner. 6(7. 8vo. 8vo. net. THE THE DWELLING HOUSE. net. With Information regarding Freights. net. Thuillier. M. 6s. Sd.D. 21s. 6(7. 8vo. Is. THE STOWAGE OF SHIPS AND THEIR CARGOES.. 3s. COUNTRY.D. 2s. F. and his Pilgrimage. ON Poore (George Vivian. Miscellaneous and Critical Works continued. net. 12s. with Reminiscences and Turkish Stories. 3s. 5s. 2s. M. THE EARTH IN RELATION TO THE PRESERVATION AND DES THE TRUCTION OF CONTAGIA : being Turner and Sutherland.'S STANDARD AND GENERAL WORKS.). R.S. By William Morris. 4s. 6(7. F. Crown EDUCATION IN THE BRITISH EMPIRE : being the Report of Confer ences and a Congress held in connection with the Educational Section. mainly from the St. Post 8vo. 3s. With 11 Illustrations. STRAY THOUGHTS ON CHARAC TER. Crown 8vo.A By a Dilettante. 2s. 8vo. net. William Whittall. 5s.JANE AUSTEN : her Con temporaries and Herself. AND TEACHERS. 6(7. net. net. Pollock. With 13 Illustrations. By Sir J.PROGRESSINWOMEN'S SHADOW OF DANTE : being self. Shadwell. 21s. Crown 8vo. Fcp. By Barry Parker and Raymond Unwin. Milner. Thuillier. FREDERIC THE GREAT ON KINGCRAFT. 2s. 8vo. Crown 8vo. . net. James's Gazette. President of the British Chamber of Commerce of Turkey. 10s. 8vo 7s.). Charter-Parties. HYGIENE. Edited by the Coun tess op Warwick. FOR GIRLS. Seven Lectures delivered on various Occasions. 16mo. With Maps and Plans.A. DEVELOPMENT OF AUSTRALIAN the Milroy Lectures delivered at the LITERATURE. By Henry Gyles Royal College of Physicians in 1899. from the Original Manuscript . printed Sketches and Verses. By Walter Herries Pollock. an his By Maria Francesca Rossetti.H. With 68 Full-page Plates.A PRINCIPLES OF LAND THEIR DEFENCE. Seria Ludo. Crown 8vo. COLONIAL AND CAMP SANIT ATION. STRAY THOUGHTS FOR INVALIDS. Crown 8vo.SIGNS OF CHANGE. 14s. net. Edited by Edward Dowden.E. 6s.
This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
We've moved you to where you read on your other device.
Get the full title to continue listening from where you left off, or restart the preview.