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CAMBRIDGE CLASS BOOKS

43. Demosthenes on the Crown.

WITH ENGLISH NOTES.

By B. DRAKE, M.A.

Late Fellow of King's College, Cambridge. Second Edition. To which is prefixed ÆSCHINES AGAINST

CTESIPHON. With English Notes.

287 pp. (1860). Fcap. 8vo. cloth. 58. The first edition of the late Mr. Drake's edition of Demosthenes de Corona having met with considerable acceptance in various Schools, and a new edition being called for, in accordance with the wishes of many teachers has been appended the Oration of Æschines against Ctesiphon, with useful notes by a competent scholar.

44. Demosthenes on the Crown.

TRANSLATED INTO ENGLISH,
By J. P. NORRIS, M.A.

H.M. Inspector of Schools.
(1850). Crown 8vo. 38.

. Admirably representing both the sense and style of the original." -ATHENÆUM.

45. Thucydides. Book VI.
WITH ENGLISH NOTES, MAP AND INDEX.

By P. FROST, Jun., M.A.
Late Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge.

8vo. cloth. 78. 6d. It has been attempted in this work to facilitate the attainment of accuracy in translation. With this end in view the Text has been treated grammatically.

46. Æschyli Eumenides.
WITH ENGLISH VERSE TRANSLATION, COPIOUS

INTRODUCTION, AND NOTES.

By B. DRAKE, M.A.

Editor of “ Demosthenes de Corona.” “Mr. Drake's ability as a critical Scholar is known and admitted. In the edition of the Eumenides before us we meet with him also in the capacity of a Poet and Historical Essayist. The translation is flowing and melodious, elegant and scholarlike. The Greek Text is well printed : the notes are clear and useful.”—GUARDIAN.

Macmillan and Co.

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47. Elements of Grammar Taught in

English.

WITH QUESTIONS.

SAGAN

By EDWARD THRING, M.A.

Head Master of Uppingham Grammar School.
Third Edition. 136 pp. (1860.) Demy 18mo.

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osthenes de

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48. The Child's English Grammar.

By the same Author. New Edition. 86 pp. (1859). Demy 18mo. The Author's effort in these two books has been to point out the broad, beaten, every-day path, carefully avoiding digressions into the byeways and eccentricities of language. This Work took its rise from questionings in National Schools, and the whole of the first part is merely the writing out in order the answers to questions which have been used already with success. The study of Grammar in English has been much neglected, nay by some put on one side as an impossibility. There was perhaps much ground for this opinion, in the medley of arbitrary rules thrown before the student, which applied indeed to a certain number of instances, but would not work at all in many others, as must always be the case when principles are not put forward in a language full of ambiguities. The present work does not, therefore, pretend to be a compendium of idioms, or a philological treatise, but a Grammar. Or in other words, itsintention is to teach the learner how to speak and write correctly, and to understand and explain the speech and writings of others. Its success, not only in National Schools, from practical work in which it took its rise, but also in classical schools, is full of encouragement.

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49. School Songs.
A COLLECTION OF SONGS FOR SCHOOLS.
With the Music Arranged for Four Voices.
Edited by the Rev. E. THRING, and H. RICCIUS.

Music Size.

78.

6d. Cambridge and London.

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Second Edition. Crown 8vo. cloth (1861).

58.

By dedicating this work to his elder Pupils at Harrow, the Author hopes that he sufficiently indicates what is and what is not to be looked for in it. He desires to record his impression, derived from the experience of many years, that the Epistles of the New Testament, no less than the Gospels, are capable of furnishing useful and solid instruction to the highest classes of our Public Schools. If they are taught accurately, not controversially; positively, not negatively; authoritatively, yet not dogmatically, taught with close and constant reference to their literal meaning, to the connexion of their parts, to the sequence of their argument, as well as to their moral and spiritual instruction; they will interest, they will inform, they will elevate; they will inspire a reverence for Scripture never to be discarded, they will awaken a desire to drink more deeply of the Word of God, certain hereafter to be gratified and fulfilled.

RELIGIOUS CLASS

BOOKS.

*

THE CHURCH CATECHISM ILLUSTRATED AND EX

PLAINED. By ARTHUR RAMSAY, M.A. 204 pp. (1854). 18mo. cloth.

38. 6d,

NOTES FOR LECTURES ON CONFIRMATION: With

Suitable Prayers. By C. J. VAUGHAN D.D. Third Edition. 70 pp. (1860).

Fcp. 8vo. 18. 6d.
HAND-BOOK TO BUTLER'S ANALOGY. By C. A.

SWAINSON, M.A. 55 pp. (1856). Crown 8vo. 13. 6d.
HISTORY OF THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH DURING

THE FIRST THREE CENTURIES, AND THE REFORMATION IN ENG

LAND. By WILLIAM SIMPSON, M.A. 307 pp. (1857). Fcp. 8vo. cloth. 58. ANALYSIS OF PALEY'S EVIDENCES OF CHRISTIANITY. By CHARLES H, CROSSE, M.A. 115 pp. (1855). 18mo. 38. 6d.

Macmillan and Co.

MANUALS FOR THEOLOGICAL

STUDENTS.

UNIFORMLY PRINTED AND BOUND.

This Series of Theological Manuals has been published with

the aim of supplying Books concise, comprehensive, and accurate, convenient for the Student and yet interesting to the general reader.

HISTORY OF THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH

DURING THE MIDDLE AGES. By ARCHDEACON HARD-
WICK. Second Edition. 482 pp. [1861]. With Maps. Crown
8vo. cloth. 108. 6d.

This Volume claims to be regarded as an integral and independent treatise on the Mediaval Church. The History commences with the time of Gregory the Great, because it is admitted on all hands that his pontificate became a turning-point, not only in the fortunes of the Western tribes and nations, but of Christendom at large. A kindred reason has suggested the propriety of pausing at the year 1520,—the year when Luther, having been extruded from those Churches that adhered to the Communion of the Pope, established a provisional form of government and opened a fresh era in the history of Europe.

1

HISTORY OF THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH

DURING THE REFORMATION. By ARCHDN. HARDWICK.
459 pp. [1856). Crown 8vo. cloth. 108. 6d.

This Work forms a Sequel to the Author's Book on The Middle Ages. The Author's wish has been to give the reader a trustworthy version of those stirring incidents which mark the Reformation period. Cambridge and London.

22

CAMBRIDGE CLASS BOOKS.

MANUALS FOR THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS-Continued.

HISTORY OF THE BOOK OF COMMON

PRAYER. With a Rationale of its Offices. By FRANCIS PROCTER, M.A. Fifth Edition. 464 pp. [1860). Crown 8vo. cloth. 108. 6d.

The Subject of this Book has been already treated by numerous writers of distinction. When the present series of Manuals was projected, it did not appear that any one of the existing volumes taken singly was available for the desired object. In the course of the last twenty years the whole question of liturgical knowledge has been reopened with great learning and accurate research, and it is mainly with the view of epitomizing their extensive publications, and correcting by their help the errors and misconceptions which had obtained currency, that the present volume has been put together.

HISTORY OF THE CANON OF THE NEW

TESTAMENT DURING THE FIRST FOUR CENTURIES.
By BROOKE FOSS WESTCOTT, M.A. 594 pp. (1855).
Crown 8vo. cloth. 128. 6d.

The Author has endeavoured to connect the history of the New Testament Canon with the growth and consolidation of the Catholic Church, and to point out the relation existing between the amount of evidence for the authenticity of its component parts and the whole mass of Christian literature. Such a method of inquiry will convey both the truest notion of the connexion of the written Word with the living Body of Christ, and the surest conviction of its divine authority.

INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF THE

GOSPELS. BY BROOKE FOSS WESTCOTT, M.A. 458 pp. (1860). Crown 8vo. cloth. 108. 6d.

The title of this book will explain the chief aim which the Author had in view. It is intended to be an Introduction to the Study of the Gospels. The Author has therefore confined himself in many cases to the mere indication of lines of thought and inquiry from the conviction that truth is felt to be more precious in proportion as it is opened to us by our own work. In a subject which involves so vast a literature much must have been overlooked; but the Author has made it a point at least to study the researches of the great writers, and consciously to neglect

none.

Macmillan and Co., Cambridge and London.

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