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A L L

THE Y E A R ROUN D,

Conducted by CHARLES DICKENS.

The NEW MONTHLY PART, containing the JANUARY NUMBERS, contains

The OPENING CHAPTERS of a NEW SERIAL STORY,

Entitled

A V A LI A N T

IGNORANCE.

By MARY ANGELA DICKENS,
Author of Cross Currents,' • A Mist of Error,' 'Her Inheritance,'' A Social Success,'

* An Outstanding Debt,' &c.

ALSO THE FOLLOWING:HOMES in the ANTIPODES: NEW ZEA- IN DIFFICULTIES: the BANKRUPTCY LAND.

COURTS. The ENEMIES of TOBACCO.

SKETCHES in IVIZA. The NEW POLAR QUEST.

PATTY, A Sketch. SHORT STORIES-and LONG,

ALONG the TRACK. A Western Sketch.

DIARIES and DIARISTS.
The RED ROOM
A Story.

PRISON POETRY.
A NIGHT with the ROOFERS in NEW
YORK.

POEMS, &c.

And

MISS

L A TIMER OF BRY A N S.

A SERIAL STORY, by ELEANOR C. PRICE.

LONDON: 12, ST. BRIDE-STREET, LUDGATE-CIRCUS, E.C.

Sold at all Railway Bookstalls, Booksellers', and Newsvendor'.

WILLIAMS & &

NORGATE'S LIST.

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FOLK-LORE AND EARLY CIVILIZATION.

THE HIBBERT LECTURES, 1892.
Just published, 2 vols. royal 8vo. 42s.

Just published, demy 8vo. cloth, 10s. 6d.
SILVA GADELICA (I.-XXXI.).

A LECTURES on the ORIGIN and Collection of Tales in Irish, with Extracts illustrating GROWTH of RELIGION, as illustrated by the Religion Persons and Places. Edited from MSS., and Translated of the Ancient Hebrews. By C. G. MONTEFIORE. by STANDISH H, O'GRADY.

Not, we believe, since the stimulating, essay on the Also to be had separately :- Vol. I., containing the

Irish Talmud of the late Emmanuel Deutsch has there appeared a Text; and

Vol. II., containing the Translation and Notes. more important or valuable contribution to our knowledge Each Volume 21s.

of Hebrew religion than this new volume of Hibbert Lec“Every one who is in the least interested in folk-lore and tures."-Scotsman, the literature of early civilization should read Mr. Standish The work is the most important and scholarly addition H. O'Grady's Silva Gadelica.'......There is reading for every- to Biblical science ever made by an English Jew. body in these delightful pages.' "-World.

Jewish Chronicle. “This scholarly work is the most valuable addition which

2 vols. imperial 8vo. cloth, 308. been O'Donovan's edition of the · Annals of the Four Masters A BOOK of the BEGINNINGS. Conin 1851...... It is marked by a freedom from every tinge of

taining an Attempt to Recover and Reconstitute the pedantry, and by a praiseworthy endeavour to be readable

lost Origines of the Myths and Mysteries, Types and and not merely erudíte."-Athenæum.

Symbols, Religion and Language, with Egypt for the

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MASSEY CULTURE in EARLY SCOTLAND.

ALSO BY THE SAME AUTHOR. By JAMES MACKINNON, M.A. Ph.D., Author of

2 vols. imperial 8vo. cloth, 30s. • South African Traits' and Ninian und sein Einfluss.' The NATURAL GENESIS ; or, Part “ Mr. Mackinnon's volume is excellent.

Full of ripe

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“Throughout the whole work the author displays extraof the most 'careful perusal by all who would become acquainted with the social and intellectual condition of the ordinary labour and learning of a very varied character. *

Notes and Queries. country during the obscure period which it treats.”

Scottish Review.

Recently published, demy 8vo. cloth, “This work, whose industry and ability we freely admit, ORIGINAL NOTES on the BOOK of is full of interesting matter.”-Saturday Keview.

“In his treatment of the subject Dr. Mackinnon claims, PROVERBS, mostly from Eastern Sources. By the not without reason, to have emancipated himself from the Rev. S. C. MALAN, D.D., late Vicar of Broadwinsor, dry-as-dust proclivities of so many of his predeceesors."

Dorset.
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Vol.

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of an balanced judgment."-Speaker.

entire life."-Church Times, “It will be found an excellent compendium of all that is

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way to a true exegesis of a passage.”—Expository Times. Just published, crown 8vo. cloth, 3s. 6d. (Large Paper,

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TODD LECTURE SERIES, Vols. III. and IV. ABBOTSFORD SERIES of the SCOT

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8vo, sewed, 38, 6d. "The selections have been made with discrimination."

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CATH RUIS NA RIG FOR BOINN. Vol. II. MEDIÆVAL SCOTTISH POETRY.

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By E. HOGAN. “Students will owe much to Mr. Eyre-Todd for rendering tbe flower of mediæval Scottish poetry available.'

THE LATEST DISCOVERIES IN GREECE. Educational Times,

Now ready, Part I. with 7 Plates, 4to. 12s. Vol. III. SCOTTISH POETRY of the SIX: EXCAVATIONS of the AMERICAN TEENTH CENTURY. Sir David Lyndsay, John Bellenden, King James the Fifth, Sir Richard Maitland, Alexander SCHOOL of ATHENS at the HERAION of ARGOS. Scot, and Alexander Montgomerie.

To be completed in about 4 Parts. By C. WALDSTEIN, Mr. Eyre-Todd has done a real service......He has made Director of the American School of Classical Studies, a very interesting and agreeable book...... Convenient, cheap, Athens, and Reader in Classical Archæology in the and well edited.”—Saturday Review.

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LONDON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1893.

burton's 'Shakespear.' I was staying in South

port, and while there strolled one day into a shop CONTENTS.-No 61.

of the kind above mentioned, to which I had been NOTES :-Warburton's Shakespear,' 141—The Roses of Kil

frequently before. This day, however, when I ravock, 142-John Liston, 143-Lion-Head of the Centurion-Superstition-Phlegon's Eclipse Goods of Felons, entered, the bookseller was talking to a gentleMandato-Thos. Gent.--church Bells—Bookshelvěs, 143- the following conversation : "I

have got a Shake144-Cudham ChurchHigh Wode Doctor by Royal man at the back of the shop, and I suddenly heard Gray and Waller-Ripon Spurs, 146.

spear' here, sir, with notes by Bishop Warburton,' QUERIES :- -"Crockery"-"Crux," 146—" Its "_“Laborare "-Plato on Revolutions-Height of Tennyson

"Ob, indeed; let me look at it." The gentleman Rhymed Deeds, 147-Austin Bernher" Sans Paviours" handled a volume, and then remarked, “Why, it's

Corvinus MSS. Capital Punishment in France-Schola all written 'over; I'd rather have a cloan copy
Verluciana- The True Methodist,' 148—“Coliar-holders
-James Wales—" Dammer"-Authors Wanted, 149.

when I do get one.

So back went the book on REPLIES :-Damask Rose, 149—Diptychs of the Decalogue the shelf

, and out of the shop went the customer. ---Reinterment of William Harvey,

150—" De mortuis nil I went quietly to the bookseller, and asked for the nisi bonum "-Tom Legge-Abbotsford—“Cattle-creep Portraits of Burns, 151 - Secretary Johnstone Archbishop by putting a volume into my hand. Having care,

Shakespear' he had just been showing. He replied Whately - John Cutts— Metrical History of England Welsh Songs--Kimbolton Castle-A View of Life, 152- fully compared the writing of the notes with some Wiggin-Sir John Mennes---Cowper's Castaway-Gelert lithographed writing of Warburton in a biograpby in India Peninsular Medal Church Brasseste

George of his which I happened to have seen in the shop; Isham, 153—" Philazer"-Collings-Charles Steward ** Hariole"-Trumbull– The Cause of Death, 154.- Slaugh; I purchased the eight volumes. On their arrival ter-St. Cuthbert-Luce-"Commenced M.A."-"Spirited away,” 155–Titus Oates-Smart's Song to David - French at our house, I found further warranty for their Prisoners

of War, 156 – Caraccioli's "Chapel - The Cen: authenticity in the following notes, wbich appear turion-East India Company's Register, 157-St. Thomas's Day Custom-A French Critic on Shakspeare - Pratt

on the first page of vol. i. Penny Post, 158.

Note 1, in Bishop Warburton's own handNOTES ON BOOKS :-Shadwell's “The Purgatory of Dante

writing :Alighieri' - Box's Elegies and Epitaphs' — Hamilton's “Of all the Idiots (and they are not a few) who have French Book-Plates'-Lynn's 'Remarkable Comets.'

scribbled upon Shakespear, and against bis Editor, the Notices to Correspondents.

most consummate, sure, is one Capel, who has wasted above thirty years of life in bunting after the text of Shakespear; and has at last given it 80 ridiculously

interpolated: that we 'are (now at a loss to distinguish Notes.

bis nonsense from the nonsense of the first blundering

Printers, W."
WARBURTON'S SHAKESPEAR.'

Note 2, in the handwriting of Eleanor Newton: As some sort of an introduction to the notes

“This copy of Warburton's Shakespeare was given to which appear below and as a voucher for the Eleanor Newton by the widow of the reva Martin authenticity of the same to the readers of this Stafford Smith whose first wife was Bp. Warburton's paper, I feel that it is incumbent on me to state widow.” shortly how this copy of Warburton's 'Shakespear' The volumes have the book-plate of Martin came into my possession. In order that I may Stafford Smith. carry out this intention, I must refer to my grand

The Tempest. father, the late William Bennet, of Chapel-en-le- GLOBE EDITION.

WARBURTON MS. Frith, co. Derby, who, first as a novelist, writing,

I. i. 11, Play the men. Ply the men. Warbur. at the beginning of this century, under the nom.

ton reads play, but in MS.

alters to ply. de-plume of “Lee Gibbons,"* and then as a

I. ii. 191. To dive into To dive into, &c. Warscholar and antiquary, assisting Mr. Llewellynn, the fire.

burton MS. adds note, “ As Jewitt as a frequent contributor to the Reliquary,

the central fire is not here won for himself a place as a man of letters.

meant, I suppose it should

be drive." Having inherited in some measure his passion for

I. ii. 437. Yes, faith. Yes, Fair! antiquities of all sorts (more especially books), I

II. ii. 259. Keep in Tunis. Sleep in Tunis. Johnhave at all times taken much interest in old book

son conj. also. shops ; and it was in such a shop, and under the II. ii. 50. Meg and Meg, Marrian, and Mar.

gery. Warburton MS, following circumstances, that I came upon War- Marian and Margery.

leaves out and. Mr. Bennet's first work, The Cavalier,' was pub.

III. iii. 37. Such sound. Such signs. lished in 821, attracted much attention, and com.

IV. i. 3. & Thrid of mine Commenting on Theomanded a rapid sale. Later on appeared Malpas,' own life.

bald, Warburton M8. says, • Owain Goch,' and The King of the Peak,' with re

"But I suppose Sh. wrote gard to the last of wbich Sir Walter Scott, in a preface

Thrid, which was the old to his · Peveril of the Peak,' said that if he had known

way of writing Third. So that the ground had been preoccupied by a writer of 80

Robert

Gloucester, much talent, he would not have written Peveril of the

in bis Chronicle.' the Peak at all.

thridde part of my Lond."

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