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WORKS BY THE SAME AUTHOR.
The ACCIDENCE and PRINCIPLES of ENGLISH GRAMMAR. 12mo. 4s., cloth, cut. : The ACCIDENCE separately. 18., cloth, cut.
BEGINNINGS of a NEW SCHOOL of METAPHYSICS ; being three Essays in one thick volume. OUTLINE of SEMATOLOGY, 1831. SEQUEL to SEMATOLOGY, 1837. APPENDIX, 1839. 8vo. 12s. cloth.
"We regard this work as the most important that has ever appeared on metaphysics." --Atlas, Jan. 12, 1839.
- What we have quoted must convince those who are conversant with such abstruse discussions, that Mr. Smart's Essays are not only the result of long, patient, and profound study, but that, though not calculated to interest the multitude at present, they are, like all works destined to last and yrow in favour, written for posterity.”—Monthly Review, April, 1839.
The PRACTICE of ELOCUTION: a Series of Exercises for acquiring the several requisites of a good Delivery; and an outline Course of English Poetry. Fifth edition. 12mo. 5s. cloth.
SHAKSPEARIAN READINGS, illustrative of English and Roman History. (Companion volume to the foregoing.) The Scenes are continued in unbroken series, or the vacancies which the Poet left, supplied by memoranda. 12mo. pp. 476. 6s. cloth.
The THEORY of ELOCUTION, with Practical Aids for reading the Liturgy. 8vo. 7s. boards.
A NEW PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE, (“SMART'S WALKER,”) adapted to the present state of Literature and Science. Second edition, with Two Supplements, one to the Etymological Index, the other to the Dictionary, In one thick vol. 8vo. 15s. cloth.
The same Work Epitomized, foolscap 8vo. 78. 6d. cloth.
GRAMMAR ON ITS TRUE BASIS.
THE four Works, forming Mr. SMART'S THEORETICAL and PRAC-
1. THE ACCIDENCE, 1s.
4. THE KEY, 1s.
5. ACCIDENCE and PRINCIPLES, 4s.
8. ACCIDENCE, PRINCIPLES, and MANUAL, 6s. 6d.
SVol. 1. ACCIDENCE, MANUAL, and KEY 9.
. 2. DOCKICENCE
MANUAL OF GRAMMAR,
A GREAT number of the examples for correction, included in the following MANUAL under the heads of Syntax and Punctuation, will be already familiar to the experienced teacher. The materials elsewhere are original; but at the places referred to, I have mostly preferred old examples to such as I might have contrived or selected, because I hoped to show that materials already found practically useful, will be still more effective when placed for correction on what I deem to be the true basis of grammar. As to that basis, I must refer the inquirer to the theoretical investigations contained in the “ Principles of English Grammar;” and to the same principles still more widely traced in the “ Beginnings of a New School of Metaphysics.” I have to add, that a MANUAL OF RHETORIC, nearly ready for the press, and a MANUAL of Logic, already in a state of forwardness, are intended to follow the MANUAL OF GRAMMAR.–See “ Conclusion” to the Manual at page 191, immediately before the Key.