« AnteriorContinuar »
A New Edition now ready of Cornell's Geographies, consisting of A Primary Geography.
* An Intermediate Geography.
A Grammar School Geography. THESE GEOGRAPHIES ARE USED IN MORE THAN SEVEN HUNDRED CITIES AND TOWNS IN NEW ENGLAND, GREATLY EXCEEDING ALL
OTHERS IN THE AMOUNT OF SALES.
QUACKENBOS's GRAMMARS. AN ENGLISH GRAMMAR. . . . . . . FIRST BOOK IN GRAMMAR.
These books make thorough grammarians with half the labor to the teacher required by any other system. They are philosophical, clear, consistent, practical, bold in their reforms, make the learning of Grammar easy, make the teaching of Grammar easy, make the teaching of Grammar a positive pleasure. Such is the testimony of our best educators, as shown by their letters in our Circular, where hosts of recommendations are published.
QUACKENBOS's HISTORIES. New History United States. - - - - Illustrated School History United
States, brought down to 1866. The Board of Education of the city of Brooklyn have recently adopted for their common Schools, to the exclusion of all other text-books, Quackenbos's Arithmetics, Grammars, Philosophy, Composition and Rhetoric. The Arithmetics are also officially adopted for the Common Schools of the city of New York, and the Grammar by the States of Maryland and California, the cities of Rochester, Charleston, Columbus, and hundreds of other places.
We mail specimen copies of these standard books to any teacher or school officer on receipt of one-half the above prices. A careful examination is all we ask. Why use inferior books when the best are within reach? A NATURAL PHILOSOPHY: Embracing the most recent discoveries in Physics,
Adapted to use with or without Apparatus, and accompanied with Practical Exercises and three hundred and eighty-five illustrations. '12mo, 450 pages. QUACKENBOS's ARITHMETICS.
PRACTICAL, MENTAL AND PRIMARY. Clear; thorough; comprehensive; logically arranged; well graded; supplied with a great vari. ety of examples; exact in their definitions ; brief in their rules; condensed and searching in their analysis ; up to the times; teach the methods usually used by business men; oblige the pupil to think in spite of himself; FIT THE LEARNER FOR THE COUNTING-ROOM as no other series do; the only books that a progressive teacher can afford to
use; PERFECT text-books, WITH NO DEFECTS. Such is the verdict pronounced by teachers on our new Arithmetics. Such are the features that make them superior to all others, and are introducing them into schools everywhere,
These are the only Arithmetics that recognize the great financial changes of the last five years, the increase in prices, the difference between gold and currency, that describe the diff classes of U.S. Securities and show the comparative results of investments in them.
QUACKENBOS'S ARITHMETICS (the whole series or individual books) are pronounced THE BEST EVER PUBLISHED, by eminent educators.
YOUMAN'S NEW CHEMISTRY. Entirely re-written and much enlarged, with three
hundred and ten Engravings. 12mo, 460 pages.
HARKNESS' LATIN GRAMMAR. 12mo, 335 pages. Although this work has been
but a short time published, it has gone into use in a large number of colleges and schools throughout the country, and is recommended by our leading scholars as a decided advance
on the old Latin Grammars. HARKNESS' LATIN READER. HARKNESS' INTRODUCTORY LATIN BOOK.
HARKNESS' (NEW) LATIN PROSE COMPOSITION.
" THE BEST IN THEIR RESPECTIVE DEPARTMENTS.”
D. APPLETON & Co., NEW YORK. Address WM. HENSHAW, General Agent for New England,
At Lee & Shepard's, 149 Washington St. Boston. (6)
“ Periodical Literaturo has so increased and multiplied on the face of the earth that a wise and careful selection of the best things is truly a public benefaction." -- American Presbyterian, Philadelphia,
“ Its representation of the foreign field of Periodical Literature is ample and comprehensive." - Home Journal, New York.
" Its publication in weekly numbers gives it great advantage over its monthly contemporaries, in the spirit and freshness of its contents." - The Pacific, San Francisco.
“The best of all our eclectic publications.” — The Nation, New York.
LITTELL'S LIVING AGE,
Of which more than one hundred voliones have been issued, has received the commendation of Judge Story, Chancellor Kent, President Adams, historians Sparks, Prescott, Bancroft, and Ticknor, Rev. Henry Ward Beecher, and many others; and it admittedly "continues to stand at the head of its class."
IT IS ISSUED EVERY SATURDAY,
Giving fifty-two numbers, and more than Three Thousand double-column octavo pages of reading matter, yearly; enabling it to present, with a satisfactory completeness no where else attempted, the best Esays, Review, Criticisms, Tales, Poetry, Scientific, Biographical, Historical, and Political Information, gathered from the entire body of English periodical literature, and from the pens of the ablest living writers. It forms four handsome volumes a year, of immediate interest and solid permanent value, and is a work which commends itself to every one who has a taste for the best literature of the magazines and reviews, or who cares to keep pace with the events or intellectual progress of the time.
THE FOLLOWING EXTRACTS FROM RECENT NOTICES, with those above given, will sufficiently indicate the character and standing of the work: From Rev. Henry Ward Beecher.
From the Richmond Whig. "Were I, in view of all the competitors that are now “If a man were to read LITTELL's magazine regnin the field, to choose, I should certainly choose THE larly, and read nothing else, he would be well informed LIVING AGE... Nor is there, in any library that on all prominent subjects in the general field of human I know of, so much instructive and entertaining read knowledge." ing in the same number of volumes." From the Watchman and Reflector, Boston.
From the Mobile Advertiser and Register. " The Nation (N. Y.), in saying that THE LIVING "LITTELL'S LIVING AGE, although ostensibly the Age is the best of all our eclectic publications,' ex most costly of our periodicals, is really one of the cheappresses our own views. It is a model which many have est-if not the very cheapest-that can be had, whether attempted to imitate, but by their failure only made its the quality or quantity of the literary matter furnished pre-eminent merits more conspicuous."
be considered." From the New York Times.
From the Illinois State Journal. "The taste, judgment, and wise tact displayed in the
" It has more real solid worth, more useful informaselection of articles are above all praise, because they
tion, than any similar publication we know of. The have never been equalled."
ablest essays, the most entertaining stories, the finest From the Boston Journal.
poetry, of the English language, are here gathered to"* Amid the multiplicity of publications claiming the
gether." attention of readers, few give such solid satisfaction as this periodical."
From the Examiner and Chronicle, New York. From the Philadelphia Inpirer.
"LITTELL'S LIVING AGE is a living compendium of "A constant reader of LITTELL' is ever enjoyin
the thoughts and events of this intensely living age.
History, biography, fiction, poetry, wit, science, politics, Literary advantages obtainable through no other source."
criticism, art,-what is not here? To take and preserve From the Philadelphia Press.
the weekly numbers of THE LIVING AGE is to have a
library in process of substantial growth." “TIE LIVING AGE continues to stand at the head of its class."
From the Church Union, New York. From the Nation, New York. "Not only the literature but the politics of Christen
“ Its editorial discrimination is such as ever to afford dom is here placed on record; and the owner of the
its readers an entertaining resume of the best current book has history and criticism, the important facts and
European magazine literature, and so complete as to the best opinions, bound together and fit for preserva
satisfy them of their having no need to resort to its tion."
original sources. In this regard, we deem it the best From the Round Table, New York.
issue of its kind extant." “There is no other publication which gives its read
From the Chicago Daily Republican. ers so much of the best quality of the leading English magazines and reviews."
"LITTELL'S LIVING AGE is the oldest, and by far the
bert, concentration of choice periodical literature printFrom the New York Tribune.
ed in this country. It occupies a field filled by no other . The selections always indicate a refined and catho
periodical. The subscriber to LITTELL finds himself in lic taste, and a happy art of catering to the popular de
possession, at the end of the year, of four large volumes mands, without lowering the standard of sound litera
of such reading as can be obtained in no other form, ture."
and comprising selections from every department of From the New York Independent.
science, art, philosophy, and belles-lettres. Those who
desire a thorough compendium of all that is admirablo “No one can read, from week to week, the selections
and noteworthy in the literary world will be spared the brought before him in THE LIVING AGE, without be trouble of wading through the sea of reviews and magicoming conscious of a quickening of his own faculties. zines published abroad; for they will find the essenco and an enlargement of his mental horizon."
of all compacted and concentrated here." PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT $8.00 A YEAR, FREE OF POSTAGE.
4 An extra copy sent gratis to any one getting up a Club of Five New Subscribers. ADDRESS,
LITTELL & GAY,
30 Bromfield Street, Boston. The Best Home and Foreign Literature at Club Prices. - For Ten Dollars, LITTELL'S LIVING AGE, weekly, containing the cream of Foreign Periodical Literature, and either one of the leading maga zines of Home Literature named below, will be sent to one address for one year, viz:- HARPER'S MONTHLY (or WEEKLY Or BAZAR), THE ATLANTIC MOXTHLY, PUTNAM'S or LIPPINCOTT'S MONTHLY or the GALAXY; or for 18.30 THE LIVING AGE and THE RIVERSIDE MAGAZINEAddress as above.
THE NATIONAL SERIES
A. S. BARNES & Co.
PARKER & WATSON'S READERS. The National Readers challenge comparison in point of Binding, which surpasses in firmness and durability.
The Illustrations are of the highest order of art.
The Word-building system for beginners, and the method of teaching Pronunciation and Elocution, are original and peculiar to these books, and far excel any other process for accomplishing the same purpose.
The Topical arrangement in the higher numbers.
These books are larger and more complete in each grade than any competitor in the same number of volumes, containing from 200 to 300 pages more matter, which is equivalent to one full additional book.
Parker and Watson's Readers have been adopted for exclusive use in five States and in more than one hundred large cities.
This series claims pre-eminence for its mechanical excellence, its superior Gradation, its wider range of subject, its Object teaching, the beauty, convenience and accuracy of its maps (compared with the monotint maps of several competitors).
The arrangement and variety of Map-questions, the completeness and convenience of the Statistical Tables, the introduction of Physical Geography as part of the regular course, and the new and only satisfactory system of Map Drawing.
No student is expected to study all the volumes of the series, but the opportunity is afforded for selection of a complete series, in two or three volumes, as preferred. Five or six advantageous combinations are possible.
Monteith's Geographies have been adopted for exclusive use by eight States; and cities, counties and towns innumerable.
In the city of New York, where all the leading series are admitted to the schools, the books of the Board of Education show that the annual sale of Monteith considerably exceeds that of all others combined.
Davies' is the only complete system and the only one that unites the following advantages: Systematic and Philosophical Arrangement, Precision of Statement, Conciseness of Expres. sion, Simplicity and Adaptation of Language, Thoroughness and Completenese, Originality and unity of Method, the combination of book and slate - patented, the binding peculiar to the National Series, these books are the acknowledged National Standard in their department, are more widely used than any others, and have furnished other authors with the best of their material.
The series is rewritten and entirely new, being brought up to the most advanced demands of the time. There is no conflict of editions,
Sample of the Educational Bulletin, periodical organ of the Publishers, and a copy of the Descriptive Catalogue containing detailed account of all their issues sent free to teachers on application to the publishers.
A. S. BARNES & CO.,
NEW YORK OR CHICAGO. H. M. CABLE, General Agent, 117 Washington St., Boston.
This series of Arithmetics consists of three books, viz:
The Illustrative Practical Arithmetic is entirely new. It is designed for Common Schools, Normal Schools, High Schools, and Academies, and will, it is believed, meet the wants of the large majority of the students of written arithmetic, in all grades of schools, more fully than any other arithmetic before the public. For those who desire to pursue the subject further,
Walton's Written Arithmetic
The Primary and Intellectual Arithmetics have already an extensive circulation. As published in this series they retain all the features which have rendered them so generally popular.
It is hoped that this Series of Arithmetics will meet the demand for textbooks in which the subjects are developed by a natural method.
Favorable terms will be made for introduction.
Copies for examination sent by mail, prepaid, as follows:
The Primary,.............. 15 cents.
BREWER & TILESTON,
PUBLISHERS, 131 Washington St., BOSTON.
THE BOOK OF THE SEASON.
Author of the English Grammars, in which the study of Grammar is made a most interesting
THIS NEW RHETORIC is a simple, concise, progressive, thorough, and practical work, ON A NEW PLAN. It occupies an intermediate position between common grammar and higher rhetoric, embodying from each what is practically most useful to the writer. It aims to make the student inventive as well as critical, to qualify him for prompt and proper expression in discharging the common duties of life, to guard and refine his taste in the general pursuit of literature, and to aid him in his own literary productions.
The foregoing book, and the "First Lessons in Grammar," when studied together, will furnish an Elementary Conrse on the English language, or a course of Grammar, Composition, and Rhetoric that is quite suflicient for Common Schools.
The same book, and the " Common School Grammar," when studied together, will furnish an Advanced Course on the English language, or a course of Grammar, Composition, and Rhetoric that is sufficient for the great majority of Academies and Colleges.
For simplicity and clearners; for comprehensiv research and minute analysis; for freshness, scientific method and practical utility, - this series of English Grammars is unrivalled by any other yet published. Kerl's First Lessons in Grammar. Kerl's Common School Grammar.
This book is designed as an introduction to This book is designed for general use in the Common School Grammar.
| Common Schools and Academies.
KERL'S COMPREHENSIVE GRAMMAR. This work will be of great practical benefit to every speaker, writer, or teacher, who will use it as a book of reference.
THEY ALSO PUBLISH Union Readers,
| Hitchcock's Anatomy and Robinson's Mathematics,
Physiology, Colton & Fitch's Geographies, Hitchcock's Geology, Wilson's Histories,
Kiddle's Astronomy, Wells's Scientific Series,
Townsend's Analytical Chart Gray's Botanical Series,
of the Constitution of the Fasquelle's French Series,
Teachers and School Officers are invited to send for our DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE and SPE. CIAL CIRCULAR, which will be sent prepaid upon application, and which contain full Descriptions, Critical Notices, and Testimonials of all our publications; also, the terms on which we will furnish them for examination and introduction.
WILDE, BOWLER & CO.,
No. 1 Cornhill, Boston.