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Callaway. — The Religious System Of The Amazulu.

Part I.—Unkulunkulu; or, the Tradition of Creation as existing among the

Amazulu and other Tribes of South Africa, in their own words, with a translation

into English, and Notes. By the Rev. Canon Callaway, M.D. Svo. pp. 128,

sewed. 1868. 4s. Part II.—rAmatongo; or, Ancestor Worship, as existing among the Amazulu, in

their own words, with a translation into English, and Notes. Bv the Rev.

Canon Callaway, M.D. 1869. 8vo. pp. 127. sewed. 1869. 4*.
Part III.—IzinyangaZokubula; or, Divination, as existing among the Amazulu. in

their own words. With a Translation into English, and Notes. By the Rev.

Canon Callaway, M.D. 8vo. pp. 150, sewed. 1870. 4«.
Part IV.—On Medical Magic and Witchcraft. [In preparation.

Calligaris.—Le Compagnon De Tous, Ou Dictionnaiee Polyglotte.

Par le Colonel Louis Callio A His. Grand Officier, etc. (French—Latin—Italian— Spanish—Portuguese—German—English—Modern Greek—Arabic—Turkish^ 2 vols. 4to., pp. 1157 and 746. Turin. £4 4*.

Canones Lexicographici; or, Rules to be observed in Editing the New

English Dictionary of the Philological Society, prepared by a Committee of the
Society. Svo., pp. 12, sewed. 6d.

Carpenter.—The Last Days In England Of The Rajah Rammoht/n

Roy. By Jl Am Carpenter, of Bristol. With Five Illustrations. Svo. pp. 272, cloth. 7*. 6rf.

Carr.—e-o(_$er5rs^i5'o[_©S'. A Collection Of Telugu Proverbs,

Translated, Illustrated, and Explained; together with some Sanscrit Proverbs printed in the Devnagari and Telugu Characters. By Captain M. W. Carr, Madras Staff Corps. One Vol. and Supplemnt, royal 8vo. pp. 488 and 148. 31s. 6r f

Catlin.—O-kee-pa. A Religious Ceremony of the Mandans. By George Catlin. With 13 Coloured Illustrations. 4to. pp. 60, bound in cloth, gilt edges. 14*.

Chalmers.—The Origin Of The Chinese; an Attempt to Trace the connection of the Chinese with Western Nations in their Religion, Superstitions, Arts, Language, and Traditions. By John Chalmers, A.M. Foolscap 8vo. cloth, pp. 78. 2«. 6d.

Chalmers.—The Speculations On Metaphysics, Polity, And Morality Of " The Old Philosopher" Lau Tsze. Translated from the Chinese, with an Introduction by John Chalmers, M.A. Fcap. Svo. cloth, xx. and 62. 4*. 6d.


Chalmers.—An English And Cantonese Pocket-pictionary, for the

use of those who wish to learn the spoken language of Canton Province. By John Chalmers, M.A. Third edition. Crown 8vo., pp. iv. and 146. Hong Kong, 1871. 15*. |

Charnock.—Ludus Paironymicus; or, the Etymology of Curious Sur-
names. By Kichard Stephen Charnock, Ph.D., F.S.A., F.R.G.S. Crown
Svo.. pp. 182, cloth. 7*. 6rf.

Charnock.—Verba Nominalia; or Words derived from Proper Names.
By Richard Stephen Charnock, Ph. Dr. F.S.A., etc. 8vo. pp. 326, cloth. 14*.

Charnock.—The Peoples Of Transylvania. Founded on a Paper
read before The Anthropological Society Op London, on the 4th of May,
1869. By Richard Stephen Charnock, Ph.D., F.S.A., F.R.G.S. Demy
8vo. pp. 36, sewed. 1870. 2*. 6d.


10 Linguistic Publications of Trubner <$• Co.

Chaucer Society's Publications. Subscription, two guineas per annum.

1868. First Series. Canterbury Tales. Part I.

I. The Prologue and Knight's Tale, in 6 parallel Texts (from the 6 MSS.
named below), together with Tables, showing the Groups of the Tales,
and their varying order in 38 MSS. of the Tales, and in the old
printed editions, and also Specimens from several MSS. of the
"Moveable Prologues" of the Canterbury Tales,—The Shopman's
Prologue, and Franklin's Prologue,—when moved from their right
places, and of the substitutes for them.
II. The Prologue and Knight's Tale from the Ellesmere MS.

III. „ „ •, » » i. » Hengwrt „ 154.

IV. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Cambridge „ Gg. 4. 27.
V. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Corpus „ Oxford.

VI. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Petwortb. „

VII. „ „ „ „ „ ,i „ Lansdowne „ 851.

Nos. II. to VII. are separate Texts of the 6-Text edition of the Canterbury Tales, Part I.

1868. Second Series.

1. Ok Early English Pronunciation, with especial reference to Shak

spere and Chaucer, containing an investigation of the Correspondence of Writing with Speech in England, from the Anglo-Saxon period to the present day,preceded by a systematic notation of all spoken sounds, by means of the ordinary printing types. Including a re-arrangement of Prof. F. J. Child's Memoirs on the Language of Chaucer and Gower, and Reprints of the Rare Tracts by Salesbury on English, 1547, and Welsh, 1567, and by Barcley on French, 1521. By Alexander J. Ellis, F.R.S., etc., etc. Part I. On the Pronunciation of the xirtb, xvith, xvuth. and xvmth centuries.

2. Essays On Chaucer; His Words and "Works. Part T. 1. Ebert's

Review of Sandras's E'lude sur Chaucer, considdre comme Imitateur det Trouviret, translated by J. W. Van Rees Hoets, M. A., Trinity Hall, Cambridge, and revised by the Author.—II. A Thirteenth Century Latin Treatise on the Chilindre: "For by my chilindre it is prime of day " (Shipmannes Tale). Edited, with a Translation, by Mr. Edmund Brock, and illustrated by a Woodcut of the Instrument from the Ashmole MS. 1522.

3. A Temporary Preface to the Six-Text Edition of Chaucer's

Canterbury Tales. Part I. Attempting to show the true order of the Tales, and the Days and Stages of the Pilgrimage, etc., etc. By F. J. Furnivall, Esq., M.A., Trinity Hall, Cambridge.

1869. First Series.

VIII. The Miller's, Reeve's, Cook's, and Gamelyn's Tales: Ellesmere MS. IX. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Hengwrt „

X. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Cumbridge „

Al. „ ,, „ „ „ „ „ Corpus ,,

XII. „ „ ,. „ „ „ „ Petworth „

XIII. „ „ „ „ ,, „ Lansdowne,, Theso are separate issues of the 6-Text Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, Part II.

1869. Second Series.

4. English Pronunciation, with especial reference to Shakspere and

Chaucer. By Alexander J. Ellis, F.R.S. Part II.

.. 1870. First Series.

XIV. Canterbury Tales. Part II. The Miller's, Reeve's, and Cook's . Tales, with an Appendix of the Spurious 1 ale of Gamelyn, in Six

parallel Texts.

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8 and 60, Paternoster Row, London.


Chaucer Society's Publications—continued. 1870. Second Series.

5. On Early English Pronunciation, with especial reference to Shak

spere and Chaucer. By A. J. Eiui, F.R.S., F.S.A. Part III. Illustrations
on the Pronunciation of xivth and with Centuries. Chaucer, Gower, Wycliffe,
Spenser, Shakespere, Salesbury, Barctey, Hart, Bullokar, Gill. Pronouncing

1871. First Series.

XV. The Man of Law's, Shipman's, and Prioress's Tales, with Chaucer's own
Tale of Sir Thopaa, in 6 parallel Texts from the MSS. above named,
and 10 coloured drawings of Tellers of Tales, after the originals in the
Ellesmere MS.
XVI. The Man of Law's Tale, 4c, &c.: Ellesmere MS.
XVII. „ „ „ „ Cambridge „

XVIII. „ ,, ,, „ Corpus „

XIX. The Shipman's, Trioress's, and Man of Law's Tales,from the Petworth MS.
XX. The Man of Law's Tales, from the Lansdowne MS. (each with woodcuts

of fourteen drawings of Tellers of Talcs in the Ellesmere MS.)
XXI. A Parallel-Text edition of Chaucer's Minor Poems, Part I.:—'The
Dethe of Blaunche the Duchesse,' from Thynne's ed. of 1532, the
Fairfax MS. 16, and Tanner MS. 34(i; 'the compleynt to Pite,' 'the
Parlament of Foules,'and 'the Compleynt of MarB,' each from six MSS.
XXII. Supplementary Parallel-Texts of Chaucer's Minor Poems, Part I., con-
taining ' The Parlament of Foules,' from three MSS.
XXIII. Odd Texts of Chaucer's Minor Poems, Part I., containing 1. two MS.
fragments of ' The Parlament of Poules;' 2. the two differing versions
of ' The Prologue to the Legende of Good Women,' arranged so as to
show their differences; 3. an Appendix of Poems attributed to Chaucer,
I. 'The Balade of Pitee by Chauciers;' n. 'The Cronycle made by
Chaucer,' both from MSS. written by Shirley,Chaucer's contemporary.
XXIV. A One-Text Print of Chaucer's Minor Poems, being the best Text from
the Parallel-Text Edition, Part I., containing: 1. The Dethe of
Blaunche the Duchesse; 2. The Compleynt to Pite; 3. The Parlament
of Foules; 4. The Compleynt of Mars; 5. The ABC, with its
original from De Guileville's Tiltrinage de la Vie humaine (edited
from the best Paris MSS. by M. Paul Meyer).

1871. Second Series.

6. Trial Fore-words to my Parallel-Text edition of Chaucer's Minor

Poems for the Chaucer Society (with a try to set Chaucer's Works in their right
order of Time). By J. Fubnivall. Part I. (This Part brings out,
for the first time, Chaucer's long early but hopeless love )

1872. First Series.

XXV. Chaucer's Tale of Melibe, the Monk's, Nun's Priest's, Doctor's, Pardoner's, Wife of Bath's, Friar's, and Summoner's Talcs, in 6 parallel Texts from the MSS. above named, and with the remaining 13 coloured drawings of Tellers of Tales, after the originals in the Ellesmere MS. XXVI. The Wife's, Friar's, and Summoner's Tales, from the Ellesmere MS., with 9 woodcuts of Tale-Tellers. (Part IV.) XXVII. The Wife's, Friar's, Summoner's, Monk's, and Nun's Priest's Tales, from the Hengwrt MS., with 23 woodcuts of the Tellers of the Tales (Part III.) XXVIII. The Wife's, Friar's, and Summoner's Tales, from the Cambridge MS with 9 woodcuts of Tale-Tellers. (Part IV.) XXIX. A Treatise on the Astrolabe; otherwise called Bred and Mylk for Children, addressed to his Son Lowys by Geoffrey Chaucer. El icd by the Rev. Walter W. Skeat, M.A. (The Six-Text Print of the Canterbury Tales will, it is hoped, be completed early in 1874.)

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12 Linguistic Publications of Tiiibner <$• Co.

1872. Second Series. 7. Originals And Analogues of some of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. Part 1. 1. The original of the Man of Law's Tale of Constance, from the French Chronicle of Nicholas Trivet, Arundel MS. 56, ab. 1340 A.d., collated with the later copy,ab. 1400, in the National Library at Stockholm; copied and edited, with a translation, by Mr. Edmund Brock. 2. The Tale of " Merelaus the Emperor," from the Early-English version of the Oesta Romanorum in Harl. MS. 7333; and 3 Part of Matthew Paris's Vita Offa Primi, both stories illustrating incidents in the Man of Law's Tale. 4. Two French Fabliaux like the Reeve's Tale. 5. Two Latin Stories like the Friar's Tale.

Childers.—Khuddaka Patha. A Pali Text, with a Translation and

Notes. By 11. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service. 8vo. pp. 32, stitched. Is. b'rf.

Childers.—A Pali-english Dictionary, with Sanskrit Equivalents, and with numerous Quotations, Extracts, and References. Compiled by R C., late of the Ceylon Civil Service. Part I., pp. 276. [Nearly ready.

Childers.—A Pali Grammar For Beginners. By Bobert C. Childers.

In) vol. 8vo. cloth. [//»preparation.

Childers. — Notes On Dhammapada, with special reference to the question of Nirvana. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service. 8vo. pp. 12, sewed. Price Is.

Childers.—On The Origin Of The Buddhist Arthakathis. By

the Mudliar L. Comrilla Vijasinha, Government Interpreter to the Ratnapura Court, Ceylon. With an Introduction by R. C, Guilders, late of the Ceylon Civil Service. 8vo. sewed. 1871. Is.

Clarke.—Ten Great Eeligions: an Essay in Comparative Theology. By James Freeman Clarke. 8vo. cloth, pp. x. and 528. 1871. 14*.

Colebrooke.—The Life And Miscellaneous Essays Of Henry Thomas

Colebrooke. The Biography by his Son, Sir T. E. Colebrooke, Bart., M.P., The Essays edited by Professor Cowell. In 3 vols. [ In the press.

Colenso.—First Steps In Zulu-kafir: An Abridgement of the Elementary Grammar of the Zulu-Kafir Language. By the Right Rev. John "W. Colenso, Bishop of Natal. 8vo. pp. 86, cloth. Ekukanyeni, 1859. 4*. (id.

Colenso.—Zulu-english Dictionary. By the Bight Bev. John "W. CoLenso, Bishop of Natal. 8vo. pp. viii. and 552, sewed. Pietermaritzburg, 1861. £\ U.

Colenso.—First Zulu-kafir Beading Book, two parts in one. By the Right Rev. John W. Colenso, Bishop of Natal. 16mo. pp. 44, sewed. Natal. 1«.

Colenso.—Second Zulu-kafir Beading Book. By the same. 16mo. pp. 108, sewed. Natal. 3*.

Colenso.—Fourth Zulu-kafir Beading Book. By the same. 8vo. pp. 160, cloth. Natal, 1859. Is.

Colenso.—Three Native Accounts of the Visits of the Bishop of Natal in September and October, 1859. to Upmande, King of the Zulus; with Explanatory Notes and a Literal Translation, and a Glossary of all the Zulu Words employed in the same: designed for the use of Students of the Zulu Language. By the Right Rev. John W. Colenso, Bishop of Natal. 16mo. pp. 160, stiff cover. Natal, Maritzburg, 1860. is. 6d.

Coleridge.—A Glossarial Index to the Printed English Literature of the Thirteenth Century. By Herbert Coleridge, Esq. 8vo. cloth, pp. 104, 2». 6d.

Colleccao de Vocabulos e Frases usados na Provincia de S. Pedro, do Rio Grande do Sul, no Brasil. 12mo. pp. 32, sewed. Is.

8 and 60, Paternoster Row, London. 13

Contopoulos.—A Lexicon Op Modern Greek-english And English
Modern Greek. By N. Contopoulos.
Part I. Modern Greek-English. 8vo. cloth, pp. 460. 12*.
Part II. English-Modern Greek. 8vo. cloth, pp. 582. 15s.

Cunningham.—The Ancient Geography Of India. I. The Buddhist

Period, including the Campaigns of Alexander, and the Travels of Hwen-Thsang. By Alexander Cunningham, Major-General, Royal Engineers (Bengal Retired). With thirteen Maps. 8vo. pp. xx. 590, cloth. 1870. 28s.

Cunningham.—An Essay On The Arian Order Of Architecture, as

exhibited in the Temples of Kashmere. By Captain (nosr Major-General) Alexander Cunningham. 8vo. pp. 8(i, cloth. With seventeen large folding

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Plates. 18*. •

Cunningham.—The Bhilsa Topes; or, Buddhist Monuments of Central •" »'

India: comprising a brief Historical Sketch of the Rise, Progress, and Decline of Buddhism; with an Account of the Opening aud Examination of the various Groups of Topes around Bhilsa. By Brev.-Major Alexander Cunningham, Bengal Engineers. Illustrated with thirty three Plates. 8vo. pp. xxxvi. 370, cloth. 1854. 21».

D'Alwis.—Buddhist Nirvana; a Review of Max Muller's Dhammapade. By James D'alwis, Member of the Royal Asiatic Society. 8vo. sewed, pp. x. and 140. 6s.

D'Alwis.—Pali Translations. Part First. By James D'alwis,

Member of the Royal Asiatic Society. 8vo. sewed, pp. 24. 1*.

.►' D'Alwis.—A Descriptive Catalogue Of Sanskrit, Pali, And Sinhalese

Literary Works Of Ceylon. By James D'alwis, M.R.A.S , Advocate of

the Supreme Court, &c, &c. In Three Volumes. Vol. I., pp. xxxii. and244,

sewed. 1870. 8s. 6rf. [Vols. II. and III. in preparation.

De Gubernatis.—Mythical Zoology; or, the Legends of Animals.
By Angelo Db Gubernatis, Professor of Sanskrit and Comparative Literature
at Florence. [In the press. » .

, v • t

Delepierre.—Revue Analytique Des Ouvrages Ecrits En Centons,

depuis les Temps Anciens, jusqu'au xixi6me Siecle. Par un Bibliophile Beige. Small 4to. pp. 508, stiff covers. 1868. 30*.

Delepierre.—Essai Historique Et Bibliographio.ue Sue Les Rebus. Par Octave Delepierre. 8vo. pp. 24, sewed. With IS pages of Woodcuts. 1870. 3*. 6d.

Dennys.—China And Japan. A complete Guide to the Open Ports of

those countries, together with Pekin, Yeddo, Hong Kong, and Macao; forming a Guide Book and Vade Mecum for Travellers, Merchants, and Residents in general; with 56 Maps and Plans. By Wm. Frederick Mayers, F. K..G.S. H.M.'s Consular Service; N. B. Dennys, late H.M.'s Consular Service; and Charles King, Lieut. Royal Marine Artillery. Edited by N. B. Dennys* In one volume. Svo. pp. 600, cloth. £2 2*.

Dohne.—A Zulu-kafir Dictionary, etymologically explained, with copious Illustrations and examples, preceded by an' introduction on the ZuluKafir Language. By the Rev. J. L. Dohne. Royal 8vo. pp. xlii. and 418, sewed. Cape" Town, 1857. 21*.

Dohne.—The Four Gospels In Zulu. By the Rev. J. L. Dohne,. Missionary to the American Board, CF.M. 8vo. pp. 208,cloth. Pietermaritzburg, 1866. 5s.


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