Imagens da página
PDF

CORRIGENDA AND ADDENDA.

p. 4, 1. 25, dele the comma after erant

p. 15, L 10, add 'belongs to the n-declension.' The ace. sg. ingulpan (gl. aculeum) Z.2 60, in gulban (gl. aouleum) Ml. 32°, shows that in Old Irish the word belongs to the o-declension.

„ 1. 30, add Eufraten ' Euphrates' occurs as nom. sg. in Bawl. 502, fo. 21. b. 1. O. Welsh Moesen, Z.' 523

p. 16, 1. 9, for tritiya read tritiya

p. 18, 1. 6, for -ainecht read -airecht

p. 23, last line but two, for 'seems another,' read 'the old' (so mrecht,

mlacht) p. 24, 1. 13, read frisaccinnse p. 27, 1. 12,_/"or operariorum read tanquam . . . operarii

p. 27, 1. 7 from bottom, for 'that my voice,' ifcc, read 'for that he redeemed their servitude'

p. 29, 1. 7 from bottom, for gwaun read gvoavon

p. 34, 1. 8, for iachti read [d]iachti

p. 35, 1. 6 from bottom, read ataroigrainn

p. 38, 1. 10, for -vit read -bat

p. 40, 1. 7, read dumchoscaibse

p. 43, 1. 10, read duairilbi

p. 44, 1. 17, for locuti read locuturi

p. 50, 1. 11, for daruellsat read darucellsat

„ lines 36 and 39, for dosaidisiu read do saidisiu p. 51, lines 10 and 14, for thy seat is read it is for this that thou sittest

„ 1. 20, omit sense

p. 51, 1. 13 from bottom, for me :: igim read merbigim

p. 52, 1. 18, for this note substitute "merbigim, a denominative from merb or meirb 'weak,' must mean 'infirmo,'' debilito,' and has been erroneously placed by the glossographer over prurio."

p. 53, 1. 11, for semis read senis

„ 1. 18, for dinaib .... horae read dindib .... horu p. 54, 1. 15, read trihliadni

„ 1. 17, for year read years

p. 55, notes, lines 13 and 14, for loman read louan

p. 56, 1. 8 from bottom, for 808 read 838.

p. 57, 1. 32, for Lat read Lat.

*N2

p. 58, 1. 14, read ydiomate: 1. 18, read iwndiu: 1. 21, for primus read Beatus: 1. 33, read salutarium

p. 59, 1. 1, after 47 b insert repelle inimicos crudiles, and for Dissipa etc. read Increpa feras arundinis

p. 59, 1. 12, for fructus sicomiris 1. mertenn cunar lansuth read glasar .L doaurlarcud aura est noxia (gl. erugini, Ps. 77. 46). cunar lansuth (gl. occidit, in grandine uinias eorum). fructus sicimiris 1. merenn (the MS. has mertenn, but with the punctum delens over t)

„ 1. 22, for pro read quasi: 1. 24, for uel read .i.

„ for lines 11 and 12 from bottom, substitute 'merenn 'a mulberry,' compared by Mr. Bradshaw with W. mer-wydden, Corn, moyrbren. p. 60, 1. 3, after est insert in

„ 1. 5, read 'proprium nomen fructus poma quando' etc. p. 60, 1. 9 from bottom. The MS. has clearly lwisse not laisse. p. 64, 1. 3 from bottom, read co-ro-n-tinfAtar p. 66, 1. 4, for axius read aniws p. 70, 1. 3 from bottom, for failtuigit read failtiugit

„ 1. "4 „ „ for Hymn read Hymn. p. 72, 1. 10 from bottom, after Fiacc insert 48. p. 122, 1. 5, read anuas(er) p. 135, 1. 15, for riga[n] read rig[d]a p. 136, 1. 42, for overthrow read break p. 137, 1. 3, for Queen of Queens read royal Queen p. 137, dele the note at the foot of the page, p. 139, 1. 10, for diammac read df ammac

„ 1. 13 from bottom, for si read si[th] p. 140, 1. I, for molad read Molad

„ 1. 2, for roflatha read ro[p]flatha

p. 142,1. 13, for 'loved not,' dec., read 'was not fond of vehement woman's-wars'

p. 146, 1. 13, before against insert ever

„ 1. 37, read ' Of God's great kingdom without denial be everyone,' etc.

p. 156, 1. 13, for pi. read sg.

Dublin: Printed by Alexandkk Tuom, 87 & 88, Abbey-street.

[merged small][ocr errors]

TRUBNER & CO.,

8 And 60, PATEKNOSTEK ROW, LONDON", E.C. K

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

Ahlwardt.—The Divans Of The Six Ancient Aeabic Poets, Ennabiga,

'Antara, Tarafa, Zuhair, 'Algama, and lmruolgais; chiefly according to the

MSS. of Paris, Gotha, and Leyden, and the collection of their Fragments: with ( «•,

a complete list of the various readings of the Text. Edited by W. Ahlwardt, . .

Professor of Oriental Languages at the University of Geifswald. Svo. pp. xxx.

840, sewed. 1870. 12s. ("

Aitareya Brahmanam of the Rig Veda. 2 vols. See under Haug.
Alabaster.—The Wheel Of The Law: Buddhism illustrated from

Siamese Sources by the Modern Buddhist, a Life of Buddha, and an account of
the Phra Bat. By Henby Alabaster, Esq., Interpreter of Her Majesty's
Consulate-General in Sian1; Member of the Koyal Asiatic Society. Demy
Svo. pp. lviii. and 324. 1871. 14*. i>».

Alcock.—A Practical Grammar of the Japanese Language. By Sir

Rutherford Alcock, Resident British Minister at Jeddo. 4to. pp. 61 It ■ %

sewed. 18s.

Alcock.—Familiar Dialogues in Japanese, with English and French Translations, for the use of Students. By Sir Rutherford Alcock. 8vo. pp. viii. and 40, sewed. Paris and London, 1863. 5s.

Alger.—The Poetry Of The Orient. By William Hounseville Alger,

8vo. cloth, pp. xii. and 337. 9s. 'f *

Alif Lailat wa Lailat.—The Arabian Nights. 4 vols. 4to. pp. 495,

493, 442, 48*. Cairo, A.b. 1279 (1862). £3 3s. Tbis celebrated Edition of the Arabian Nights is now, for the first time, offered at a price which makes it accessible to Scholars of limited means. La'

Andrews.—A Dictionary Of The Hawaiian Language, to which is

appended an English-Hawaiian Vocabulary, and a Chronological Table of
Remarkable Events. By Lorrin Andrews. 8vo. pp. 560, cloth. £l lis.6d.

Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland (The Journal

of the). Sir John Lubbock, Bart., M.P., F.R.S., President. Published

Quarterly.
Vol I., No. 1. January-July, 1871. 8vo. pp. 120-clix, sewed. Illustrated

with 11 full page Plates, and numerous Woodcuts; and accompanied by several

folding plates of Tables, etc. 7s. I

Costknts.—On the Development of Relationships. By Sir John Lubbock, Bart., M.P., F.R.S., President A.I.—On the Racial Aspect of the franco-Prussian War. By J. W. Jackson, Esq., M.A.I.—On the Pre-historie and Proto-historic Relations of the Populations of Asia and Europe, in reference to Pakeo-Asiatic, Caucaso-Tibetan, Pakeo-Georgian, &c. By Hyde Clarke, Esq.—Report on the Results obtained by the Settle Cave Exploration Committee out of Victoria Cave in 1870 (with 2 plates).- The Builders of the Megalithic Monuments of Britain. By A L. Jjewis, Esq., M.A.I.—The Mental Characteristics of Primitive Man as exemplified by the Australian Aborigines. By C. L. Wake, Esq., Dir. A.I.—Notes on a Comparative Table of the Australian Languages. By the Rev. G. Taplin (with folding tables).—On the Position of the Australian Languages. By W. H. I. Bleek, Esq., Ph. D.

Appendix.—A Description of some Archaic Structures in Cornwall and Devon. By A. L. Lewis, Esq., F.A.S.L.—Some Objections to the Theory of Natural Selections as explained by Mr. A. R. Wallace. By Henry Muirhead, Esq., M.D.

. 500. 6.7.72.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

2 Linguistic Publications of Triibner tf- Co.

Vol. I., No. 2. October, 1871. 8vo. pp. 121-264, sewed. 4*.

Contents.—On the Stone Monuments of the Khasi Hill Tribes, and on some of the peculiar Bites and Customs of the People. By Major H. H. Godwin-Austen, F.R O.S.—Vocabulary of the Cornu Tribe of Australia. By Dr. W. A. Pechey.—Chinese Mohammedans. By J. Anderson. Esq., M.D., F.K.S.—On Divination and Analogous Phenomena among the Natives of Natal. By ltev. Canon H. Calloway, M.D.—A Description of the Quissama Tribe. By F. G. H. Price. Esq., F.R G.S., M.A.I.—On the Races of Patagonia. By Lieut. Musters, R.N.—On Chinese Burials. By Dr. W. Eatwell.—On the Discovery of a Cairn at Khangaum. By J. J. Carey, Esq. (communicated by Dr. A. Campbell )—On a Cist found in Argyllshire. By Dugald Sinclair, Keq. ( :ommunicated by Dr. A. Campbell.)—On a Kitchen Midden in Cork Harbour. By G. M. Atkinson, Esq.—Mode of Preparing the Dead among the Natives of the Upper Mary River, Queensland. By A. McDonald, Esq. (communicated by W. Boyd Dawkins, Esq., F.R.8.)— On some Forms of Ancient Interment in Co. Antrim. By J. Sinclair Holden, Esq., M D , F.G.8.—On the Analogies and Coincidences among Unconnected Nations. By H W. Westropp. Esq.—The Westerly Drifting of Nomades from the Fifth to the Nineteenth Century. Part VI. The Kirghises or Bourouts, the Kazaks. Kalmucks. Enzbegs, and Nogays. By Henry H. Howorth, Esq.—Part VII. The Thukine or Turks Proper, and the Hoeitche or Uzes.—Anthropological Miscellanea.

Vol. I., No. 3. January, 1872. 8vo. pp. 265-427, sewed. Illustrated with 16 full-page Plates. is. "Contents.—Report on Anthropology at the British Association, IS71. By C. Staniland Wake. Esq., Dir. A.I.—On the Relative Ages of the Stone Implement Period in England. By J. W, Flower, Esq., F.G.S., Trees. A.I.—Notes on some Archaic Structures in the Isle of Man. By A. L Lewis. Esq.—On Anthropological Collections from the Holy Land. No. 1. No. 2, Mr. Rattray's Collection, etc. By Captain R. F. Burton.—Notes on Human Remains from Palmyra. By Dr. Carter Blake.--Description of the Human Ren'ainsfrom Sahib El Zainan and Ma'alulah. By Dr. Carter Blake.—Collection of Flint Implements from Bethlehem. By Captain R. F. Burton.— Note on the Implements from Bethlehem. By John EvariB, Esq.—On a Collection of Stone Implements and Pottery from the Cape of Good Hope. By the Rev. L. Dale. Communicated by Professor Busk.—The Anthropology of Auguste Comte. By Joseph Kaines, Esq.—The Adamites. By C. Staniland Wake, Esq.—Anthropological Miscellanea.

Arabic, Persian, and Turkish Books (A Catalogue of). Printed in

the East. Constantly for sale by Triibner and Co., 8 and 60, Paternoster How, London. Contents.—Arabic, Persian. and Turkish Books printed in Egypt.— Arabic Books printed in Oudh.—Persian Literature printed in Oudh—■ Editions of the Koran printed in Oudh.—Arabic Books printed at Bombay.— Persian Books printed at Bombay.—Arabic Literature printed at Tunis.— Arabic Literature printed in Syria. lu'mo. pp. 68, sewed. Is.

Asher.—On The Study Of Modern Languages In General, and of the English Language in particular. An Essay. By David Asher, Ph. D. 12mo. pp. viii. and 80, cloth. 2s.

Asiatic Society.—Journal Of The Eoyal Asiatic Society Of Great Britain And Ireland, from the Commencement to 1863. First Series, complete in 20 Vols. 8vo., with many Plates. Price £10; or, in Single Numbers, as follows:—Nos. 1 to 14, 6s.each; No. 15, 2 Parts, is. each; No. 16, 2 Parts, is. each; No. 17, 2 Part9, is. each; No. 18, 6*. These 18 Numbers form Vols. I. to IX.—Vol. X., Part 1, op.; Part 2, 5s.; Part 3, 5s.—Vol. XL, Part 1, 6s.; Part 2 not published.—Vol. XII., 2 Parts, 6s. each—Vol. X11L, 2 Parts, 6s. each.—Vol. XIV., Part 1, 5s.; Part 2 not published.—Vol. XV., Part 1, 6s.; Part 2, with Maps, 10s.—Vol. XVI., 2 Parts, 6s. each.—Vol. XVII., 2 Parts, 6s. each.—Vol. XVIII., 2 Parts, 6s. each.—Vol. XIX., Parts 1 to 4, 16s.—Vol. XX., 3 Parts, 4s. each.

Asiatic Society.—Journal Of The Hoyal Asiatic Society Of Great Britain And Ireland. New Series. Vol. I. In Two Parts. pp. iv. and 490, sewed. 16s. Contents—I. Vajra-chhedika, the "Kin Kong King," or Diamond Sd'ra. Translated from the Chinese by the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain, R.N.—II. The Paramita-hridaya Sfltra, or, in Chinese, "Mo ho-p6-ye-po-lo-roih-to-sin-king," i.e. "The Great Paramita Heart Sutra." Translated from the Chinese by the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain. R.N.—III. On the Preservation of National Literature in the East. By Colonel F. J. Goldsmid.—IV. On the Agricultural, Commercial, Financial, and Military Statistics of Ceylon. By E. R. Power, Esq.—V. Contributions to a Knowledge of the Vedic Theogony and Mythology. By J. Muir, D.C.L., LL.D.—VI. A Tabular List of Original Works and Translations. published by the late Dutch Government of Ceylon at their Printing Press at Colombo. Compiled by Mr. Mat. P. J. Ondaatje, of Colombo.—VII. Assyrian and Hebrew Chronology compared, with a view of showing the extent to which the Hebrew Chronology of Ussher must be modified, in conformity with the Assjrian Canon. By J. W. Bosanquet, Esq.—VIII. On the existing Dictionaries of the Malay Language. By Dr.

[graphic]

8 and 60, Paternoster Row, London. 3

H. N. van dor Tuuk.—IX. Bilingual Readings: Cuneiform find Phoenician. Notes on some Tablets in the British Museum, containing Bilingual Legends (Assyrian and Phoenician). By Major-General Sir H. Rawlinson, K.C.B., Director R. A.S.—X. Translations of Three Copper-plate Inscriptions of the Fourth Century A.d.. and Notices of the ChAlukya and Gurjjara Dynasties By Professor J. Dowson. Staff College, Sandhurst.—XI. Yama and the Doctrine of a Future Life, according to the Rig-Yajur-. and Atharva-Vedas. By J. Muir, Esq., D.C.L., LL.D.—XII. On the Jyotisha Observation of the Place of the Colures, and the Date derivable from it. By William D. Whitney, Esq., Professor of Sanskrit in Yale College, New Haven. U.S.—Note on the preceding Article. By Sir Edward Colebrooke. Bart., M.P., President R.A.S.—XIII. Progress of the Yedic Religion towards Abstract Conceptions of the Deity. By J. Muir, Esq., D.C.L., LL.D.—XIV. Brief Notes on the Age and Authenticity of the Work of Aryabhata. VarAhamihira, Brahmagupta, Bhattotpala, and Bhaskaracharya. By Dr. Bhau Doji, Honorary Member R.A.8.—XV. Outlines of a Grammar of the Malagasy Language. By H. N. Van der Tuuk.—XVI. On the Identity of Xandrames and Krananda. By Edward Thomas, Esq.

Vol. II. In Two Parts. pp. 522, sewed. 16*.

Contents.—T. Contributions to a Knowledge of Vedic Theogony and Mythology. No. 2. By J. Muir, Esq.—II. Miscellaneous Hymns from the Rig-and Atharva-Vedas. By J. Muir, Esq.—III. Five hundred questions on the Social Condition of the Natives of Bengal. By the Rev. J. Long.—IV. Short account of the Malay Manuscripts belonging to the Royal Asiatic Society. By Dr. H. N. van der Tuuk.—V. Translation of the Amitabha Sutra from the Chinese. By the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain Royal Navy.—VI. The initial coinage of Bengal. By Edward Thomas, Esq.—VII. Specimens of an Assyrian Dictionary. By Edwin Norris, Esq.—VIII. On the Relations of the Priests to the other classes of Indian Society in the Yedic age. By J. Muir, Esq.—IX. On the Interpretation of the Veda. By the same.—X. An attempt to Translate from the Chinese a work known as the Confessional Services of the great compassionate Kwan Yin. possessing 1000 hands and 1000 eyes. By the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain Royal Navy. —XI. The Hymns of the Gaupayanas and the Legend of King Asamati. By Professor Max Muller, M.A., Honorary Member Royal Asiatic Society.—XII. Specimen Chapters of an Assyrian Grammar. By the Rev. E. Hincks, D. D., Honorary Member Royal Asiatic Society.

Vol. IIr. In Two Parts, pp. 516, sewed. With Photograph. 22*. Contents.—I. Contributions towards a Glossary of the Assyrian Language. By H. F. Talbot. —II. Remarks on the Indo-Chinese Alphabets. By Dr. A. Bastian.—III. The poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, Arragonese. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.—IV. Catalogue of the Oriental Manuscripts in the Library of King's College, Cambridge. By Edward Henry Palmer, B.A., Scholar of St. John's College, Cambridge; Member of the Royal Asiatic Society; Membre de la Soci<5te" Asiatique de Paris.—V. Description of the Amravati Tope in Guntur. By J. Fergusson, Esq., F.R.S.—VI. Remarks on Prof. Brockhaus' edition of the KathSsarit-sagara, Lambaka IX. XVII I. By Dr. H. Kern, Professor of Sanskrit in the University of Leyden.—VII. The source of Colebrooke's Essay " On the Duties of a Faithful Hindu Widow." By Fitzedward Hall. Esq., M.A., D.C.L. Oxon. Supplement: Further detail of proofs that Colebrooke's Essay, "On the Duties of a Faithful Hindu Widow," was not indebted to the Vivadabhangarnava. By Fitzedward Hall, Esq.—VIII. The Sixth Hymn of the First Book of the Rig Veda. By Professor Max Muller, M.A.. Hon. M.R.A.S.—IX. Sassanian Inscriptions. By E. Thomas, Esq.—X. Account of an Embassy from Morocco to Spain in 1690 and 1691. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.— XI. The Poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, of Arragon. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.—XII. Materials for the History of India for the Six Hundred Years of Mohammadan rule, previous to the Foundation of the British Indian Empire. By Major W. Nassau Lees. LL.D.. Ph.D.—XIII. A Few Words concerning the Hill people inhabiting the Forests of the Cochin State. By Captain G. E. Fryer, Madras Staff Corps, M.R.A.S.-XIV. Notes on the Bhojpurt Dialect of Hindi, spoken in Western Bebar. By John Beames, Esq., B.C.S., Magistrate of Chumparun.

Vol. IV. In Two Parts. pp. 521, sewed. 16*. Contents.—I. Contribution towards a Glossary of the Assyrian Language. By H. F. Talbot. Part II.—II. On Indian Chronology. By J. Fergusson, Esq., F.R.S.—III. The Poetry ol Mohamed Rabadan of Arragon. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.—IV. On the Magar Language of Nepal. By John Beamefi, Esq., B.C.S.—V. Contributions to the Knowledge of Parsee Literature. By Edward Sachau, Ph.D.—VI. Illustrations of the Lamaist System in Tibet. drawn from Chinese Sources. By Wm. Frederick Mayers. Ksq., of H.B.M. Consular Service, China.— VII. Kliuddaka Patha, a Pali Text, with a Translation and Notes. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service.—VIII. An Endeavour to elucidate Rashiduddin's Geographical Notices of India. By Col. H. Yule, C.B.— IX. Sassanian Inscriptions explained by the Pahlavi of the Parsts. By E. W. West, Esq.—X. Some Account of the Senbyfl Pagoda at Meng(in, near the Burmese Capital, in a Memorandum by Capt. E. H. Sladan, Political Agent at Mandale; with Remarks on the Subject by Col. Henry Ynle, C.B. —XI. The Brhat-Sanhita; or, Complete System.of Natural Astrology of Varaha-Mihira. Translated from Sanskrit into English byDr. H. Kern.—XII. The Mohammedan Law of Evidence, and its influence on the Administration of Justice in India, By N. B. E. Baillie, Esq.—XIII. The Mohammedan Law of Evidence in connection with the Administration of Justice to Foreigners. By N. B. E. Baillie, Esq.—XIV. A Translation of a Bactrian Pali Inscription. By Prof. J. Dowson.—XV. Indo-Parthian Coins. By E. Thomas, Esq.

Vol. V. In Two Parts. pp. 463, sewed. 18*. With 10 full-page and folding

Plates.

Contents.—I. Two Jatakas. The original Pali Text. with an English Translation. By V.

FausbolL—II. On an Ancient Buddhist Inscription at Keu-yung kwan, in North China. By A.

Wylie.—III. The Brhat Sanhita; or, Complete System of Natural Astrology of Varaha-Mihira

[ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][graphic][graphic][merged small]
« AnteriorContinuar »