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THE COMMENTARIES OF GAIUS AND RULES

OF ULPIAN. (New Edition, revised and enlarged.) With a Translation and Notes, by J. T. ABDY, LL.D., Judge of County Courts, late Regius Professor of Laws in the University of Cambridge, and BRYAN WALKER, M.A., LL.D., Law Lecturer of St John's College, Cambridge, formerly Law Student of Trinity Hall and Chancellor's Medallist for Legal Studies. Crown Octavo, 165.

"As scholars and as editors Messrs Abdy explanation. Thus the Roman jurist is and Walker have done their work well. allowed to speak for himself, and the reader

For one thing the editors deserve feels that he is really studying Romani law special commendation. They have presented in the original, and not a fanciful representaGaius to the reader with few notes and those tion of it."-Atheneum. merely by way of reference or necessary

THE INSTITUTES OF JUSTINIAN, translated with Notes by J. T. ABDY, LL.D., Judge of County Courts, late Regius Professor of Laws in the University of Cambridge, and formerly Fellow of Trinity Hall; and BRYAN WALKER, M.A., LL.D., Law Lecturer of St John's College, Cambridge; late Fellow and Lecturer of Corpus Christi College; and formerly Law Student of Trinity Hall. Crown Octavo, 16s.

“We welcome here a valuable contribution attention is distracted from the subject matter to the study of jurisprudence. The text of by the difficulty of struggling through the the Institutes is occasionally perplexing, even language in which it is contained, it will be to practised scholars, whose knowledge of almost indispensable."-Spectator. classical models does not always avail them “The notes are learned and carefully comin dealing with the technicalities of legal piled, and this edition will be found useful phraseology. Nor can the ordinary diction- to students."-Law Times. aries be expected to furnish all the help that "Dr Abdy and Dr Walker have produced is wanted." This translation will then be of a book which is both elegant and useful." — great use. To the ordinary student, whose Athenaum.

SELECTED TITLES FROM THE DIGEST, annotated by B. WALKER, M.A., LL.D. Part 1. Mandati vel Contra. Digest XVII. I. Crown 8vo., Cloth, 55.

“This small volume is published as an ex- say that Mr Walker deserves credit for the periment. The author proposes to publish an way in which he has performed the task un. annotated edition and translation of several dertaken. The translation, as might be exbooks of the Digest if this one is received pected, is schoiarly." Law Times. with favour. We are pleased to be able to Part II. De Adquirendo rerum dominio and De Adquirenda vel amittenda possessione. Digest XLI. 1 and 11. Crown Octavo, Cloth. 6s. Part III. De Condictionibus. Digest XII. I and 4–7 and Digest XII. 1-3. Crown 8vo. Cloth. 6s.

GROTIUS DE JURE BELLI ET PACIS, with the Notes of Barbeyrac and others; accompanied by an abridged Translation of the Text, by W. WHEWELL, D.D. late Master of Trinity College. 3 Vols. Demy Octavo, 125. The translation separate, os.

London: Cambridge Warehouse, 17 Paternoster Row.

THE CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS.

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3 Vols.

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HISTORY. LIFE AND TIMES OF STEIN, OR GERMANY

AND PRUSSIA IN THE NAPOLEONIC AGE, by J. R. SEELEY, M.A., Regius Professor of Modern History in the University of Cambridge, with Portraits and Maps. Demy 8vo. 48s.

"If we could conceive anything similar doing for German as well as English readers to a protective system in the intellectual de- what many German scholars have done for partment, we might perhaps look forward to us.”- Times. a time when our historians would raise the "In a notice of this kind scant justice can cry of protection for native industry. Of be done to a work like the one before us; no the unquestionably greatest German men of short résumé can give even the most meagre modern history-I speak of Frederick the notion of the contents of these volumes, which Great, Goethe and Stein--the first two found contain no page that is superfiuous, and long since in Carlyle and Lewes biographers none that is uninteresting:

... To underwho have undoubtedly driven their German stand the Germany of to-day one must study competitors out of the field. And now in the the Germany of many yesterdays, and now year just past Professor Seeley of Cambridge that study has been made easy by this work, has presented us with a biography of Stein to which no one can hesitate to assign a very which, though it modestly declines competi- high place among those recent histories which tion with German works and disowns the have aimed at original research."- Athe. presumption of teaching us Germans our own history, yet casts into the shade by its bril. “The book before us fills an important liant superiority all that we have ourselves gap in English-nay, European-historical hitherto written about Stein.... In five long literature, and bridges over the history of chapters Seeley expounds the legislative and Prussia from the time of Frederick the Great administrative reforms, the emancipation of to the days of Kaiser Wilhelm. It thus gives the person and the soil, the beginnings of the reader standing ground whence he may free administration and free trade, in short regard contemporary events in Germany in the foundation of modern Prussia, with more their proper historic light.

We conexhaustive thoroughness, with more pene- gratulate Cambridge and her Professor of trating insight, than any one had done be- History on the appearance of such a notefore." - Deutsche Rundschau.

worthy production. And we may add that it “Dr Busch's volume has made people is something upon which we may congratulate think and talk even more than usual of Prince England that on the especial field of the GerBismarck, and Professor Seeley's very learned mans, history, on the history of their own work on Stein will turn attention to an earlier country, by the use of their own literary and an almost equally eminent German states. weapons, an Englishman has produced a his.

It is soothing to the national tory of Germany in the Napoleonic age far self-respect to find a few Englishmen, such superior to any that exists in German.”as the late Mr Lewes and Professor Seeley, Examiner. THE UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE FROM THE EARLIEST EARLIEST TIMES TO THE

TO THE ROYAL INJUNCTIONS OF 1535, by JAMES BASS MULLINGER, M.A. Demy 8vo. cloth (734 pp.), 125.

“We trust Mr Mullinger will yet continue the University during the troublous times of his history and bring it down to our own the Reformation and the Civil War."-Atheday."-Academy.

He has brought together a mass of in- "Mr Mullinger's work is one of great structive details respecting the rise and pro- learning and research, which can hardly fail gress, not only of his own University, but of to become a standard book of reference on all the principal Universities of the Middle the subject. ... We can most strongly recomAges. . . . . . We hope some day that he may mend this book to our readers."-Spectator. continue his labours, and give us a history of

VOL. II. In the Press.

man.......

næum.

London : Cambridge Warehouse, 17 Paternoster Row.

HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE OF ST JOHN

THE EVANGELIST, by THOMAS BAKER, B.D., Ejected Fellow. Edited by JOHN E. B.

MAYOR, M.A., Fellow of St John's. Two Vols. Demy 8vo. 245.

"To antiquaries the book will be a source and academical, who have hitherto had to be of almost inexhaustible amusement, by his- content with 'Dyer,'"-Academy. torians it will be found a work of considerable " It may be thought that the history of a service on questions respecting our social college cannot be particularlyattractive. The progress in past times; and the care and two volumes before us, however, have some thoroughness with which Mr Mayor has dis- thing more than a mere special interest for charged his editorial functions are creditable those who have been in any way connected to his learning and industry."-Athenaum. with St John's College, Cambridge; they " The work displays very wide reading, contain much which will

be read with pleasure and it will be of great use to members of the by a far wider circle... The index with which college and of the university, and, perhaps, Mr Mayor has furnished this useful work of still greater use to students of English leaves nothing to be desired.”-Spectator. history, ecclesiastical, political, social, literary

HISTORY OF NEPĀL, translated by MUNSHI SHEW SHUNKER Singh and PANDIT SHRI GUNĀNAND; edited with an Introductory Sketch of the Country and People by Dr D. WRIGHT, late Residency Surgeon at Kāthmandū, and with facsimiles of native drawings, and portraits of Sir JUNG BAHADUR, the KING OF NEPĀL, &c. Super-royal 8vo. Price 215.

“The Cambridge University Press have graphic plates are interesting."-Vature. done well in publishing this work. Such The history has appeared at a very op translations are valuable not only to the his- portune moment... The volume...is beautifully torian but also to the ethnologist ;...... Dr printed, and supplied with portraits of Sir Wright's Introduction is based on personal Jung Bahadoor and others, and with excelinquiry and observation, is written intelli- lent coloured sketches illustrating Nepaulese gently and candidly, and adds much to the architecture and religion."-Examiner. value of the volume. The coloured litho

SCHOLAE ACADEMICAE: Some Account of the Studies at the English Universities in the Eighteenth Century. By CHRISTOPHER WORDSWORTH, M.A., Fellow of Peterhouse; Author of “Social Life at the English Universities in the Eighteenth Century.” Demy octavo, cloth, 155.

“The general object of Mr Wordsworth's teresting, and instructive. Among the matbook is sufficiently apparent from its title. ters touched upon are Libraries, Lectures, He has collected a great quantity of minute the Tripos, the Trivium, the Senate House, and curious information about the working the Schools, text-books, subjects of study, of Cambridge institutions in the last century, foreign opinions, interior life. We leara with an occasional comparison of the corre- even of the various University periodicals sponding state of things at Oxford. It is of that have had their day. And last, but not course impossible that a book of this kind least, we are given in an appendix a highly should be altogether entertaining as litera- interesting series of private letters from a ture. To a great extent it is purely a book Cambridge student to John Strype, giving of reference, and as such it will be of per- a vivid idea of life as an undergraduate and manent value for the historical knowledge of afterwards, as the writer became a graduate English education and learning."-Saturday and a fellow."— University Magazine. Review.

"Only those who have engaged in like la"In the work before us, which is strictly what bours will be able fully to appreciate the it professes to be, an account of university stu- sustained industry and conscientious accuracy dies, we obtain authentic information upon the discernible in every page. ... Of the whole course and changes of philosophical thought volume it may be said that it is a genuine in this country, upon the general estimation service rendered to the study of University of letters, upon the relations of doctrine and history, and that the habits of thought of any science, upon the range and thoroughness of writer educated at either seat of learning in education, and we may add, upon the cat- the last century will, in many cases, be far like tenacity of life of ancient forms.... The better understood after a consideration of the particulars Álr Wordsworth gives us in his materials here collected." -Academy. excellent arrangement are most varied, in

London : Cambridge Warehouse, 17 Paternoster Roze.

THE CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS.

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THE ARCHITECTURAL HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGES OF CAMBRIDGE, By the late Professor Willis, M.A. With numerous Maps, Plans, and Illustrations. Continued to the present time, and edited by JOHN WILLIS CLARK, M.A., formerly Fellow

of Trinity College, Cambridge. [In the Press.

MISCELLANEOUS.

LECTURES ON TEACHING, Delivered in the University of Cambridge in the Lent Term, 1880. By J. G. FITCH, Her Majesty's Inspector of Schools.

Crown 8vo. cloth, 6s. "All who are interested in the manage- find a world of good advice from one who ment of schools, and all who have made the has brought unusual fitness and unflagging profession of a teacher the work of their lives, enthusiasm to the task of helping and enwill do well to study with care these results couraging them. The book contains the of a large experience and of wide observa- results of great experience, and the work tion. It is not, we are told, a manual of itself is an admirable specimen of the art method; rather, we should say, it is that of teaching. To a thoughtful teacher the and much more. As a manual of method book will be invaluable

Mr Fitch it is far superior to anything we have seen. has written a book which all, and not merely Its suggestions of practical means and me- professional teachers interested in the trainthods are very valuable; but it has an ele. ing of the young, would do well to read ment which a mere text-book of rules for The writer has a noble conception of the imparting knowledge does not contain. Its dignity and responsibility of the teacher and tone is lofty; its spirit religious; its ideal of of his profession." Sheffield and Rotherham the teacher's aim and life pure and good .. Independent. The volume is one of great practical value. “This book is the work of a man who is It should be in the hands of every teacher, thoroughly acquainted with the subject of and of every one preparing for the office of a which he treats, and who brings together for teacher. There are many

besides these who its elucidation the results of wide reading, will find much in it to interest and instruct careful study, and practical experience. We them, more especially parents who have chil- can cordially recommend it to all who are dren whom they can afford to keep at school engaged in the work of teaching, or who till their eighieenth or nineteenth year."- wish to understand the principles on which The Nonconformist and Independent.

it should be conducted." -The Cambridge "In the sixteen chapters of which this Independent Press, handsome volume is made up, teachers will

STATUTA ACADEMIÆ CANTABRIGIENSIS.

Demy Octavo. 25. sewed.

ORDINATIONES ACADEMIÆ CANTABRIGIENSIS.

Demy Octavo, cloth. 35. 60.

TRUSTS, STATUTES AND DIRECTIONS affecting (1) The Professorships of the University. (2) The Scholarships and Prizes. (3) Other Gifts and Endowments. Demy Svo. 55. COMPENDIUM OF UNIVERSITY REGULATIONS,

for the use of persons in Statu Pupillari. Demy Octavo. 6d.

London: Cambridge Warehouse, 17 Paternoster Row.

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CATALOGUE OF THE HEBREW MANUSCRIPTS preserved in the University Library, Cambridge. By Dr S. M. SCHILLER-SZINESSY. Volume I. containing Section 1. The Holy Scriptures; Section 11. Commentaries on the Bible. Demy Octavo. gs.

A CATALOGUE OF THE MANUSCRIPTS preserved in the Library of the University of Cambridge. Demy Octavo. 5 Vols. 1os. each.

INDEX TO THE CATALOGUE. Demy Octavo. Ios.

A CATALOGUE OF ADVERSARIA and printed books containing MS. notes, preserved in the Library of the University of Cambridge. 35. 6d.

THE ILLUMINATED MANUSCRIPTS IN THE

LIBRARY OF THE FITZWILLIAM MUSEUM, Catalogued with Descriptions, and an Introduction, by WILLIAM GEORGE SEARLE, M.A., late Fellow of Queens' College, and Vicar of Hockington, Cambridgeshire. Demy Octavo. 75. 6d.

A CHRONOLOGICAL LIST OF THE GRACES, Documents, and other Papers in the University Registry which concern the University Library. Demy Octavo. 25. 6d.

CATALOGUS BIBLIOTHECÆ BURCKHARDTIANÆ. Demy Quarto. 55.

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