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THE CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS.

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j WHEATLY ON THE COMMON PRAYER, bus I edited by G. E. CORRIE, D.D. Master of Jesus College, Examining citis! Chaplain to the late Lord Bishop of Ely. Demy Octavo. 7s. 6d. VET CAESAR MORGAN'S INVESTIGATION OF THE ,

TRINITY OF PLATO, and of Philo Judæus, and of the effects which an attachment to their com writings had upon the principles and reasonings of the Fathers of the by Christian Church. Revised by H. A. HOLDEN, LL.D. Head Master low of Ipswich School, late Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. Crown

Octavo. 45.
TWO FORMS OF PRAYER OF THE TIME OF
QUEEN ELIZABETH. Now First Reprinted. Demy Octavo. 6d.

“From Collections and Notes' 1867– of Occasional Forms of Prayer, but it had abi 1876, by W. Carew Hazlitt (p. 340), we learn been lost sight of for 200 years.' By the

that-A very remarkable volume, in the kindness of the present possessor of this original vellum cover, and containing 25 valuable volume, containing in all 25 distinct Forms of Prayer of the reign of Elizabeth, publications, I am enabled to reprint in the each with the autograph of Humphrey Dyson, following pages the two Forms of Prayer has lately fallen into the hands of my friend supposed to have been lost."-Extract from

Mr H. Pyne. It is mentioned specially in the PREFACE, late! the Preface to the Parker Society's volume

SELECT DISCOURSES, DE

by JOHN SMITH, late Fellow of Queens' College, Cambridge. Edited by H. G. WILLIAMS, B.D. late Professor of Arabic. Royal Octavo. 75. 6d.

“The 'Select Discourses' of John Smith, with the richest lights of meditative genius... llege collected and published from his papers

after He was one of those rare thinkers in whom his death, are, in my opinion, much the most largeness of view, and depth, and wealth of considerable work left to us by this Cambridge poetic and speculative insight, only served to School (the Cambridge Platonists)... They evoke more fully the religious spirit, and have a right to a place in English literary while he drew the mould of his thought from history.”—Mr MATTHEW ARNOLD, in the Plotinus, he vivified the substance of it from Contemporary Review.

St Paul.”—Principal TULLOCH, Rational Of all the products of the Cambridge Theology in England in the 17th Century. School, the Select Discourses' are perhaps “We may instance Mr Henry Griffin

the highest, as they are the most accessible Williams's revised edition of Mr John Smith's Illegal and the most widely appreciated...and indeed Select Discourses,' which have won Mr

no spiritually thoughtful mind can read them Matthew Arnold's admiration, as an example s.

unmoved. They carry us so directly into an of worthy work for an University Press to atmosphere of divine philosophy, luminous undertake."-Times.

THE HOMILIES, with Various Readings, and the Quotations from the Fathers given

at length in the Original Languages. Edited by G. E. CORRIE, D.D. De of Master of Jesus College. Demy Octavo. 75. 68.

DE OBLIGATIONE CONSCIENTIÆ PRÆLECF

TIONES decem Oxonii in Schola Theologica habitæ a ROBERTO

SANDERSON, SS. Theologiæ ibidem Professore Regio. With English shoo Notes, including an abridged Translation, by W. WHEWELL, D.D. brew late Master of Trinity College. Demy Octavo. 75. 6d.

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London : Cambridge Warehouse, 17 Paternoster Row.

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PUBLICATIONS OF

ARCHBISHOP USHER'S ANSWER TO A JESUIT, with other Tracts on Popery. Edited by J. SCHOLEFIELD, M.A. late Regius Professor of Greek in the University. Demy Octavo. 75. 6d. WILSON'S ILLUSTRATION OF THE METHOD of explaining the New Testament, by the early opinions of Jews and Christians concerning Christ. Edited by T. TURTON, D.D. late Lord Bishop of Ely. Demy Octavo. 55.

LECTURES ON DIVINITY delivered in the University of Cambridge, by JOHN HEY, D.D. Third Edition, revised by T. TURTON, D.D. late Lord Bishop of Ely. 2 vols. Demy Octavo. 155.

ARABIC AND SANSKRIT. POEMS OF BEHÁ ED DIN ZOHEIR OF EGYPT. With a Metrical Translation, Notes and Introduction, by E. H. PALMER, M.A., Barrister-at-Law of_the Middle Temple, Lord Almoner's Professor of Arabic and Fellow of St John's College in the University of Cambridge. 3 vols. Crown Quarto.

Vol. I. The ARABIC TEXT. 1os. 6d.; Cloth extra, 155. Vol. II. ENGLISH TRANSLATION. los. 6d.; Cloth extra, 155. “Professor Palmer's activity in advancing. metre, for imitation, either designed or unArabic scholarship has formerly shown itself conscious, of the style of several of our own in the production of his excellent Arabic poets, these versions deserve high praise, Grammar, and his Descriptive Catalogue of We have no hesitation in saying that in both Arabic MSS. in the Library of Trinity Col. Prof. Palmer has made an addition to Orilege, Cambridge. He has now produced an ental literature for which scholars should be admirable text, which illustrates in a remark- grateful; and that, while his knowledge of able manner the flexibility and graces of the Arabic is a sufficient guarantee for his maslanguage he loves so well, and of which he tery of the original, his English compositions seems to be perfect master. ... The Syndicate are distingui by satility, command of of Cambridge University must not pass with- language, rhythmical cadence, and, as we out the recognition of their liberality in have remarked, by not unskilful imitations of bringing out, in a worthy form, so important the styles of several of our own favourite an Arabic text. It is not the first time that poets, living and dead."-Saturday Review Oriental scholarship has thus been wisely “This sumptuous edition of the poems of subsidised by Cambridge."- Indian Mail. Behá-ed-dín Zoheir is a very welcome addi

"It is impossible to quote this edition with- tion to the small series of Eastern poets out an expression of admiration for the per- accessible to readers who are not Orientalfection to which Arabic typography has been ists. ... In all there is that exquisite finish of brought in England in this magnificent Ori- which Arabic poetry is susceptible in so rare ental work, the production of which redounds a degree. The form is almost always beauto the imperishable credit of the University tiful, be the thought what it may. of Cambridge. It may be pronounced one of of course, can only be fully appreciated by the most beautiful Oriental books that have Orientalists. And this brings us to the transever been printed in Europe: and the learning lation. It is excellently well done. of the Editor worthily rivals the technical Palmer has tried to imitate the fall of the get-up of the creations of the soul of one of original in his selection of the English metre the most tasteful poets of Islâm, the study for the various pieces, and thus contrives to of which will contribute not a little to save convey a faint idea of the graceful flow of honour of the poetry of the Arabs.”- the Arabic. Altogether the inside of the MYTHOLOGY AMONG THE HEBREWS (Engl. book is worthy of the beautiful arabesque Transl.), p. 194

binding that rejoices the eye of the lover of For ease and facility, for variety of Arab art."-Academy.

But this,

Mr

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NALOPÁKHYÁNAM, OR, THE TALE OF NALA; containing the Sanskrit Text in Roman Characters, followed by a Vocabulary in which each word is placed under its root, with references to derived words in Cognate Languages, and a sketch of Sanskrit Grammar. By the Rev. THOMAS JARRETT, M.A. Trinity College, Regius Professor of Hebrew, late Professor of Arabic, and formerly Fellow of St Catharine's College, Cambridge. Demy Octavo. 1os.

NOTES ON THE TALE OF NALA,
by J. PEILE, M.A. Fellow and Tutor of Christ's College.

[In the Press.

GREEK AND LATIN CLASSICS, &c. (See also pp. 20—23.)

A SELECTION OF GREEK INSCRIPTIONS, With Introductions and Annotations by E. S. ROBERTS, M.A. Fellow and Tutor of Caius College.

[Preparing

THE AGAMEMNON OF AESCHYLUS. With a Translation in English Rhythm, and Notes Critical and Explanatory. By BENJAMIN HALL KENNEDY, D.D., Regius Professor of Greek. Crown Octavo, cloth. 6s.

One of the best editions of the master- tion of a great undertaking.”-Sat. Rev. piece of Greek tragedy."-Athenæum.

“Let me say that I think it a most admira“ By numberless other like happy and ble piece of the highest criticism. : ...

I like weighty helps to a coherent and consistent your Preface extremely; it is just to the text and interpretation, Dr Kennedy has point."- Professor Paley. approved himself a guide to Aeschylus of "Professor Kennedy has conferred a boon certainly peerless calibre.”--Contemp. Rev. on all teachers of the Greek classics, by caus

“It is needless to multiply proofs of the ing the substance of his lectures at Cam. value of this volume alike to the poetical bridge on the Agamemnon of Æschylus to translator, the critical scholar, and the ethical be published... This edition of the Agamemnon student. We must be contented to thank is one which no classical master should be Professor Kennedy for his admirable execu- without."-Examiner.

THE THEATETUS OF PLATO by the same Author.

[In the Press. ARISTOTLE.-ΠΕΡΙ ΔΙΚΑΙΟΣΥΝΗΣ. THE FIFTH BOOK OF THE NICOMACHEAN ETHICS OF ARISTOTLE. Edited by HENRY JACKSON, M.A., Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. Demy Octavo, cloth. 6s.

It is not too much to say that some of Scholars will hope that this is not the only the points he discusses have never had so portion of the Aristotelian writings which he much light thrown upon them before... is likely to edit.”-Athenæum.

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PRIVATE ORATIONS OF DEMOSTHENES, with Introductions and English Notes, by F. A. PALEY, M.A. Editor of Aeschylus, etc. and J. E. SANDYS, M.A. Fellow and Tutor of St John's College, and Public Orator in the University of Cambridge.

PART I. Contra Phormionem, Lacritum, Pantaenetum, Boeotum de Nomine, Boeotum de Dote, Dionysodorum. Crown Octavo, cloth. 6s.

“Mr Paley's scholarship is sound and literature which bears upon his author, and accurate, his experience of editing wide, and the elucidation of matters of daily life, in the if he is content to devote his learning and delineation of which Demosthenes is so rich, abilities to the production of such inanuals obtains full justice at his hands. ....We as these, they will be received with gratitude hope this edition may lead the way to a more throughout the higher schools of the country. general study of these speeches in schools Mr Sandys is deeply read in the German than has hitherto been possible.-Academy.

PART II. Pro Phormione, Contra Stephanum I. II.; Nicostratum, Cononem, Calliclem. 75. 6d.

To give even a brief sketch of these in the needful help which enables us to speeches [Pro Phormione and Contra Ste- form a sound estimate of the rights of the phanum] would be incompatible with our

It is long since we have come limits, though we can hardly conceive a task upon a work evincing more pains, scholar. more useful to the classical or professional ship, and varied research and illustration than scholar than to make one for himself..... Mr Sandys's contribution to the Private It is a great boon to those who set them- Orations of Demosthenes'."-Sat. Rev. selves to unravel the thread of arguments

... the edition reflects credit on pro and con to have the aid of Mr Sandys's Cambridge scholarship, and ought to be exexcellent running commentary ... and no tensively used.”-Athenæum.

can say that he is ever deficient

case...

one

PINDAR. OLYMPIAN AND PYTHIAN ODES. With_Notes Explanatory and Critical, Introductions and Introductory Essays. Edited by C. A. M. FENNELL, M.A., late Fellow of Jesus College. Crown Octavo, cloth. 95.

“Mr Fennell deserves the thanks of all velopment of Cambridge scholarship, and we classical students for his careful and scholarly are glad to see that it is to be continued.”— edition of the Olympian and Pythian odes. Saturday Review. He brings to his task the necessary enthu. “There are many reasons why Mr C. A. siasm for his author, great industry, a sound M. Fennell's edition of 'Pindar's Olympian judgment, and, in particular, copious and and Pythian Odes;' should not go unnoticed, minute learning in comparative philology. even though our space forbids doing it full To his qualifications in this last respect every justice; as a helpful complement and often page bears witness,”-Athenæum.

corrective of preceding editions, both in its “Considered simply as a contribution to insight into comparative philology, its critical the study and criticism of Pindar, Mr Fen- acumen, and its general sobriety of editing. nell's edition is a work of great merit. But In etymology especially the volume marks a it has a wider interest, as exemplifying the generation later than Donaldson's, though change which has come over the methods holding in respect his brilliant authority. and aims of Cambridge scholarship within Most helpful, too, is the introductory essay the last ten or twelve years. ... The short on Pindar's style and dialect, while the introductions and arguments to the Odes, chronological sequence of the Odes (pp. which for so discursive an author as Pindar xxxi.- xxxii.), and the 'Metrical Schemes,' are all but a necessity, are both careful and wh immediately precede

text and comacute... Altogether, this edition is a welcome mentary, leave nothing to be desiderated.” and wholesome sign of the vitality and de- Contemporary Review.

THE NEMEAN AND ISTHMIAN ODES. [Preparing

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THE BACCHAE OF EURIPIDES. with Introduction, Critical Notes, and Archäological Illustrations, by J. E. SANDYS, M.A., Fellow and Tutor of St John's College, Cambridge, and Public Orator. Crown Octavo, cloth.

ros. 6d.

ment.

ARISTOTLE. THE RHETORIC. With a Commentary by the late E. M. COPE, Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, revised and edited by !. E. SANDYS, M.A., Fellow and Tutor of St John's College, Cambridge, and Public Orator. With a biographical Memoir by H. A. J. MUNRO, M.A. Three Volumes, Demy Octavo. £1. 11s. 6d.

“This work is in many ways creditable to carefully supplies the deficiency, following the University of Cambridge. The solid and Mr Cope's general plan and the slightest extensive erudition of Mr Cope himself bears available indications of his intended treatnone the less speaking evidence to the value

In Appendices he has reprinted from of the tradition which he continued, if it is classical journals several articles of Mr not equally accompanied by those qualities of Cope's; and, what is better, he has given the speculative originality and independent judg- best of the late Mr Shilleto's Adversaria.' ment which belong more to the individual In every part of his work-revising, supplewriter than to his school. And while it must menting, and completing-he has done exever be regretted that a work so laborious ceedingly well.”-Examiner. should not have received the last touches of A

careful examination of the work shows its author, the warmest admiration is due to that the high expectations of classical stuMr Sandys, for the manly, unselfish, and un- dents will not be disappointed. Mr Cope's flinching spirit in which he has performed his wide and minute acquaintance with all the most difficult and delicate task. If an English Aristotelian writings,' to which Mr Sandys student wishes to have a full conception of justly bears testimony, his thorough knowwhat is contained in the Rhetoric of Aris. ledge of the important contributions of mototle, to Mr Cope's edition he must go.”_ dern German scholars, his ripe and accurate Academy.

scholarship, and above all, that sound judg. “Mr Sandys has performed his arduous ment and never-failing good sense which are duties with marked ability and admirable tact. the crowning merit of our best English edi. ... Besides the revision of Mr Cope's material tions of the Classics, all combine to make already referred to in his own words, Mr this one of the most valuable additions to the Sandys has thrown in many useful notes ; knowledge of Greek literature which we have none more useful than those that bring the had for many years."-Spectator. Commentary up to the latest scholarship by “Von der Rhetorik ist eine neue Ausgabe reference to important works that have ap- mit sehr ausführlichem Commentar erschiepeared since Mr Cope's illness put a period

Derselbe enthält viel schätzbares. to his labours. When the original Com- Der Herausgeber verdient für seine mühementary stops abruptly three chapters be- volle Arbeit unseren lebhaften Dank.". fore the end of the third book, Mr Sandys Susemihl in Bursian's Jahresbericht.

nen.

PLATO'S PHÆDO, literally translated, by the late E. M. COPE, Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. Demy Octavo. 5s.

P. VERGILI MARONIS OPERA cum Prolegomenis et Commentario Critico pro Syndicis Preli Academici edidit BENJAMIN HALL KENNEDY, S.T.P., Graecae Linguae Professor Regius. Extra Fcap. Octavo, cloth. 55.

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