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M. TULLII CICERONIS DE NATURA DEORUM Libri Tres, with Introduction and Commentary by JOSEPH B. MAYOR, M.A., Professor of Classical Literature at King's College, London, formerly Fellow and Tutor of St John's College, Cambridge, together with a new collation of several of the English MSS. by J. H. SWAINSON, M.A., formerly Fellow of Trinity Coll., Cambridge. Vol. I. Demy 8vo. los. 6d.

M. T. CICERONIS DE OFFICIIS LIBRI TRES, with Marginal Analysis, an English Commentary, and copious Indices, by H. A. HOLDEN, LL.D. Head Master of Ipswich School, late Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, Classical Examiner to the University of London. Third Edition. Revised and considerably enlarged. Crown Octavo. gs.

“Dr Holden truly states that “Text, index of twenty-four pages makes it easy to Analysis, and Commentary in this third edi- use the book as a storehouse of information tion have been again subjected to a thorough on points of grammar, history, and philorevision. It is now certainly the best edition sophy. ... This edition of the Offices, Mr extant. A sufficient apparatus of various Reid's Academics, Lælius, and Cato, with readings is placed under the text, and a very the forthcoming editions of the De Finibus careful summary in the margin. The Intro- and the De Natura Deorum will do much to duction (after Heine) and notes leave nothing maintain the study of Cicero's philosophy in to be desir in point of fulness, accuracy, Roger As 's university.” – Notes and and neatness; the typographical execution Queries. will satisfy the most fastidious eye. A careful M. T. CICERONIS PRO CN. PLANCIO ORATIO by the same Editor.

[In the Press.


HONOURABLE HENRY CAVENDISH, F.R.S. Written between 1771 and 1781, Edited from the original manuscripts in the possession of the Duke of Devonshire, K. G., by J. CLERK MAXWELL, F.R.S. Demy 8vo. cloth. 18s.

“This work, which derives a melancholy satisfaction to Prof. Maxwell to see this interest from the lamented death of the editor goodly volume completed before his life's following so closely upon its publication, is a work was done."-Athenæum. valuable addition to the history of electrical “Few men have made such important dis. research. ... The papers themselves are most coveries in such different branches of Natural carefully reproduced, with fac-similes of the Philosophy as Cavendish. . . The book before author's sketches of experimental apparatus. us shews that he was in addition the discoverer

Every department of editorial duty of some of the most important of the laws of appears to have been most conscientiously electricity.”—Cambridge Review. performed ; and it must have been no small

A TREATISE ON NATURAL PHILOSOPHY. By Sir W. THOMSON, LL.D., D.C.L., F.R.S., Professor of Natural Philosophy in the University of Glasgow, and P. G. TAIT, M.A., Professor of Natural Philosophy in the University of Edinburgh. Vol. I. Part I. 16s.

“In this, the second edition, we notice a could form within the time at our disposal large amount of new matter, the importance would be utterly inadequate.”—Nature. of which is such that any opinion which we

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MATHEMATICAL AND PHYSICAL PAPERS, By GEORGE GABRIEL STOKES, M.A., D.C.L., LL.D., F.R.S., Fellow of Pembroke College, and Lucasian Professor of Mathematics in the University of Cambridge. Reprinted from the Original Journals and Transactions, with Additional Notes by the Author. Vol. I. Demy Octavo, cloth. 155.

VOL. II. In the Press.

ELEMENTS OF NATURAL PHILOSOPHY. By Professors Sir W. THOMSON and P. G. Tait. Part I. 8vo. cloth, Second Edition. 9s.

“This work is designed especially for the trigonometry. Tiros in Natural Philosophy use of schools and junior classes in the Unie cannot be better directed than by being told versities, the mathematical methods being to give their diligent attention to an intellimited almost without exception to those of ligent digestion of the contents of this excel. the most elementary geometry, algebra, and lent vade mecum."--Iron. A TREATISE ON THE THEORY OF DETERMINANTS AND THEIR APPLICATIONS IN ANALYSIS AND GEOMETRY, by ROBERT FORSYTH SCOTT, M.A., of St John's College, Cambridge. Demy 8vo. I2s.

HYDRODYNAMICS, A Treatise on the Mathematical Theory of the Motion of Fluids, by HORACE LAMB, M.A., formerly Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge; Professor of Mathematics in the University of Adelaide. Demy 8vo. 125.

THE ANALYTICAL THEORY OF HEAT, By JOSEPH FOURIER. Translated, with Notes, by A. FREEMAN, M.A. Fellow of St John's College, Cambridge. Demy Octavo. 165.

“Fourier's treatise is one of the very few matics who do not follow with freedom a scientific books which can never be rendered treatise in any language but their own. It antiquated by the progress of science. It is is a model of mathematical reasoning applied not only the first and the greatest book on to physical phenomena, and is remarkable for the physical subject of the conduction of the ingenuity of the analytical process emHeat, but in every Chapter new views are ployed by the author." Contemporary opened up into vast fields of mathematical Review, October, 1878. speculation."

“There cannot be two opinions as to the “Whatever text-books may be written, value and importance of the Théorie de la giving, , perhaps, more succinct proofs of Chaleur. It has been called 'an exquisite Fourier's different equations, Fourier him- mathematical poem,' not once but many times, self will in all time coming retain his unique independently, by mathematicians of different prerogative of being the guide of his reader schools. Many of the very greatest of mointo regions inaccessible to meaner men, how. dern mathematicians regard it, justly, as the ever expert."-Extract from letter of Pro- key which first opened to them the treasurefessor Clerk Maxwell.

house of mathematical physics. It is still the “It is time that Fourier's masterpiece, text-book of Heat Conduction, and there The Analytical Theory of Heat, trans- seems little present prospect of its being lated by Mr Alex. Freeman, should be in- superseded, though it is already more than troduced to those English students of Mathe- half a century old.”—Nature. AN ELEMENTARY TREATISE ON QUATERNIONS, By P. G. TAIT, M.A., Professor of Natural Philosophy in the University of Edinburgh. Second Edition. Demy 8vo. 145.

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COUNTERPOINT. A Practical Course of Study, by Professor G. A. MACFARREN, M.A., Mus. Doc. Second Edition, revised. Demy Quarto, cloth. 75. 6d.

A CATALOGUE OF AUSTRALIAN FOSSILS (including Tasmania and the Island of Timor), Stratigraphically and Zoologically arranged, by ROBERT ETHERIDGE, Jun., F.G.S., Acting Palæontologist, H.M. Geol. Survey of Scotland, (formerly AssistantGeologist, Geol. Survey of Victoria). Demy Octavo, cloth, 1os. 6..

“The work is arranged with great clear. papers consulted by the author, and an index ness, and contains a full list of the books and to the genera.”— Saturday Review. ILLUSTRATIONS OF COMPARATIVE ANA

TOMY, VERTEBRATE AND INVERTEBRATE, for the Use of Students in the Museum of Zoology and Comparative Anatomy. Second Edition. Demy Octavo, cloth, 25. 6d. A SYNOPSIS OF THE CLASSIFICATION OF


CAMBRIAN AND SILURIAN FOSSILS contained in the Geological Museum of the University of Cambridge, by J. W. SALTER, F.G.S. With a Portrait of PROFESSOR SEDGWICK. Royal Quarto, cloth, 7s. 6d. CATALOGUE OF OSTEOLOGICAL SPECIMENS contained in the Anatomical Museum of the University of Cambridge. Demy Octavo. THE MATHEMATICAL WORKS OF

Edited by W. WHEWELL, D.D. Demy Octavo. 7s.6d.

ASTRONOMICAL OBSERVATIONS made at the Observatory of Cambridge by the Rev. JAMES CHALLIS, M.A., F.R.S., F.R.A.S., Plumian Professor of Astronomy and Experimental Philosophy in the University of Cambridge, and Fellow of Trinity College. For various Years, from 1846 to 1866.

ASTRONOMICAL OBSERVATIONS from 1861 to 1865. Vol. XXI. Royal 4to. cloth. 155.

25. 6d.

LAW. AN ANALYSIS OF CRIMINAL LIABILITY. By E. C. CLARK, LL.D., Regius Professor of Civil Law in the University of Cambridge, also of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister at Law. Crown 8vo. cloth, 7s. 6d.

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A SELECTION OF THE STATE TRIALS. By J. W. WILLIS-BUND, M.A., LL.B., Barrister-at-Law, Professor of Constitutional Law and History, University College, London. Vol. 1. Trials for Treason (1327—1660). Crown 8vo. cloth, 18s.

A great and good service has been done that the only wonder is that no one should to all students of history, and especially to have undertaken it

before. ... In many those of them who look to it in a legal aspect, respects therefore, although the trials are by Prof. J. W. Willis-Bund in the publica- more or less abridged, this is for the ordinary tion of a Selection of Cases from the State student's purpose not only a more handy, Trials... Professor Willis-Bund has been but a more useful work than Howell's.”very careful to give such selections from the

Saturday Review. State Trials as will best illustrate those * Within the boards of this useful and points in what may be called the growth of handy book the student will find everything the Law of Treason which he wishes to he can desire in the way of lists of cases bring clearly under the notice of the student, given at length or referred to, and the and the result is, that there is not a page in statutes bearing on the text arranged chro• the book which has not its own lesson.. nologically. The work of selecting from In all respects, so far as we have been able Howell's bulky series of volumes has been to test it, this book is admirably done.”- done with much judgment, merely curious Scotsman.

cases being excluded, and all included so “Mr Willis-Bund has edited 'A Selection treated as to illustrate some important point of Cases from the State Trials' which is of constitutional law.”-Glasgow Herald. likely to form a very valuable addition to “Mr Willis-Bund gives a résumé of each the standard literature.

There can

case as it comes, only quoting from the rebe no doubt, therefore, of the interest that ports where the words of the original are can be found in the State trials. But they important in themselves, and very often are large and unwieldy, and it is impossible stating the point decided in his own words. for the general reader to come across them. By following this method he is able to introMr Willis-Bund has therefore done good duce extraneous matter which does not service in making a selection that is in the strictly belong to the case in hand, such as first volume reduced to a commodious form." Acts of Parliament, and in that way to make -The Examiner.

his book both more intelligible and more in“Every one engaged, either in teaching teresting. In the several trials which we or in historical inquiry, must have felt the have read he has done his work very well. want of such a book, taken from the unwieldy The book should be very interesting to the volumes of the State Trials.”—Contemporary historical student. From what we have Review.

seen of this book we have great pleasure in “This work is a very useful contribution recommending it.”—Guardian. to that important branch of the constitutional “Mr Bund's object is not the romance, history of England which is concerned with but the constitutional and legal bearings of the growth and development of the law of that great series of causes célèbres which is treason, as it may be gathered from trials he- unfortunately not within easy reach of fore the ordinary courts,

The author has readers not happy enough to possess valuavery wisely distinguished these cases from ble libraries. Of the importance of this those of impeachment for treason before Par- subject, or of the want of a book of this liament, which he proposes to treat in a future kind, referring not vaguely but precisely to volume under the general head ‘Proceedings the grounds of constitutional doctrines, both in Parliament.The Academy.

of past and present times, no reader of hisThis is a work of such obvious utility tory can feel any doubt.”—Daily News.

Vol. II. In the Press.

collected, arranged, and annotated by BRYAN WALKER, M.A. LL.D.,
Law Lecturer of St John's College, and late Fellow of Corpus Christi
College, Cambridge. Crown 8vo., Cloth, Price 6s.

“This is one of the latest, we believe mentaries and the Institutes . Hitherto quite the latest, of the contributions made to the Edict has been almost inaccessible to legal scholarship by that revived study of the ordinary English student, and such a the Roman Law at Cambridge which is now student will be interested as well as perhaps so marked a feature in the industrial life surprised to find how abundantly the extant of the University. . . In the present book fragments illustrate and clear up points which we have the fruits of the same kind of have attracted his attention in the Commen. thorough and well-ordered study which was taries, or the Institutes, or the Digest." brought to bear upon the notes to the Com- Law Times.

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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, 16s.

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 ne is really studying Romaw law special commendation. They have presented ia the original, and not a fanciful representaGaius to the reader with few notes and those tion of it.”-Athenæum. 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 T'imes. 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 Atheneum.

SELECTED TITLES FROM THE DIGEST, annotated by B. WALKER, M.A., LL.D. Part I. Mandati vel Contra. Digest XVII. I. Crown 8vo., Cloth, 5s.

“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 unannotated 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 & 11. Crown Octavo, 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, 6s.

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