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Atlantis: The Antediluvian World: Atlantean Megalithic Civilization
No preview available - 2012
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Africa African origin ancient anthropological Arii Aryan Asia Minor basin believes belong Berbers blonds brachycephalic branch bronze brunets called Canaries capacity Celts cent centre cephalic index Chancelade common cranial forms Cro-Magnon customs Cyprus diffusion discoveries dolicho dolichocephalic dolmens east Egypt Egyptian skulls Ellipsoides epoch Etruscan Eurafrican species Eurasiatic Europe European facial index fact France German graves Greece Greek Guanches hair Hamitic Herodotus Hittite Iberian peninsula indices influence invaders invasion islands Italici Italy language Libyans Ligurians linguistic Magdalenian Mediter Mediterranean civilisation Mediterranean stock mesocephalic mingled monuments Mycenaean Naqada nasal index neolithic northern numerous occupied opinion ovoid Pelasgians Pelasgic pentagonoid period Petrie Phoenician physical characters prehistoric primitive inhabitants primitive population quaternary race racial elements racial names ranean recognised regards regions Reihengraber Roknia Roman Sahara seems Semitic Sergi Sicily skulls southern stature tion to-day tombs tumuli valley varieties various Verneau Virchow
Page 328 - THE SCIENCE OF FAIRY TALES. By E. SIDNEY HARTLAND. " Mr. Hartland's book will win the sympathy of all earnest students, both by the knowledge it displays, and by a thorough love and appreciation of his subject, which is evident throughout.
Page 329 - Daily Telegraph (London). XXII. THE GERM-PLASM : A THEORY OF HEREDITY. By AUGUST WEISMANN, Professor in the University of Freiburg-in-Breisgau. With 24 Illustrations. " There has been no work published since Darwin's own books which has so thoroughly handled the matter treated by him, or has done so much to place in order and clearness the immense complexity of the factors of heredity, or, lastly, has brought to light so many new facts and considerations bearing...
Page 323 - The series of ' Great Writers ' has hardly had a contribution of more marked and peculiar excellence than the book which the Whyte Professor of Moral Philosophy at Oxford has written for it on the attractive and still (in England) little known subject of Schopenhauer." — Manchester Guardian. Life of Shelley. By William Sharp. " The criticisms . . . entitle this capital monograph to be ranked with the best biographies of Shelley.
Page 322 - ... has been printed relating to Dickens and his works ... we should, until we came across this volume, have been at a loss to recommend any popular life of England's most popular novelist as being really satisfactory. The difficulty is removed by Mr. Marzials's little book." — Athenceum. Life of George Eliot. By Oscar Browning. "We are thankful for this interesting addition to our knowledge of the great novelist.
Page 327 - Illustrations. Second Edition. " The authors have brought to the task — as indeed their names guarantee — a wealth of knowledge, a lucid and attractive method of treatment, and a rich vein of picturesque language.
Page 325 - Apart from selections of writers of classical reputation, the book contains some delightful modern short stories and sketches. We may particularly mention those by Verga, Capuana, De Amicis. . . . Excellent also are one or two of the jokes and 'bulls' which figure under the heading of news paper humour.
Page 332 - EMPEROR AND GALILEAN." With an Introductory Note by WILLIAM ARCHER. VOL. V. " ROSMERSHOLM," "THE LADY FROM THE SEA,
Page 327 - His book will probably remain for some time the best work of reference for facts bearing on those traces of the village community which have not been effaced by conquest, encroachment, and the heavy hand of Roman law."— Scottish Leader.
Page 331 - The author is bold, original, and suggestive, and his work is a contribution of real and indeed great value, more so on the whole than anything that has yet appeared in this country." — American Journal of Psychology. XXXVII. THE RACES OF MAN: A SKETCH OF ETHNOGRAPHY AND ANTHROPOLOGY. By J. DENIKER. With 178 Illustrations. " Dr. Deniker has achieved a success which is well-nigh phenomenal.
Page 328 - XIII. THE EVOLUTION OF MARRIAGE. By Professor LETOURNEAU. " Among the distinguished French students of sociology, Professor Letourneau has long stood in the first rank. He approaches the great study of man free from bias and shy of generalisations. To collect, scrutinise, and appraise facts is his chief business. In the volume before us he shows these qualities in an admirable degree.