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Page 618 - 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 618 - It is doubtful whether, among all the ardent evolutionists who have had their say on the moral and the educational question, any one has carried forward the new doctrine so boldly to its extreme logical consequence.
Page 613 - 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 Scott. By Professor Yonge. " For readers and lovers of the poems and novels of Sir Walter Scott this is a most enjoyable book.
Page 613 - Life of Shelley. By William Sharp. " The criticisms . . . entitle this capital monograph to be ranked with the best biographies of Shelley.
Page 618 - PROPERTY: ITS ORIGIN AND DEVELOPMENT. By CH. LETOURNEAU, General Secretary to the Anthropological Society, Paris, and Professor in the School of Anthropology, Paris.
Page 613 - LIFE OF DANTE GABRIEL ROSSETTI. By J. Knight. "Mr. Knight's picture of the great poet and painter is the fullest and best yet presented to the public.
Page 613 - Mercury. Life of Marryat. By David Hannay. "What Mr. Hannay had to do — give a craftsman-like account of a great craftsman who has been almost incomprehensibly undervalued — could hardly have been done better than in this little volume." — Manchester Guardian. Life of Mill. By WL Courtney. "A most sympathetic and discriminating memoir.
Page 622 - Ibsen's characters speak and act as if they -were hypnotised, and under their creator's imperious demand to reveal themselves. There never was such a mirror held up to nature before: it is too terrible.