Day-books (Google eBook)

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J. Lane, 1896 - 188 pages
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Page 215 - MEREDITH (GEORGE) THE FIRST PUBLISHED PORTRAIT OF THIS AUTHOR, engraved on the wood by W. BISCOMBE GARDNER, after the painting by GF WATTS. Proof copies on Japanese vellum, signed by painter and engraver.
Page 219 - WATSON (ROSAMUND MARRIOTT). VESPERTILIA AND OTHER POEMS. With a Title-page designed by R. ANNING BELL. Fcap. 8vo.
Page 213 - PLATONIC AFFECTIONS. By JOHN SMITH. Vol. xxiv. NETS FOR THE WIND. By UNA TAYLOR. Vol. xxv. WHERE THE ATLANTIC MEETS THE LAND. By CALDWELL LIPSETT. Boston : Roberts Bros. KING (MAUDE EGERTON). ROUND ABOUT A BRIGHTON COACH OFFICE. With Thirty Illustrations by LUCY KEMP WELCH.
Page 219 - Wrapper, is. net. TYNAN HINKSON (KATHARINE). CUCKOO SONGS. With Title-page and Cover Design by LAURENCE HOUSMAN. Fcap. 8vo. 55. net. Boston : Copeland & Day.
Page 218 - STEVENSON (ROBERT LOUIS). PRINCE OTTO. A Rendering in French by EGERTON CASTLE. Crown 8vo.
Page 189 - POOR FOLK. By FEDOR DOSTOIEVSKY. Translated from the Russian by LENA MILMAN. With an Introduction by GEORGE MOORE. iv. A CHILD OF THE AGE. By FRANCIS ADAMS. v. THE GREAT GOD PAN AND THE INMOST LIGHT. By ARTHUR MACHEN.
Page 216 - OXFORD CHARACTERS. A series of lithographed portraits by WILL ROTHENSTEIN, with text by F. YORK POWELL and others. To be issued monthly in term. Each number will contain two portraits.
Page 190 - They turn for the most part on feminine traits of character ; in fact, the book is a little psychological study of woman under various circumstances. The characters are so admirably drawn, and the scenes and landscapes are described with so much and so rare vividness, that one cannot help being almost spell-bound by their perusal.' St.
Page 218 - Also 100 copies on large paper, uniform in size with the Edinburgh Edition of the Works. A CHILD'S GARDEN OF VERSES. With nearly 100 Illustrations by CHARLES ROBINSON.
Page 197 - Express. *A remarkable and powerful story. It increases our respect for Mr. Allen's ability, nor do we feel inclined to join in throwing stones at him as a perverter of our morals and our social institutions. However widely we may differ from Mr. Allen's views on many important questions, we are bound to recognise his sincerity, and to respect him accordingly.

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