Canoe Travelling: Log of a Cruise on the Baltic, and Practical Hints on Building and Fitting Canoes

Front Cover
Smith, Elder, 1871 - Canoes and canoeing - 172 pages
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 169 - ... we must record at once our conviction, not merely that The Ring and the Book is beyond all parallel the supremest poetical achievement of our time...
Page 171 - ROUND ABOUT PICCADILLY AND PALL MALL; Or, A Ramble from the Haymarket to Hyde Park.
Page 171 - Modern Russia. Comprising Russia under Alexander II. ; Russian Communism ; the Greek Orthodox Church and its Sects ; the Baltic Provinces of Russia.
Page 170 - It would be difficult to find a book which is more pleasurable and profitable, or which combines in greater degree good common sense with uncommonly good writing.
Page 170 - The Essays are seven in number, — Holidays, Work, Success, Toleration, Rest, Growing Old, and the Wrong Side of the Stuff, — themes on which the author discourses with bright and healthy vigour, good sense,'and good taste." — Standard, " We most sincerely trust that this book may find its way into many an English household. It cannot fail to instil lessons of manliness.
Page 169 - The Divina Commedia of Dante. Translated into English Verse by James ford.
Page 168 - THE END. London : Printed by SMITH, ELDER and Co.. Old Bailey, EC > ) > 55 >> ' ' > f > >* ^ ** >* > '
Page 172 - LONDON: SMITH, ELDER & CO., 15, WATERLOO PLACE This book should be returned to the Library on or before the last date stamped below. A fine of five cents a day is incurred by retaining it beyond the specified time. Please return promptly. 3 2044...
Page 172 - Mr. Arnold deserves our thanks for having in so large a measure drawn out the true ideals of St. Paul from their accidental — surroundings, and shown how unlike is his theology to the favourite systems of Puritanism- -systems which often arise in fact from distorted reproductions in a...
Page 27 - Teutons though we were, we proved to be almost as ignorant of their Scandinavian branch as they of our Low German branch of the language. It is the glory of the inflectional languages to have reduced all the essential elements to conventional symbols ; thus did we, in turn, substitute for language conventional symbols, by means of which we lovingly bade each other adieu. Next day we called on Captain Owen's friend, who gave us a big...

Bibliographic information