Platonic Affections

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John Lane, 1896 - 248 pages
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Page 11 - ... where a stipulation has been made to the contrary, and of printing a separate edition of any of the books for America irrespective of the numbers to which the English editions are limited. The numbers mentioned do not include copies sent to the public libraries, nor those sent for review.
Page 11 - English vellum. Ģi, is. net. New York : GP Putnam's Sons. GARNETT (RICHARD). POEMS. With Title-page by J. ILLINGWORTH KAY. 350 copies. Crown 8vo.
Page 11 - GREENE (GA). ITALIAN LYRISTS OF TO-DAY. Translations in the original metres from about thirty-five living Italian poets, with bibliographical and biographical notes. Crown 8vo.
Page 11 - The three bound in one volume with a decorative cloth cover, end papers, and a newly written and designed preface and titlepage.
Page 11 - POOR FOLK. Translated from the Russian of F. Dostoievsky by LENA MILMAN. With a Preface by GEORGE MOORE. , Vol. iv. A CHILD OF THE AGE. By FRANCIS ADAMS.
Page 250 - She has given, times without number, examples of her ripening powers that astonish us. Her themes astound; her audacity is tremendous. In the many great passages an advance is proved that is little short of amazing.
Page 11 - NOBLE (JAS. ASHCROFT). THE SONNET IN ENGLAND AND OTHER ESSAYS. Titlepage and Cover Design by AUSTIN YOUNG. 600 copies. Crown 8vo.
Page 250 - The Woman Who Did" is 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 recognize his sincerity, and to respect him accordingly.
Page 249 - She is a writer with a profound understanding of the human heart. She understands men ; and, more than this, she understands women. . . . For those who weary of the conventional fiction, and who long for something out of the ordinary run of things, these are tales that carry the zest of living.' — Boston Beacon. ' It is not a book for babes and sucklings, since it cuts deep into rather dangerous soil ; but it is refined and skilful . . . strikes a very true and touching note of pathos.

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