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adelphogamy Aleutians amongst ancient angakok animals Apaches arms arrow Badagas bear beasts become beneath blood Brahmins brothers called carried cast cause child cicisbeo civilised clothing colours Curumbas custom dance dead death demons devoured divine djanni dwell earth Esquimaux eyes father favour feet festival flesh forest friends girls give gods Greenland hair hand Havelock Ellis head hierodules Hindoo honour human hunter husband Hyperboreans immolated India infanticide inhabitants Inoits Irulas Khonds kill less live Loha Mada Malabar marriage maternal matter meriah milk mother mountains Nairs neighbours never nursling Palal pass person physiognomy polyandry poor possess priest primitive race recognise religion round sacred sacrifice savages seal shaman skins soil sorcerers soul spirits stone Tari thou tiger tion tree tribes Venjaminof victims village whilst whole wife woman women young Zamorine
Page 344 - Life of Thackeray. By Herman Merivale and Frank T. Marzials. "The book, with its excellent bibliography, is one which neither the student nor the general reader can well afford to miss. " — Pall Mall Gazette. " The last book published by Messrs. Merivale and Marzials is full of very real and true things." — Mrs. Anne Thackeray Ritchie on "Thackeray and his Biographers,
Page 343 - Gazette LIFE OF VICTOR HUGO. By Frank T. Marzials. Mr- Marzials's volume presents to us, in a more handy form than any English, or even French handbook gives, the summary of what, up to the moment in which we write, is known or conjectured about the life of the great poet."— Saturday Review.
Page 353 - GHOSTS," "AN ENEMY OF THE PEOPLE," and "THE WILD DUCK." With an Introductory Note. VOL. III. " LADY INGER OF OSTRAT," "THE VIKINGS AT HELGELAND," " THE PRETENDERS." With an Introductory Note and Portrait of Ibsen. VOL. IV. "EMPEROR AND GALILEAN.
Page 342 - Life of Darwin. By GT Bettany. "Mr. GT Bettany's Life of Darwin is a sound and conscientious work." — Saturday Review. Life of Dickens. By Frank T. Marzials. " Notwithstanding the mass of matter that has been printed relating to Dickens and his works ... we should, until we came across...
Page 351 - 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 on the subject.
Page 344 - Life of Schiller. By Henry W. Nevinson. " This is a well-written little volume, which presents the leading facts of the poet's life in a neatly rounded picture." — Scotsman. " Mr. Nevinson has added much to the charm of his book by his spirited translations, which give excellently both the ring and sense of the original." — Manchester Guardian. Life of Arthur Schopenhauer.
Page 350 - Marks a step of some importance in the study of some difficult physiological and psychological problems which have not yet received much attention in the scientific world of England." — Nature. X. MANUAL TRAINING. By Dr. CM WOODWARD, Directoi of the Manual Training School, St. Louis. Illustrated. " There is no greater authority on the subject than Professor Woodward.
Page 343 - 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 347 - Whether it is Saxon kinship or the fine qualities of the collection, we have found this volume the most entertaining of the three. Its riotous absurdities well overbalance its examples of the oppressively heavy. . . . The national impulse to make fun of the war correspondent has a capital example in the skit from Julius Stettenheim.
Page 343 - 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.