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absorbed acid action amount animals apparatus appear atmosphere become bismuth body boiling called carbon cause cold completely conductibility consequence consumed contained cooling copper covered currents direction disengaged distance earth effect equal evaporation example experiment explained fact fall fire flame force fusion give given glass globe greater heat illustrations interior iron kilogramme kind latter less light liquid manner mass means measure mechanical melted mercury metal method metres mirror molecules motion nature necessary observed oxygen pass phenomena piece present pressure produced quantity quantity of heat radiation raise rays reach remains result rise seen separate sides simple solar solid space substances sufficient supposed surface surrounding takes takes place temperature thermal units thermometer tion tube turn vapour vessel volume warm weight whilst whole
Page 208 - AUTAIN, PROF. — ART OF EXTEMPORE SPEAKING (THE). Hints for the Pulpit, the Senate, and the Bar. By M. BAUTAIN, Vicar-General and Professor at the Sorbonne. Edited by a Member of the New York Bar. With Additions, Rules of Debate, etc. One volume,
Page 215 - The text employed in this edition," as Mr. Dawson states, "is that which the distinguished authors themselves originally gave to the world, without addition or abridgment, or the least alteration, except where typographical errors were subsequently corrected by the authors themselves." CRITICAL NOTICES. " Mr. Dawson has performed the task with evident zealous interest in the
Page 61 - I were to take this when the clerk was entering the suit, and were to stand at a distance, in the direction of the sun, thus, and burn up all the writings?
Page 212 - cloth. Free, $i 50 — ART OF DISCOURSE (THE). A System of Rhetoric adapted for use in Colleges and Academies, and also for private study. By Prof. HENRY N. DAY. One volume,
Page 220 - of the rude Roman pharos, or old sea-tower, with its flickering fire of wood or coal, and the modern Lighthouse, shapely and yet substantial, with its powerful illuminating apparatus of lamps and lenses, shining ten, or twelve, or twenty miles across the waters. The author gives a descriptive and historical account
Page 230 - WONDERS OF GLASS-MAKING; Its Description and History from the Earliest Times to the Present BY A SAUZAY. With 67 illustrations on wood. One vol.
Page 208 - Text-Books, etc. A LEXANDER. — OUTLINES OF MORAL SCIENCE, **• By ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER, DD, late Professor in the Theological Seminary at Princeton, NJ One volume, i2mo, cloth
Page 236 - THE NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY REFERENCE DEPARTMENT Thin book is under no circumstances to be
Page 211 - Craik's book, going as it does through the whole history of the language,
Page 214 - study to the literature itself as a growth, not to authorship, not to history, not to criticism. It presents, in the first part, a selection of the masterpieces of our literature, most worthy of special study in themselves, while ' best representing the successive phases of the language and literature. These selections are accompanied by copious notes, philological, historical. and