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A TREATISE ON THE THEORY AND PRACTICE
OF LANDSCAPE GARDENING;
THE THEORY OF HORTICULTURE; Or an Attempt to explain the Principal Operations of Gardening upon Physiological Principles. By John LINDLEY. First American edition, with notes, &c. by Dr. A. Gray and A. J. DOWNING, Esq. With numerous illustrations on wood. 1 vol. 12mo.
LECTURES ON AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY
AND GEOLOGY; Read before the Durham County Agricultural Society and the Members of the Durham Farmers' Club. By James F. W.JOHNSTON, Professor of Chemistry and Geology in the University of Durham. Part I.
BLACKLOCK'S TREATISE ON SHEEP ;
and the Treatment of their Diseases.
I vol. 12mo.
ing the various species of Domestic Fowl. 1 vol. royal 18mo.
A FLORA OF NORTH AMERICA.
(Vol. II, in press.)
WITH AN ORIGINAL COLLECTION OF THEIR SONGS AND POETRY.
By Geo. D. BORROW,
'1 vol. 8vo.
HINTS TO MOTHERS
ON THE MANAGEMENT OF THEIR HEALTH.
Ry Thomas Bull, M. D. 1 vol. 12mo. “The mere reading of our author's book will do more good in the way of en. couraging the fearful and banishing nervous anxiety, than a whole conclave of the Wisest and most sanguine matrons that society can any where bring together.”(Monthly Review.]
THE BOOK WITHOUT A NAME.
By Lady Morgan, and Sir Charles Morgan.
2 vols. 12mo. The respective manners of the two writers have been long and familiarly known to the public; the light and piquant style in which Sir Charles embodies curious thoughts and valuable truths that are not to be disguised or depreciated by the motley and the more sober and concentrated tone of sarcasm which the Lady employs in the enforcement of kindred morals. The minds of the writers are perfectly wedded—their sentiments in complete harmony; and the variety of style communicated by the alternation of their papers, gives its own charm to these very agreeable volumes.
By an AMERICAN.
WORKS PREPARING FOR PUBLICATION
BY WILEY & PUTNAM.
THE MISCELLANEOUS WORKS OF MRS. SOUTHEY.
2. THE BIRTH-DAY AND OTHER POEMS. “ This little poem contains the first true poetry we have met for many a day, not only showing a poetical power in the author, but developing it. Caroline Bowles is not a mere versifier, who shadows forth some dim common-place thought, or some indistinct generalization of an image, in empty words and sounding strain.
She looks round upon nature and life with an eye which nature bestows only up. on a poet' She separates the es ential characteristics of things from their material concomitants; extracting an intellectual beauty from the plainest, investing the homeliest with attraction, and exciting an interest in the most simple occurrences of domestic life, by appealing to those deep-rooted sympathies which are co-exton. sive at least with the youthful experience of a civilized people. '-[Spectator.]
3. SOLITARY HOURS, &c. ELLEN FITZ-ARTHUR.—THE WIDOW's TALE.TALES OF THE FACTORY,
&c., &c., &c. “ There is a delightful home feeling about Miss Bowles' writings. They come to us charged with memories of the hearth round which we have drawn of a win. ter'y night ; or of the garden filled with fruits and flowers, where we have played many a sunny morning, step and heart as light as the wind that lifteth our hair." -[Literary Gazette.]
"Passages full of pure eloquence, and throughout marked by a chaste morality and deep feeling, as exquisitely expressed as they are creditable to the genius of Miss Bowles.”—(Atle s.]
A NEW DICTIONARY OF CHEMISTRY,
AND MATERIA MEDICA.
1 vol. 8vo.