Adopted by the School Board for London

Twentieth Edition. One Hundred and Fifth Thousand. 630 pp. 4s. 6d.

Crown 8vo.

A New Geography on the Comparative


With Maps and Diagrams, and


'The value of the Comparative Method in Educational Matters is comprehensively set forth, both in the arrangement of the text, and the Maps and Diagrams. The separation of facts that are of first importance from those that are secondary, the classification of subject-matter, and the systematic use of sectional paragraphs, are equally skilful, and equally conducive to simplicity, clearness, and impressiveness.' -Saturday Review.

'A most useful manual for Examiners, and full of stimulating matter for students of Geography. Its picturesqueness of description and vividness of style make it almost as interesting and enjoyable reading as a book of travels.'-The Journal of Education.

'I am delighted with it. I expected something very good, and the actual product in no respect falls below my anticipations.-A. J. Wyatt, Esq., M.A. (Lond.), Univ. Corr. College, Cambridge.

'Your Geography is excellent, and I shall certainly recommend it to Civil Service Candidates.'-W. Baptiste Scoones, Esq., 14 Chelsea Embankment, London, S.W.

'Your Geography strikes us as quite first-rate, admirably arranged, accurate, clear, incisive. It is the most scientific work we know on the subject.'-Rev. H. P. Gurney, M. A. (of Messrs. Wren & Gurney), 3 Powis Square, London.

'A chapter of the New Geography reads like a lively viva voce lesson.'-The Literary World.

'For all that is best worth knowing, no better book than this could be studied.'— Educational News.

'No teacher, who desires what the age can render in this branch of study, can afford to ignore the materials you have placed in his hands.'-G. A. Christian, Esq., B.A. (Lond.), Headmaster, P. T. School, Southwark.

'It appears to me to be admirably suited for teachers and advanced scholars. It is full of matter, and the matter could not be more effectively arranged.'-James Ogilvie, Esq., M.A., Principal, The Church of Scotland Training College, Aberdeen.

'What Mr. J. R. Green did for English history Professor Meiklejohn has done for Geography.'-The English Teacher.


2s. 6d.

A New Geography on the Comparative


PART I.-Containing Europe, with Introduction to Geography, and Index, Maps, and Diagrams.

2s. 6d.

PART II.-Containing Asia, Africa, the Americas, and Australasia, with Index, Vocabulary, Maps, and Diagrams.

Sixteenth Edition.

Crown 8vo. 470 pp. 45. 6d.

The English Language

Its Grammar, History, and Literature

Enlarged, with Exercises and additional Analysis


To this well-known standard work the following important practical additions have just been made :


1. A new chapter on Auxiliary, Defective, Anomalous, Peculiar, and Impersonal Verbs, furnishing clear guidance on disputed and difficult points.

2. A full list of Words which are used as Different Parts of Speech.

3. The most recent Examination Papers-Pupil-Teachers', Queen's Scholarship, and London Matriculation-with references to the pages supplying answers.

'I gave it to a girl candidate for an En-1 glish Scholarship; she got first place-and valued the help she got from the book." W. Johnstone, Esq., B.A., Elmfield Cottage, York.

'There is not a dull page in the book.'Rev. C. T. Smith, B.A., Vice-Principal, St. Mark's College, Chelsea.

'I know of no book generally so suitable for an ordinary student.'-Alfred Barriball, Esq., B.A., Westminster Training College.

'I think it is the best thing of its kind in the market.'-A. Garlick, Esq., B.A., Headmaster, P.T. School, New Road, Woolwich.

'Exactly suited to the wants of pupilteachers, and of candidates for the Government certificates.'-Miss M. Goddard, Training College, Warrington.

'An admirable book, adapted for pupilteachers, training-college students, and London University matriculation students.' -H. Major, Esq., B.A., B.Sc., School Board Inspector, Leicester.

'It is the work of a master hand, and covers all the ground which has hitherto necessitated the use of several text-books.' -Rev. T. Graham. D.D., St. Mary's Training College, Hammersmith.

'For the first-class College of Preceptors your work is most excellent and valuable.' The Rev. F. Marshall, M. A., Almondbury Grammar School.

'As stimulating in matter as it is attractive in form. It puts life into the dry bones of fact.-A. J. Watson, Esq., M.A., Rector, The Academy, Dumbarton.


Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d.

A New Grammar of the English Tongue With Chapters on Composition, Versification, Paraphrasing, and Punctuation

With Exercises and Examination Questions

Crown 8vo. IS.

A Short History of the English Language Being Part III. of 'The English Language'

Crown 8vo. Is. 6d.

An Outline of the History of English


Being Part IV. of 'The English Language'

Adopted by the School Board for London Twelfth Edition. Crown 8vo. 740 pp. 4s. 6d. A New History of England & Great Britain

With Maps and Tables


'A singularly clear compendium of the best writings and most recent research. One rarely meets with a work containing such a mass of desirable information, and not degenerating into a mere uninteresting catalogue of events. The Biographical Notices and Glossary of Historical Terms should prove particularly useful.-G. Henry Fathers, B.A., Lecturer in History at the Culham Training College, and Graduate in Historical Honours of Öxford University.

'I like it very much, and think it thoroughly adapted to the wants of PupilTeachers, and of junior students of History generally. The difficulty of placing in a consecutive narrative so many and such diverse facts has been admirably met; the story is told very clearly and vividly.'C. H. King, M.A., Master of Method, Training College, Cheltenham.

"It is thoroughly interesting, and made additionally valuable by the concise notes and apt quotations on every page from the greatest English historians.-F. L. Millard, Esq., M.A., Vice-Principal, Bede College, Durham.

'I like your History very much. It is suggestive, and does not ignore the social and literary side of things.'-Miss A. F. Andrews, Maida Vale High School for Girls, W.

'I am very pleased with the concise statements and orderly marshalling of facts; such an improvement in our or dinary Histories.-R. A. Little, Esq., M.A., The College, Buxton.

'If a text-book is valuable in proportion as it makes everything plain and interesting for a pupil you have succeeded admirably. -The Rector of Merchiston Castle, Edinburgh.

'I am greatly pleased with the selection and arrangement of matter in the New History, and the Plans of Dates are excellent.-D. F. Lowe, Esq., M.A., George Heriot's Hospital, Edinburgh.

'We like the arrangement of the text, which is a distinct success for the purpose of catching the eye. We shall have much pleasure in warmly recommending it to our H. C. S. Class II. Candidates.-Messrs. Wren & Gurney, Powis Square, London.


Eighth Edition.

Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d.

A New History of England & Great Britain

With Maps and Tables

PART I. From B. C. 55 to A.D. 1509
Eighth Edition. 2s. 6d.

A New History of England & Great Britain

PART II. From 1509 to 1890

Third Edition. Crown 8vo. 84 pp. 6d.

Outlines of the History of England and Great Britain to A.D. 1890

This little book is intended, primarily, as a Companion to my 'New History of England and Great Britain,' but it may be used along with any history... It is an attempt to give a bold and clear outline of the chief events in our history.

Adopted by the School Board for London.

Third Edition. Crown 8vo. 5s.
The Principles and Practice of Teaching

and Class Management
By JOSEPH LANDON, F.G.S., Vice-Principal and late Master of

Method in the Saltley Training College 'We congratulate Mr. Landon on school management. We rise from the completion of this long-projected a careful reading of this—his latest and laborious work, a worthy sequel production—with the assurance that to his School Management. It is this reputation will be sustained and primarily intended for Training Col. increased. For breadth of view, for lege students, and Mr. Landon's ex- completeness of information, and for perience of nearly a quarter of a clearness of expression, this new century as a master of method has manual is indeed admirable and ungiven him rare opportunities of study- surpassed. Chapter v., on the Teaching their needs, and how they may i ing and Criticism of a Lesson, seems best be supplied, but it appeals to to us to especially abound in wise and teachers generally, and the larger thoughtful suggestions. It would be portion of the book is no less applic. a happy day for the children in our able to secondary than to primary, Schools if teachers would only follow or would-be primary schools. the golden words of counsel, and try The book is, in the best sense of the to catch some of the spirit which Mr. word, an independent study-that is, Landon breathes through the pages of it makes free use of the labours of this and other chapters of his work.' previous theorists and investigators- -The Teachers' Monthly. but these, in each case, are discussed and tested; the ground plan and

We have no hesitation in saying general conception of the work are that this is one of the best treatises the writer's own.'— The Journal of on this subject which has appeared Education.

for some time, and we cannot too * This volume is replete with sensible strongly recommend it to the atten

tion of all interested in the practical advice and sound methods. There is

work of education.'— The Educano artificiality and no “ 'padding."

tional News.
Every page contains useful and valu-
able matter. Such masterly skill has

• Sound as to its principles, and
been displayed that we dub it "ex-
cellent " for Training College students for carrying them out, this book is

thoroughly practical in its suggestions and teachers, and confidently recom

a valuable addition to pedagogics. mend it as an admirable work. . .

Primarily intended for students in The book itself is a model of syste

training, it will be found helpful and matic arrangement.'— The School- stimulating to all teachers, while inaster.

pupil-teachers perusing it will be led Mr. Landon is already recognised to form a grand ideal of their profesby the scholastic world as an authority sion and its possibilities.'—The Board on that most important of subjects, Teacher,


[ocr errors]

Fourth Edition. Crown 8vo. 350 pp. 35.

The British Empire

Its Geography, Resources, Commerce, Landways, and



[ocr errors]


very deed.

It is an admirable book in every • This is a book which was due to way, full of the right sort of facts, the student, and which he or she will and in the right places. It is not welcome with deserved praise. The only valuable for educational pur- usual “book on the Colonies" is poses, but valuable as a handy book heavy, dull, ill-arranged; this book is of reference.' -- The Right Hon. the perfecticn of arrangement.'— The A. J. MUNDELLA.

Teachers' Aid. It is certainly one of the best books of the kind that have come

• The arrangement of material is under our notice for a long time.'—

very fine, this being perhaps the strongest point of the work.

"SaliSt. James's Gazette.

ent" facts are here made salient in Professor Meiklejohn's work is of

They leap from the high educational value, and the facts printed page to catch the eye. The are handled with much picturesque language used is plain and forcible, ness.'—The Scottish Geographical the style direct and racy.' – The Magazine.

Literary World. *This most useful and necessary information has been obtained from · The British Empire has many the latest sources, and the general points to recommend it. The arrangereader, as well as the student-geo- ment of the matter is excellent, there grapher, will find this excellent work is a skilful use made of types of a reliable guide. . . . Interest is in different sizes and characters, and creased by lively extracts from various the work is abundantly illustrated writers. Several valuable industrial by sketch maps. Most of these maps, printed in colours, are in- maps have some distinctive feature.' serted.'— The Schoolmaster.

-School Guardian.

« ForrigeFortsett »