Other editions - View all
Algebra Arithmetic arranged Author Average beginners bottle bound Calculus Cambridge centiar centil chapter Church classes cloth College considerable contains Crown 8vo daily cost décag décig décim décist dozen dwts earn ELEMENTARY endeavoured English Examination Examples exercise explanations four francs gals Geometry Grammar half-yds hectar hectol History hoped hundred intended John's College kilog kilom larger late Fellow Latin Lecturer litres Master Mathematical methods mile millim millions Notes numerous Examples pairs pints present Principal printed Problems published question Quotient receive render Schools Second Edition selected share simple sixpences Solutions student taken Text Third Edition thousand tions tons cwt Treatise University volume weight women
Page 2 - HODGSON -MYTHOLOGY FOR LATIN VERSIFICATION. A brief Sketch of the Fables of the Ancients, prepared to be rendered into Latin Verse for Schools.
Page 15 - PROCTER— A HISTORY OF THE BOOK OF COMMON PRAYER, with a Rationale of its Offices. By FRANCIS PROCTER, MA Thirteenth Edition, revised and enlarged. Crown 8vo. loг. 6d. PROCTER AND MACLEAR— AN ELEMENTARY INTRODUCTION TO THE BOOK OF COMMON PRAYER.
Page 15 - INTRODUCTION to the STUDY of the FOUR GOSPELS. By BROOKE Foss WESTCOTT, BD Third Edition. Crown 8vo. los. 6d. This book is intended to be an Introduction to the Study of the Gospels. In a subject which involves so vast a literature much must have been overlooked ; but the author has made it a point at least to study the researches of the great writers, and consciously to neglect none.
Page 7 - Calculus — a connection which in some instances involves far more than a merely formal analogy. The work is in some measure designed as a sequel to Professor Boole's Treatise on Differential Equations.
Page 11 - For really ripe scholarship. extensive acquaintance with Latin literature, and familiar knowledge of continental criticism, ancient and modern, it is unsurpassed among English editions.
Page 7 - The earlier sections of each chapter contain that kind of matter which has usually been thought suitable for the beginner, while the latter ones are devoted either to an account of recent discovery, or to the discussion of such deeper questions of principle as are likely to present themselves to the reflective student in connection with the methods and processes of his previous course.