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CONTENTS Of No. 402.

Page

Art. I.—1. The ' Edinburgh Review ' (1802-1902).

2. On the Authorship of the First Hundred Numbers

of the 'Edinburgh Review.' By W. A. Copinger.

Privately printed. Manchester: 1895.

3. The First Edinburgh Reviewers. Literary Studies,

vol. 1. By Walter Bagehot. Second edition.

London: Longmans. 187!'.

4. The Rev. Sydney Smith's Miscellaneous Works,

including his Contributions to the 'Edinburgh

Review' Longmans.

5. The Life and Letters of Lord Jeffrey. By Lord

Cockburn. Edinburgh: A. and C. Black. 1852.

6. Selected Correspondence of the late Macvey Napier.

London: Macmillan. 1879.

7. Life and Letters of Lord Macau lay. By Sir George

Trevelyan, Bart. London: Longmans. 1876.

8. Memoirs of the Life of Henry Reeve. By John

Knox Laughton. Second edition. London: Long-

mans. 1898, 275

II.—1. Helen of Troy. By Andrew Lang. London:

Bell & Sons. 1882.

2. Volsunga Saga. Translated by Magniisson and

Morris. The Story of Sigurd the Volsung. Ky

William Morris. 1877.

3. Epics of Ancient India. The Kamayana. Trans-

lated and abbreviated by Romish Chandra Dutt, . 319

III.—1. Report of His Majesty's Commissioners appointed

to inquire into the subject of the Administration of

the Port of London and other matters connected

therewith, 1902.

2. First Report of the Select Committee of the House

of Commons on Steamship Subsidies, 1901.

3. The German Empire of To-day. By 'Veritas.'

London: Longmans & Co. 1902.

4. Commercial Trusts. By John R. Dos Pasxos. New

York and London: G. P. Putnam's Sons. 1901, . 343

IV.—1. The Life and Letters of Charles Darwin. By

Francis Darwin, F.R.S. London: John Murray.

1887.

2. Darwinism. By Alfred Russel Wallace, F.R.S.

London: Macmillan 1889.

Page Art. IV.—3. History of Botany. By Julius von Sachs, F.M.R.S. Oxford: Clarendon Press. 1890.

4. Collected Essays. By tbe Right Hon. Thomas H.
Huxley, FR.S. London: Macmillan. 1898.

5. Life and Letters of Thomas Henry Huxley. By
Leonard Huxley. London : Macmillan. 1900, . 366

V.—1. An Account of the Campaign in the West Indies in
the Year 1794. By the Rev. Cooper Willyams.
London: 1796.

2. State Papers (Public Record Office). Colonial
Correspondence: War Office, Original Corre-
spondence, ........ 408

VI.—The Victorian Anthology. Edited by Sir M. E.
Grant Duff. London: Swan Sonneuschein & Co.
1902, 436

VII.—1. Lord Grey's Letters on the Colonial Policy of Lord
John Russell, 1846-52. Loudon: Bentley. 1853.

2. The Memoirs of Sir John Macdonald. By Joseph
Pope. London: Edward Arnold. 1894.

3. The Commonwealth of Australia. By Professor
W. Harrison Moore. London: John Murray.
1902, 464

[And other works.]

VIII.—The English Novel: being a Short Sketch of
its History from the Earliest Times to the Ap-
pearance of 'Waverley.' By Walter Raleigh.
Fifth impression. London: Murray. 1901, . 487

IX.—1. Seizieme Siecle: Etudes Litteraires. Paris:
Societe Francaise d'imprimerie et de librairie.
1901.

2. Dix-septieme Siecle: Etudes Litteraires. Paris:
Socie^ Francaise d'imprimerie et de librairie.
1901.

3. Dix-huitieme Siecle: Etudes Litteraires. Paris:
Soci^te Francaise d'imprimerie et de librairie.
1901.

4. Dix-neuvieme Siecle: Etudes Litteraires. Paris:
Socie^e' Francaise d'imprimerie et de librairie.
1901, 507

[And other works.]

X.—Recueil des Traites et Conventions conclus par la
Russie avec les Puissances Etrangeres. Tomes
XI. XII.: Trails avec l'Angleterre. Public par
ordre du Ministere des Affaires Etrangeres.
St. Petersburg: 1895-98, .... 534

THE

EDINBURGH REVIEW,

JULY, 1902.

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.Umpire; and, finally, M. Uilmer is recording the transition from autocratic to constitutional government and, as we presume, intending to offer some apology for his own share in the events which directly led to the crowning disaster of Sedan. The reader who is acquainted with these and other similar works ought to have no difficulty in understanding the history of France during the reign of the Third Napoleon. It may, indeed, be many years before the history of England from 1850 to 1870 is told with the knowledge, the perspicacity, and the eloquence with which M. de la Gorce has related the history of France during the same period.

VOL. OXOTI. NO. OOOOI. B

Page Art. IV.—3. History of Botany. By Julius von Sachs, F.M.R.S. Oxford: Clarendon Press. 1890.

4. Collected Essays. By the Eight Hon. Thomas H.
Huxley, P.E.S. London: Macmillan. 1898.

5. Life and Letters of Thomas Henry Huxley. By
Leonard Huxley. London : Macmillan. 1900, . 366

V.—1. An Account of the Campaign in the West Indies in the Year 1794. By the Rev. Cooper Willyams. London: 1796. *2. State PaDers (Public Record Office Calfinial

Société Française d'imprimerie et de librairie.
1901.

4. Dix-neuvième Siècle: Etudes Littéraires. Paris:
Société Française d'imprimerie et de librairie.

1901, 507

[And other works.]

X.—Recueil des Traités et Conventions conclus par la
Russie avec les Puissances Étrangères. Tomes
XL XII.: Traités avec l'Angleterre. Publié par
ordre du Ministère des Affaires Etrangères.
St. Petersburg: 1895-98, .... 534

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Aet. I.—L'Empire Liberal: Etudes, Eecits, Souvenirs. Par Emile Ollivier. In six volumes. Paris: Garnier Freres, Libraires-Editeurs.

T'he inner history of the Second Empire is gradually acquiring distinctness. The men who were associated with its fortunes have given us, one after another, their reminiscences or their criticisms. The Due de Persigny, M. Thouvenel, the Due de Gramont, and M. Benedetti are only prominent examples of statesmen who have been anxious to explain their shares in the fortunes or misfortunes of the Emperor. Writers like M. Maxime du Camp and M. de la GueVonniere have thrown light on portions of the history. Novelists like Victor Hugo, the brothers Margueritte, and M. Zola have told the story of the circumstances in which the Empire had its birth, and of the catastrophe which overwhelmed it at its close. Historians like M. Eothan have illustrated important passages in the diplomacy of the reign. M. de la Gorce is summing up with admirable impartiality and clearness the annals of the Second Empire; and, finally, M. Ollivier is recording the transition from autocratic to constitutional government and, as we presume, intending to offer some apology for his own share in the events which directly led to the crowning disaster of Sedan. The reader who is acquainted with these and other similar works ought to have no difficulty in understanding the history of France during the reign of the Third Napoleon. It may, indeed, be many years before the history of England from 1850 to 1870 is told with the knowledge, the perspicacity, and the eloquence with which M. de la Gorce has related the history of France during the same period. Voij. oxcvi. No. cocci. n

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