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TRED GOLD'S CARPENTRY.
PRINCIPLES OF CARPENTRY.
A Treatise on the Pressure and Equilibrium of Timber
and several wood cuts.
BY THOMAS TREDGOLD, Civil Engineer.
"This work forms an excellent elementary manual for the carpenter, as
"The principles laid down by Mr. Tredgold, relating to that branch of
"One of the most important divisions of the work is that which is devoted
BY MADAME DE STA E L.
Three Volumes, 12mo.
BOLMAR'S FRENCH GRAMMAR.
A THEORETICAL AND PRACTICAL
GRAMMAR OF THE FRENCH TONGUE.
IN WHICH THE PRESENT USAGE IS DISPLAYED AGREEABLY TO THE DECISIONS OF THE FRENCH ACADEMY.
BY M. DE LEVIZAC.
With numerous Corrections and Improvements, and with the
CONVERSATIONS ON VEGETABLE PHYSIOLOGY,
COMPREHENDING THE ELEMENTS OF BOTANY, WITH THEIR APPLICATION TO AGRICULTURE.
By the Author of "CONVERSATIONS ON CHEMISTRY."
Adapted to the use of schools,
BY JOSEPH L. BLAKE.
CAPTAIN BACK'S JOURNAL.
JOURNAL OF A VOYAGE IN
SEARCH OF CAPTAIN ROSS.
In One Volume, 8vo.
WITH NEARLY ONE HUNDRED HUMOROUS ILLUSTRATIONS.
It would be difficult to find in the language a volume containing a greater amount of drollery, or one better calculated to drive away the blue devils. Let all hypochondriacs throw away their physic, and in lieu of it take a dose of TOM HOOD, and the cure is certain.
LARDNER ON STEAM.
FAMILIARLY EXPLAINED AND ILLUSTRATED.
WITH AN HISTORICAL SKETCH OF ITS INVENTION AND PROGRESSIVE IMPROVEMENTS: ITS APPLICATION TO NAVIGATION
SCENES IN THE METROPOLIS.
BY JOSEPH C. NEAL.
With ILLUSTRATIONS by D. C. JOHNSTON.
"It is made up of a series of off-hand sketches of real life; which, for humour, nature, and graphic force, are, we venture to assert, equal to the best passages of the celebrated Pickwick papers. Several of these sketches are indeed inimitable. Nothing superior in the same style is to be found in modern English literature."-Pennsylvania Inquirer.
"This volume is a right merry production, from the pen of J. C. Neal, who peculiarly excels in that most difficult path of literature-the hu morous. The engravings with which it is enriched, are 'Charcoal Sketches' of no common character. They are truly racy and laughable."-Saturday Courier.
"A collection of sketches humorously delineated and dashed off in a style of pleasantry from a spirited pen."-Public Ledger.
"The Sketches' are so graphic, and at the same time so quaint, that the illustrations, though sufficiently well executed, add little or nothing to the value of the tone."-Com. Herald.
PRIOR'S LIFE OF GOLDSMITH.
THE LIFE OF OLIVER GOLDSMITH,
FROM ORIGINAL SOURCES, AND CONTAINING NUMEROUS UNPUBLISHED LETTERS.
BY JAMES PRIOR.
In One Volume, 8vo.
"But we are confident that had Mr. Prior done or should do nothing else, the services he has rendered to literature, by recovering and recording these beautifully characteristic effusions, would be enough to secure honour to his memory; and the volume which we now close, will ever constitute one of most precious 'wells of English undefiled.””—London Quarterly Review.
THE ART OF DINING,
THE ART OF ATTAINING HIGH HEALTH:
WITH A FEW HINTS ON SUPPERS.
BY THOMAS WALKER, ESQ.
One small Volume.
"Anybody can dine, but very few know how to dine so as to ensure the greatest quantity of health and enjoyment.
"As dining is an occurrence of every day, or nearly so, of our lives, and as our health and spirits depend in a great measure upon our vivid enjoy. ment of this our chief meal, it seems to me a more worthy object of study than those unreal occupations, about which so many busy themselves in vain.
"I think the art of dining properly understood, is especially worthy the attention of females of all classes, according to their respective means. It comes peculiarly within the province of domestic economy, and is indeed one of its most important features.
"The art of dining and giving dinners is expounded with such extent of knowledge, such comprehensiveness of view, such soundness of principle, and delicacy of taste, that we shall best discharge our duty to our readers by making it one of the leading objects of this article.
"Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well.'
"We presume no one will deny that dining is among the things worth doing occasionally."-London Quarterly Review.
Tables of Square and Cube Roots, Water Wheels,
Strength of Materials,
Pumps and Pumping Engines,
Tables of Specific Gravity.
TO WHICH IS ADDED
The Circumferences, Squares, Cubes and Areas of Circles,
BY WILLIAM TEMPLETON.
FROM THE FOURTH ENGLISH EDITION, WITH GREAT ADDITIONS, BY A CIVIL ENGINEER.