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Parting Year, the, 34
Legends of Robin Hood, 165 Poet, the, 26
Lines on the Picture of Amy
Sea-bird's Flight, 270
Lines to Mrs. Abdy, on the Shall we see thee no more, 272
Death of her Mother, 112 Slander, 45
Lines, by Mrs. Abdy, 198; by Smithfield, a few Lines on, 284
Snatches of Song, No. 1, 70
Birds sing in a Church-yard, Fancy, 165
Songs, 92, 135, 303, 336
Lines to an angry Boy, who Songs of Adele, No. II. 157 ;
No. III. 227 ; No. IV. 280 ;
Song, the, of a Belle, 143
| Love--a “ Heart-thought," 71 | Song of the New Year, 36
Loves, the, of Eros and Psyche, Sonnets, 87, 101, 199, 210, 369
Spring Mornings, 271
The Philosopher; or, 'Twere
wiser to forget, 363
There are Graves that never
They blame me for believing
Three English Sonnets - The
Past, The Present, the Fu-
To a new-married Pair, 369
To , 70, 86, 290
To a Rose, 210
To a Tress of Hair, 369
Old Year, the, 116
On presenting a passionate Valentine, a, 149
young Lady with a Maiden's Voice, the, of the Teacher-
Printed by Joseph Rogerson, 21, Norfolk Street, Strand, London.
A SKETCH OF THE HISTORY OF MUSIC, FROM THE EARLIEST TIMES. BY A MU-
SICAL GRADUATE ....
TO MRS. — ,ON THR DEATH OF HER INFANT. BY ALICIA JANE O'NEILL
Just published, in post. 8vo., price 2s. Ga., in a Wrapper,
A STORY OF LONDON LIFE.
AUTHOR OF “PARTNERS POR LIFE," " LAYS AND LEGENDS OF ENGLISII LIPE,” &c., &c.
WITH FRONTISPIECE BY JOIIN LEECII.
“ The writer has the great merit, for a reform teacher, of not alienating her hearers by extravagant doctrines. The book is quite wholesome, and well calculated to help an important movement."-Athenaum.
“ She is a moralist, who draws truths from sorrow with the land of a master, and depicts the miseries of mankind only that she may improve their condition."-Bell's Weekly Messenger.
“ The characters of the tale are cleverly conceived; the incidents are ingeniously evolved, and the general structure of the plot is exceedingly symmetrical.”-Weekly Chronicle.
“We cordially commend the work to general perusal, but more particularly to the attention of employers and heads of families."- Oxford Herald.
“A well-told and most affecting story, apparently of real life.”—Morning Herald.
Arthur Hall, Virtue, and Co., 25, Paternoster-row, London.
Just published, price 25. 6d., cloth gilt,
A STORY FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.
WITII FOUR ILLUSTRATIONS ON TOOD.
“This is a very delightful little book for the purpose for which it is intended. As on instructive and amusing tale for children, it is one which is calculated to be extremely popular. * * * It is written in an easy and familiar style, and, from the pleasing inanner in which the incidents are narrated, is likely to awaken and excite the curiosity of youtlıful readers.”-Sunday Times.
“ Mrs. Crosland's story is nicely written, not down to the capacities of children, but in better style than such incidents are usually narrated : the moral is never lost sight of, and is made attractive froin tirst to last. * * * * * The incidents it will be seen are simple enough; and it is by the interweaving of the accessory circumstances that the writer of the tale has shown her skill, and kept up the interest without sacrificing probability. The work is illustrate with a few pretty engraving.”—Nlustrated London Neurs.
“ Mrs. Crosland's nicety of delincation and delicacy of touch remind us of Miss Edgeworth."-Standard of Freedom.
“ A sweet tale, and such as will make a rare gift for a child."-Sun.
“Few works have pleased us more in the perusal than this simple and unpretending little narrative. Although simple, it is ingenious in construction, and thc interest is ably and unremittingly sustained. The effect upon the mind of the first conscious act of deception on the part of a child, and the extrinsic consequences of such conduct in relation to others, innocently suspected us wrong and deceit, are forcibly and faithully delineated."--Nottingham Mercury.
Arthur Hall, Virtue, and Co., 25, Paternoster Row.