THE POEMS OF PERCY BYSSHE SHELLEY. In 4 volumes.
Vol. I.—Alastor; The Daemon of the World; The Revolt of Islam, etc.
THE WORKS OF SIR THOMAS BROWNE. In 6 volumes.
Vol. I.—Religio Medici and Urn Burial.
THE POEMS OF JOHN MILTON. In 2 volumes.
Vol. I.—Paradise Lost.
Vol. II.—Miscellaneous Poems and Paradise Regained.
HUMPHREY CLINKER. By T.G. Smollett.
SELECT WORKS OF SIR THOMAS MORE.
Vol. I.—Utopia and Poems.
THE ANALOGY OF RELIGION, NATURAL AND REVEALED. By Joseph Butler, D.D.
ON HUMAN UNDERSTANDING. By John Locke. In 3 volumes.
THE POEMS OF JOHN KEATS. In 2 volumes.
THE DIVINE COMEDY OF DANTE. The Italian Text
edited by Paget Toynbee,
M.A., D.Litt. (A Double Volume.)
General Editor, WALTER LOCK, D.D., Warden of Keble College,
Dean Ireland’s Professor of Exegesis in the University of Oxford.
The object of each commentary is primarily exegetical, to interpret the author’s meaning to the present generation. The editors will not deal, except very subordinately, with questions of textual criticism or philology; but, taking the English text in the Revised Version as their basis, they will try to combine a hearty acceptance of critical principles with loyalty to the Catholic Faith.
THE BOOK OF GENESIS. Edited with Introduction
and Notes by S.R. Driver,
D.D. Fourth Edition Demy 8vo. 10s. 6d.
THE BOOK OF JOB. Edited by E.C.S. Gibson. D.D. Second Edition. Demy 8vo. 6s.
THE ACTS OF THE APOSTLES. Edited by R.B. Rackham, M.A. Demy 8vo. Second and Cheaper Edition. 10s. 6d.
THE FIRST EPISTLE OF PAUL THE APOSTLE TO THE CORINTHIANS.
Edited by H.L.
Goudge, M.A. Demy 8vo. 6s.
THE EPISTLE OF ST. JAMES. Edited with Introduction
and Notes by R.J.
Knowling, M.A. Demy 8vo. 6s.
Marie Corelli’s Novels
Crown 8vo. 6s. each.
A ROMANCE OF TWO WORLDS. Twenty-Fifth Edition.
VENDETTA. Twenty-First Edition.
THELMA. Thirty-Second Edition.
ARDATH: THE STORY OF A DEAD SELF. Fifteenth Edition.
THE SOUL OF LILITH. Twelfth Edition.
WORMWOOD. Fourteenth Edition.
BARABBAS: A DREAM OF THE WORLD’S TRAGEDY. Fortieth Edition. ’The tender reverence of the treatment and the imaginative beauty of the writing have reconciled us to the daring of the conception. This “Dream of the World’s Tragedy” is a lofty and not inadequate paraphrase of the supreme climax of the inspired narrative.’—Dublin Review.