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Although Mr. Wrarall treats more especially of the Armies of France, Austria, England, Russia, and Prussia, he has not omitted those of Sardinia, Turkey, and Anglo-India. The value of such a Manual can hardly be over-estimated. “To all whose interest in the noble art of national self-defence is as real as it should be, a compilation like Mr. Wraxall's has considerable value.”—Saturday Magazine. Military Life of the Duke of Wellington. By Jackson and Scott. 2 Wols. 8vo. Maps, Plans, &c. 12s.

Mogul Empire.
From the death of Aurungzeb to the overthrow of the Mahratta
Power, by HENRY GEORGE KEENE, B.C.S. 8vo. 9s.

This Work fills up a blank between the ending of Elphinstone's and the commencement of Thornton's Histories.

Mysteries of the Vatican;
Or Crimes of the Papacy. From the German of DR. THEODoRE
GREISENGER. 2 Vols. post 8vo. 21s.

Nationalities of Europe.

By Robert GoRDON LATHAM, M.D. 2 Vols. 8vo. 12s.
“The mass of facts gathered from all quarters, and crowded together

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Natives of India.
The Domestic Life, Character and Customs of the Natives of
India. By JAMEs KERR, M.A., late Principal of the Hindu
College, Calcutta. Post 8vo. 10s. 6d.

“A work of considerable interest, abounding in observation and anecdote, and written in a spirit of honesty and fairness.”—Daily News.

Nirgis and Bismillah.
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Slave Girl, and BISMILLAH, or Happy Days in Cashmere. By
HAFIz ALLARd. Post 8vo. 10s. 6d.
“There is a correct and minute description of Delhi and its environs.

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Notes on China. Desultory Notes on the Government and People of China and on the Chinese Language. Illustrated with a Sketch of the Province of Kwang-Tung, showing its Division into Departments and Districts. By Thomas TAYLOR MEADows, Interpreter to H. B.M. Consulate at Canton. 8vo. Lond., 1847. 9s.

Notes on the North Western Provinces of India.
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CoNTENTs.—Area and Population.—Soils.—Crops.-Irriga-
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“We have never read a book on India that has interested us more, or which to our thinking contains compressed into so small a space more valuable information or so many suggestive remarks. We recommend the book most strongly to all thoughtful readers.”—Athenaeum.

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Oxenham's (Rev. H. N.) First Age of Christianity, &c. 8vo. 12s. 6d. (See page 8).

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Pathologia Indica, Or the Anatomy of Indian Diseases, based upon Morbid Specimens from all parts of the Indian Empire, in the Museum of the Calcutta Medical College. Illustrated by detailed cases, with the Prescriptions and Treatment employed, and Comments, Physiological, Historical and Practical, by ALLAN WEBB, B.M.S. Second Edition. Royal 8vo. 14s.

Pharmacopoeia of India.
By Edward JoHN WARING, M.D., &c. 8vo. 6s. (See
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Physical Geography.
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Edition. Post 8vo., with Illustrative Maps. 8s.
CoNTENTS :-PART I.—INTRODUCTION.—The Earth as a Planet.
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Earth.-The Distribution of Plants and Animals in Time.—
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“The Book is both valuable and comprehensive, and deserves a wide circulation.”—Observer.

Political and Military Transactions in India.

History of the Transactions in India, Political and Military,
during the Administration of the Marquis of Hastings, 1813-
18:23. By Henry T. PRINSEP, Bengal Civil Service. 2 Vols.

8vo. London, 1825. 18s.
Polish Captivity.

By H. S. EDWARDS. 2 Vols. 8vo. 268.
Practice of Courts Martial.

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1825. 26s.
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One thick 8vo. Vol. 255. (See page 22).
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The People of India. A series of Photographic Illustrations
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and JOHN WILLIAM Kaye. The Work will contain about 450
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Volumes 1 to 4 are now ready. £9.
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post 8vo., with Illustrations. 6s.
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Sepoy War in India,
A History of the Sepoy War in India, 1857–1858. By John
WILLIAM KAYE, Author of “The History of the War in Aff-
ghanistan.” Vol. I., 8vo. 18s. (Vol. II. s. 1 1s.)
CoNtENTs of Vol. I. :—Book I.-INTRODUCToRY.—The Con-
quest of the Punjab and Pegu.—The “Right of Lapse.”—The
Annexation of Oude.—Progress of Englishism. Book II.-The
SEPoy ARMY : Its Rise, PRogREss, AND DECLINE.—Early His-
tory of the Native Army.—Deteriorating Influences.—The
Sindh Mutinies.—The Punjaub Mutinies. Discipline of the
Bengal Army. Book III.--THE OUTBREAK of THE MUTINY.—
Lord Canning and his Council.—The Oude Administration and
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Mutiny.—Progress of Mutiny.—Excitement in Upper India —
Bursting of the Storm.—APPENDIx.
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all the best sources of information, and he has made excellent use of them.”
—London Review.

Sewell (Robert) Analytical History of India.
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Social Life in Munich.
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Sin: Its Causes and Consequences.
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Sir Everard's Daughter.
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Starling (M. H.) Indian Criminal Law and Procedure. Second Edition. Royal 8vo. 1870. 30s. (See page 15).

Steele (Arthur) On Hindu Caste.
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Textile Manufactures and Costumes of the People of India, As originally prepared under the Authority of the Secretary of State for India in Council. By J. Forbes Watson, M.A., M.D., F.R.A.S., Reporter on the Products of India. Folio, half-morocco. With numerous Coloured Photographs. £3 5s.

This work—by affording a key to the Fashions of the People, and to the Cotton, Silk, and Wool Tertiles in actual use in India—is of special interest to Manufacturers, Merchants, and Agents; as also to the Student and lover of ornamental art.

“We congratulate Dr. Forbes Watson on having produced so useful and so practical a work, and on having diffused knowledge upon all material points connected with the clothing of the people of India, which heretofore had been unattainable. His book is written in a clear and thoroughly intelligible style throughout; it is handsomely got up, and embellished by numerous coloured photographs, from which the various styles of costume and portion of clothing, male and female, will be more readily understood than from mere description. The colours, too, of the various fabrics are given from the articles themselves, and we would in particular invite attention to the plates at page 118, all or most being figures of respectable Mohammedans in Upper India in rich dresses, as conveying excellent impressions of colour and effect in native Indian costume.”—Times.

“Their Majesties Servants”:
Annals of the English Stage. Actors, Authors, and Audiences.
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“The style of the volumes is clever and amusing in a high degree.” Morning Post.

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