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ROUTLEDGE'S NEW BOOKS AND NEW EDITIONS.

THE UNITED STATES, BY CAPT. OLDMIXON.

Price 1s. boards.

TRANSATLANTIC WANDERINGS;

OR,
A LAST LOOK AT THE UNITED STATES.

By Capt. OLDMIx0n.

Contents of the Volume :American Steamer.

New York, its Hotels and Philadelphia & its Environs. Waterworks. Up the Hudson.

Baltimore. Washington.

Down the Ohio. "Captain Oldmixon's volume is as amusing a book of travels as one can desire to pick up. He runs rapidly through the country, tells us in a lively manner what he saw and felt, jots down here and there a racy anecdote or bit of dialogue."-ATLAS.

MRS. STOWE'S LATEST WORK.

Price 1s. 6d. fancy boards. SUNNY MEMORIES OF FOREIGN LANDS.

By MRS. STOWE.

Contents
The Voyage.
Castle Howard.

The Alps.
Liverpool.
London.

Berne.
Glasgow.
Stafford House.

Basle.
Edinburgh.
Windsor.

The Rhine,
Aberdeen.

London to Paris. Frankfort.
Dundee.
Louvre.

Cologne.
Abbotsford.
Mont Blanc.

Leipsig.
Stratford-on-Avon. Lake Leman,

Berlin.
Kenilworth.
Chamouni,

Antwerp. Paris. “Those to whom Mrs. Beecher Stowe is--and to whom is she not ?-known as an effective romance writer, would hardly give her credit for the quietness of tone and simplicity of style with which in the present volume she parrates what she saw and

heard during her sojourn in Europe, and especially in this country."-JOHN BULL.

G. ROUTLEDGE & CO., 2, FARRINGDON STREET,

Price ONE SHILLING, boards, except those specified.

Vol. 103.
THE MISER'S DAUGHTER.

By W. HARRISON AINSWORTH.

LIST OF THE SERIES. 1. Cooper's Pilot, ls. 6d.

60. Dumas's Three Musketeers, 2s. 2. Carleton's Jane Sinclair.

61. Kingston's Albatross. 3. Cooper's Last of Mohicans, 1s. 68. 62. Ainsworth’s Windsor Castle. 4. Cooper's Pioneers, 1s. 6d. 63. Johnstone's Clan Albyn, 2s. 7. Cooper's Spy, 18. 6d.

64. Ainsworth's Rookwood, Is. 6d. 8. Austen's (Miss) Sense and Sen. 65. Godwin's Caleb Williams. sibility.

66. Ainsworth's St. James's. 10. Austen's (Miss)Pride

& Prejudice. 67. Cæsar Borgia, by the Author of 11. McIntosh's (Miss) Charms and “ Whitefriars,” 2s. Counter-Charms.

68. Porter's Scottish Chiefs, 28. 12. Cooper's Lionel Lincoln, 18. 6d. 69. Rockingham, by the Author of 14. Carleton's Clarionet, &c.

“Electra.' 16. Gleig's (G. R.) Light Dragoon. 70. Porter's Thaddeus of Warsaw, 17. Mackay's Longbeard, ls. &d.

ls. 6d. 18. Sedgwick's (Miss) Hope Leslie. 71. Bulwer's Pelham, Is. 6d. 19. Crowe's(Mrs.) Lilly Dawson, ls.6d. 72. Ainsworth's Crichton, 1s. 6d. 20. James's Dark Scenes of History 73. Bulwer's Paul Clifford, 1s. 60. ls. 6d.

74. Gore's (Mrs.) Money Lender. 21, 22. Grant's Romance of War, 28. 75. Bulwer's Eugene Aram, 1s. 6d. 23. De Vigny's Cinq Mars.

76. Hannay's Singleton Fontenoy, Grey's (Mrs.) The Little Wife.

ls. 60. 25. Dupuy's (Miss) Julie de Bourg. 77. Bulwer's Last Days of Pompeii, 26, 27. Grant's Aide-de-Camp, 28.

1s. 6d. 28, 29. Whitefriars, by the Author of 78. Ainsworth's Lancashire Witches, “ Whitehall,” 28.

2s. 30. Hawthorne's Scarlet Letter. 79. Bulwer's Rienzi, Is. 6d. 31. Hawthorne's House of the Seven 80. Mrs. Grey's Young Prima Donna. Gables.

81. Bulwer's Pilgrims of the Rhine. 32. Porter's Knight of St John, 1s.6d. 82. Mr. Gore's Pin Money, 1s. 6d. 33, 34. Ward's (Mrs.) Jasper Lyle, 28. 83. Bulwer's Last of the Barons, 2s. 35. Adelaide Lindsay, edited by the 84. Mrs. Gore’s Dowager, 1s. 6d.

Author of " Emilia Wyndham.” 85. Bulwer's Ernest Maltravers, 36, 37. Grant's Scottish Cavalier, 2s. 18. 6. 38. McIntosh's Grace and Isabel. 86. Ainsworth's James the Second. 39. Porter's Recluse of Norway, ls.6d. | 87. Bulwer's Alice; or, The Mysteries, 40. Stewart's (Miss) Lilias Davenant. ls. 60. 41. Goldschmidt's Jew of Denmark. 88. Bulwer's Night and Morning, 42. Brunton's (Mrs.) Discipline.

1s, 6d. 43. Brunton's Šelf-Control, 1s. 6d. 89. Torlogh O Brien, 1s. 6d. 44, 45. Crowe's (Mrs.) Night Side of 90. Bulwer's Godolphin, 1s. 6d. Nature, 2s.

91. Mrs. Gore's Heir of Selwood, 46. Maillard's Zingra the Gipsy.

ls, 6d. 47. Marryat's (Capt.) Valerie. 92. Ainsworth's Tower of London, 28. 48. Harris's Martin Beck, 1s. 68. 93. Bulwer's Disowned, Is. 60. 49. Curling's

Soldier of Fortune. 94. Electra, by the Author of 50. Crowe's Susan Hopley, 2s.

“Rockingham,” ls. 6d. 51. Goldsmidt's (Miss Viola. 95. Bulwer's Devereux, ls. 6d. 52. Ward's (Mrs.) Helen Charteris. 96. Hour and the Man, by Miss Mar53, 54. Whitehall, by the Author of tineau, ls. 6d. “ Whitefriars," 2s,

97. Leila, by Bulwer. 55. Reelstab's Polish Lancer, ls. 68. 98. Bulwer's Caxtons, 28. 56. Grey's Passion and Principle. 99. Ainsworth's Flitch of Bacon, 57. Maillard's Compulsory Marriage. 1s. 6d.

Dorsey's Woodreve Manor. 100.) 59. Scott's (Lady) The Henpecked 101: My Novel, 2v., 28. each. Husband, 1s. 6d.

102. Old Commodore, ls. 6d.

Met Books and New Editions.

NEW AND EXTRAORDINARY (Copyright) WORK.

Price 1s. 6d. in fancy boards, (UNIFORM WITH AND A COMPANION TO “THE LAMPLIGHTER.")

THE WATCHMAN.
An Enteresting and Moral Tale of Domestic Life.

By J. A. MAITLAND. From numerous Critiques the following are selectedviz., “Is a story of humble life: the Author's aim throughout is to inculcate a love of truth and benevolence, and to make fiction founded on the incidents of real life a vehicle through which lessons of virtue and religion may be conveyed, and instruction blended with amusement."-Statesman, Ohio.

“The Watchman' may be read with advantage by all. The moral it inculcates is that eventual success awaits the efforts of those who earnestly strive to do their duty to God and man. This book will be a fitting companion to 'The Lamplighter.'”-Advocate, York.

“It is beautifully written, and for a purpose the highest that can animate a writer. Readers of that intensely-interesting work, ‘The Lamplighter, should not fail to read 'The Watchman.Daily Times. “A tale of real life-a plain unvarnished narrative of the humble

and unfortunate; one of the short but simple annals of the poor."-Albany Express,

The Watchman,' a companion to 'The Lamplighter.' This is a story of humble life, the region of such romance as contributes

to the best moral development of man in society.”The Author's Aim.

“Is a book that all persons may read with pleasure and profit; to the aged and the young it possesses an equal interest. It does not contain a single exaggerated character nor a forced incident, yet it abounds in force, and of a powerful effect. It bids fair to attain a greater popularity than any work that has been issued from the press for a long time.”—New York Daily Times.

NOW READY,—THE TWENTY-SECOND THOUSAND,

Price 1s. boards, of FEMALE LIFE AMONG THE MORMONS.

BY THE WIFE OF A MORMON ELDER. « This is a reprint from an American book; and we should be well pleased to see it extensively circulated wherever the absurd delusions of Mormonism prevail. It is a relation of facts: the authoress experienced what she relates for the warning of others. We get at the practical every-day life of the Mormons, in all its details; and we think that more astounding revelations were never made. There is a large amount of matter in the volume, for the whole subject is illustrated most extensively; and it will be worth the while of respectable persons to put it in the way of their ignorant neighbours in country places where Mormon agents are at work.”—Cambridge Chronicle.

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In Volumes varying from ONE to TWO SHILLINGS,

Fcap. 8vo, bound in fancy boards.

1, The Curse of Gold. (1s.) By R. W. JAMIESON.

“Is written with considerable skill and graphic power. Many of the incidents are highly dramatic.”—Morning Post.

“The chord of interest is early and cleverly struck, and it vibrates unceasingly with more or less intensity, throughout every page of the volume."-Scotsman. 2, The Family Feud. (28.) By Adam HORNBOOK, Author of

" Alderman Ralph. “Is for freshness, vigour, and variety, worth any half-dozen novels There are such life-like descriptions, and the incidents are so romantic, that the reader is carried on without delaying to criticise.”-Atheneum. 3, The Serf Sisters; or, the Russia of To-Day. (1s.)

By John HarWOOD, Author of “Stamboul, the City of Gems.” "In this work are many scenes of passionate utterance, and Mr. Harwood shows himself a master of situation. This book is interesting for its realities of Russian life at the present time. They are doubtless as real as anything in the pages of the Englishwoman, whose pen has been a most damaging weapon to the holiness of 'holy' Russia."-Douglas Jerrold's Newspaper. 4, The Pride of the Mess; a Naval Novel of the Crimean

War. (1s. 6d.) By the Author of “Cavendish. “The sea tales of the author of 'Cavendish' have all the vivacity and spirit of Marryat's best works, and this new volume, 'The Pride of the Mess,' brings prominently to our notice many of the heroes of our country now in the Crimea.' 5, Frank Hilton; or, the Queen's Own. (28.) By JAMES

GRANT, Author of the “Romance of War,” “Philip Rollo,”

&c. &c. Mr. Grant has won for himself a name as popular as any author of the day. With the pathos of Maxwell, as shown in his Stories of Waterloo,' he unites the drollery of Lever in his Charles O'Malley;' and now that ‘Frank Hilton' is for the first time produced for two shillings, we can promise it a most decided

success.

6, My Brother's Wife. (1s. 6d.) By AMELIA B. EDWARDS.

"Is an uncommon work, deservedly styled an original novel.”—The Globe. 7, Adrien; or, Parent Power. (1s. 6d.) By A. M. MAILLARD,

Author of “ Zingra, the Gipsy,” “Compulsory Marriage, &c. &c.

In the Press, fcap. 8vo, 2s. 8, The Yellow Frigate; or, the Three Sisters. JAMES GRANT

Romance of War, &c. &c.

By

LONDON: G. R

GDON STREET.

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