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PUBLISHED BY C. S. FRANCIS & CO., NEW YORK.
WRITINGS OF L. MARIA CHILD.
A Grecian Romance. Third edition. 75 cts.
"Every page of it breathes the inspiration of genius, and shows a highly culti vated taste in literature and art.”—N. A. Review.
Letters from New York.
Seventh edition. 2 vols. $1.50.
"I cordially thank the public for the hearty welcome they have given this unpretending volume. I rejoice in it as a new proof that whatsoever is simple, sincere, and earnest, will find its way to the hearts of men."-Preface.
The Mother's Book.
"For sound moral instruction and practical good sense, we know of no work of its class worthy to be compared to it."-N. Y. Tribune.
Biographies of Good Wives.
Third edition. 68 cts.
"We commend this pleasing collection to all those women who are ambitious, like its subjects, to become good wives."-S. Patriot.
History of the Condition of Women
In various Ages and Nations. 2 vols. Fifth edition. $1.25.
"Information as to the past and present condition of one-half the human race, put together in that lively and attractive form which is sure to grow up beneath the hand of Mrs. Child."
Flowers for Children.
A Series of volumes in Prose and Verse, for Children of various ages. 87 cts. each. In one volume, 88 cts.
"A collection of gems in which sparkle all the beauties of truth, holiness, and love, to attract the mind of youth in its first unfoldings."
Fact and Fiction.
A collection of Stories.
"There is a fresh and loveable heartiness in this book-there is music in it-it is full of humanity, and benevolence, and noble affection. It is the free, unrestrained outpourings of the enlightened heart of a poet, an artist, and a woman." -Tribune.
Memoirs of Madame De Stael,
And of Madame Roland. A new edition, revised and enlarged.
The Progress of Religious Ideas,
Through Successive Ages. 8 vols. 12mo.
"My motive for writing has been a very simple one; I wished to show that theology is not religion, with the hope that I might help to break down partition walls; to ameliorate what the eloquent Bushnell calls baptized hatreds of the human race.' · Those who wish to obtain candid information, without caring whether it does or does not sustain any favourite theory of their own. may perhaps thank me for saving them the trouble of searching through large and learned volumes; and if they complain of want of profoundness, they may be willing to accept simplicity and clearness in exchange for depth."
Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1855, by
in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the United States for the Southern District of New York.
CONTENTS OF VOL. I.