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RAILWAY AND HOME READING.
CAPTAIN MARRYAT'S WORKS.
Price 18. 6d. each,
"Marryat's works abound in humour-real, unaffected, buoyant, overflowing humour. Many bits of his writings strongly remind us of Dickens. He is an incorrigible joker, and frequently relates such strange anecdotes and adventures, that the gloomiest hypochondriac could not read them without involuntarily indulging in the unwonted luxury of a hearty cachinnation."-Dublin University Magazine.
W. HARRISON AINSWORTH'S WORKS.
THE MISER'S DAUGHTER.
Price 18. 6d., boards,
FLITCH OF BACON.
"Now that a cheap Edition of Mr. Ainsworth's Novels is published, we doubt not but that thousands will now possess what thousands have before been only able to admire."
LAST OF THE MOHICANS.
RATTLIN THE REEFER (Edited).
BORDERERS, or Heathcotes.
AFLOAT AND ASHORE.
J. F. COOPER'S WORKS.
Price 18. 6d. each,
Price 28. each,
ADVENTURES OF MR. LEDBURY.
EVE EFFINGHAM. 'HEIDENMAUER.
"Cooper constructs enthralling stories, which hold us in breathless suspense, and make our brows alternately pallid with awe and terror, or flushed with powerful emotion: when once taken up, they are so fascinating, that we must perforce read on from beginning to end, panting to arrive at the thrilling dénouement."-Dublin University Magazine.
ALBERT SMITH'S WORKS.
THE MARCHIONESS OF BRINVILLIERS; the Poisoner of the 17th Century. "Albert Smith's name, as the author of any work, is quite sufficient to prove that it is an interesting one, and one that can be read with pleasure by every one."
THE ROVING ENGLISHMAN'S WORKS. Price One Shilling,
Price Two Shillings, boards,
THE ROVING ENGLISHMAN; or,
TURKEY, by the Roving Englishman;
"Who is unfamiliar with those brilliant sketches of naval, particularly the pictures of Turkish, life and manners, from the pen of the Roving Englishman,' and who does not hail their collection into a companionable size volume with delight?"
G. ROUTLEDGE AND CO., FARRINGDON STREET;
249. t. 183,
1. Introduction of divers parties and a red-herring
2. Showing what became of the red-herring
3. A retrospect, and short description of a new character
5. A consultation in which there is much mutiny
6. In which, as often happens at sea when signals are not made
out, friends exchange broadsides
7. In which Mr. Vanslyperken goes on shore to woo the widow
8. In which the widow lays a trap for Mr. Vanslyperken, and Small-
bones lays a trap for Snarleyyow, and both bag their game
9. A long chapter, in which there is lamentation, singing, bibbling,
10. In which is explained the sublime history of keel-hauling——
Snarleyyow saves Smallbones from being drowned, although
12. In which resolutions are entered into in all quarters, and Jemmy
Ducks is accused of mutiny for singing a song in a snow-storm
13. In which the ship's company join in a chorus, and the corporal
15. In which the crew of the Yungfrau lose a good prize, and
Snarleyyow loses his character
16. In which we change the scene, and the sex of our performers
17. In which there is a great deal of plotting, and a little execution
18. The whole of which has been fudged out of the History of Eng-
land, and will, therefore, be quite new to the majority of our
19. In which Smallbones is sent to look after a pot of black paint
20. In which Mr. Vanslyperken proves false to the widow Vander-
sloosh, and many strange things take place
21. In which are narrated the adventures which took place in the
corporal's cruise in the jolly-boat
22. In which Snarley yow proves to be the devil, and no mistake
23. In which Mr. Vanslyperken finds great cause of vexation and
24. In which Mr. Vanslyperken has nothing but trouble from the be-