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In Four Books
By EDWIN L. MILLER
Principal of the Northwestern High School
This series marks a radical departure in methods of teaching English. It is flexible, direct, and informal. In line with the modern tendency in education, it emphasizes the practical aspect, the why of learning to write and to speak good English. Original work is encouraged in both teacher and pupils, and especial attention is given to training in oral composition.
While designed for independent use in the four years of the high school, the books will admirably supplement a formal treatise on rhetoric and composition.
Teaches the freshman how to write a correct, coherent, readable letter, how to speak fluent, graceful, precise English, how to gather material and criticise his own work, and begins the study of description.
Book II Reviews description, teaches the sophomore the fundamentals of narration through news writing, and takes up advertisement writing.
Book III Begins advanced composition in the junior year, Ideals with various methods of narration and description, and takes up exposition in detail.
Book IV Reviews exposition and develops the subject of argumentation-oration and debating-in the senior year.
The author has devoted several years to the perfection of the plan embodied in this series. Not only has he succeeded in rounding out a live course of English instruction from the teacher's point of view, but he has presented each chapter in such a way that the pupil realizes its importance to him.
HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY
A Short History of England's Literature. By EVA MARCH ΤΑΡΡΑΝ.
A Student's History of English Literature. By WILLIAM EDWARD SIMONDS.
Lives of Great English Writers. From Chaucer to Browning. By W. S. HINCHMAN and FRANCIS B. GUMMERE, Masterpieces of British Literature. Edited by HORACE E. SCUDDER.
Readings in English Prose of the 18th Century. Edited by RAYMOND MACDONALD ALDEN.
A Victorian Anthology. Edited by EDMUND CLARENCE STEDMAN. Students' Edition.
A Short History of England's and America's Literature. By EVA MARCH TAPPAN.
A Short History of America's Literature. With Selections from Colonial and Revolutionary Writers. By EVA MARCH
A History of American Literature. By WILLIAM E. Simonds. Masterpieces of American Literature. Edited by HORACE
Readings in English Prose of the 19th Century. Edited by RAYMOND MACDONALD ALDEN. Part I, Part II. Complete. The Chief American Prose Writers. Edited by NORMAN FOERSTER.
An American Anthology. Edited by EDMUND CLARENCE STEDMAN. Students' Edition.
The Chief American Poets. Edited by CURTIS HIDDEN PAGE. The Little Book of Modern Verse. Edited by JESSIE B. RITTENHOUSE. R.L.S. No. 254. Library binding.
The Little Book of American Poets. Edited by JESSIE B. RITTENHOUSE. R.L.S. No. 255. Library binding.
A Treasury of War Poetry. Edited by GEORGE HERBERT CLARKE. R.L.S. No. 262. Cloth.
HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY
BOSTON NEW YORK CHICAGO
AS YOU LIKE IT. No. 93. With Introductory and Explan. atory Notes and Suggestions for Study.
HAMLET. No. 116. With an Introduction, Explanatory Notes, and Suggestions for Study by Helen Gray Cone, Professor of Eng. lish in Hunter College.
HENRY V. No. 163. With an Introduction, a Bibliography, and Notes by Edward Everett Hale, Ph.D., Professor of English in Union College, Schenectady, N. Y.
JULIUS CÆSAR. No. 67. With an Introduction, Explanatory Notes, Suggestions for Study, and a Bibliography,
KING LEAR. No. 184. With an Introduction, Bibliography, and Explanatory Notes. Edited by Ashley H. Thorndike, Profes sor of English in Columbia University.
MACBETH. No. 106. With an Introduction, Explanatory Notes, and Suggestions for Special Study. With additional Notes by Helen Gray Cone.
THE MERCHANT OF VENICE. No. 55. With Introduction and Notes by Samuel Thurber, Late Master in the Girls' High School, Boston, Mass.
A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM. No. 153. With an Introduction, Explanatory Notes, and an Appendix by Laura E. Lockwood, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Language at Wellesley College.
ROMEO AND JULIET. No. 212, With Introduction and Notes by William Strunk, Jr., Professor of the English Language and Literature, Cornell University.
THE TEMPEST. With an Introduction and Explanatory Notes, Edited by Edward Everett Hale, Ph.D. TWELFTH NIGHT. No. 149. With an Introduction, Ex planatory Notes, Suggestions for Special Study, and an Appendix. With additional Notes by Helen Gray Cone.
SHAKESPEARE QUESTIONS. No. 246. An Outline of the Study of Shakespeare's Plays, by Odell Shepard, Professor of English, Trinity College.
HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY
Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, and Piers the Ploughman. WEBSTER AND NEILSON.
Chaucer's The Prologue, The Knight's Tale, and The Nun's Priest's Tale. MATHER.
Malory's The Book of Merlin and the Book of Sir Balin. CHILD. Ralph Roister Doister. CHILD.
The Second Shepherds' Play, Everyman, and Other Early Plays.
Spenser's Faerie Queene. Book I. SHACKFORD.
Bacon's Essays. NORTHUP.
Shakespeare Questions. SHEPARD.
Milton's Of Education, Areopagitica, The Commonwealth. LockK
Boswell's Life of Johnson. JENSEN.
Goldsmith's The Good-Natured Man, and She Stoops to Conquer. DICKINSON.
Sheridan's The School for Scandal. WEBSTER.
Shelley's Poems. (Selected.) CLARKE.
Huxley's Autobiography, and Selected Essays. SNELL.
Selections from the Prose Works of Matthew Arnold. JOHNSON. Selected Literary Essays from James Russell Lowell. Howe and
Howells's A Modern Instance.
Briggs's College Life.
Briggs's To College Girls,
Perry's The American Mind and American Idealism.
Newman's University Subjects.
Bryce's Promoting Good Citizenship.
Eliot's The Training for an Effective Life.
English and American Sonnets. LOCKWOOD.
The Little Book of American Poets. RITTENHOUSE.
High Tide. An Anthology of Contemporary Poems. RICHARDS.