THE GIANT STRENGTH.
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GIANT AND THE DWARF:
STRENGTH AND REASON.
G. ROUTLEDGE & CO., FARRINGDON STREET.
NEW YORK: 18, BEEKMAN STREET. '
BAVILL AND EDWARDS, PRINTERS, CHANDOS STREET,
THE GIANT AND THE DWARF.
DEEP in the midst of tow-er-ing moun-tains, which,
pierc-ing the clouds with their gi-gan-tic peaks,
seem-ed to be the rug-ged boun-da-ry of the world, liv-ed a
mon-strous giant, who could peep o-ver their sum-mits and
see the rud-dy, morn-ing sun ris-ing in the dis-tant val-leys.
The foam-ing ri-vers im-pe-ded him not, for with his co-los-
sal stride he step-ped from strand to strand, and the tur-bid
wa-ters kiss-ed his feet as if in ho-mage to his pow-er.
The en-tan-gled woods of-fer-ed no im-pe-di-ment to his
path; for his e-nor-mous club, made from a stu-pen-dous
pine, le-vel-led their lea-fy bar-ri-ers with a blow; and he
went on his de-stroy-ing way.
When his ap-pe-tite was glut-ted he clo-sed his eyes in
deep and o-ver-whelm-ing sleep, his head rest-ing up-on some
moun-tain's top, whose snows form-ed his pil-low, whilst his
feet rest-ed on the soft green-sward of the val-leys.
He was the migh-ty gi-ant, Strength, up-on whose mind
no ray of rea-son had as yet fall-en. His eyes shone not
with the light of in-tel-lect: their only gleam told of fe-ro-
ci-ty and wild-ness. Yes! there lay he, like a huge, le-vi-a-
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REASON SURRPRISES STRENGTH.
than bark, toss-ed, rud-der-less, by the surg-ing waves of
his sa-vage mind. He was like the brutes that prowl-ed
a-round him: he slew-he ate-he slept.
As the night spread black and length-en-ing sha-dows
o-ver the val-ley the gi-ant slum-ber-ed in dis-mal gloom
am-phi-bi-ous brutes were heard splash-ing in their dark
and oo-zy beds seek-ing their prey: the an-swer-ing roars of
the fo-rest hordes shook the trem-bling leaves, and roll-ed
a-way in me-lan-cho-ly ca-dence down the vast vis-tas of
e-cho-ing woods: a-non the yell of fu-ri-ous com-bat, as
brute met brute in their mid-night prowls, told of de-struc-
tion and death.
Such was the a-bode of Strength.
Rea-son wan-der-ed a-midst the wild woods that were
rot-ting use-less-ly in the damp and dark glades where no
sun e-ver threw its cheer-ing in-flu-ence, and sigh-ed o-ver
the waste, think-ing how soon might this pro-di-gal a-bund-
ance be made sub-ser-vi-ent to the good of man if once he
pla-ced his hand to the work.
A pon-de-rous piece of rock block-ed up his way, ap-pa-
rent-ly too large for six such forms as his to move; but
Rea-son, no-thing daunt-ed, tore up a young tree, and,
us-ing it as a le-ver, soon suc-ceed-ed in re-mov-ing the im-
pe-di-ment from his path. Whilst he was so oc-cu-pi-ed, the
mon-ster Strength was watch-ing his won-drous pow-er
with jea-lous eyes. "What pig-my elf is this," growl-ed he
to him-self, who dares to vie with me in deeds of might,
and in my own do-main?"
With-out more a-do he tore, with his migh-ty hands, a
rock, lit-tle less than a moun-tain, from its bed; and, in do-
ing so, a few de-tach-ed pie-ces roll-ed at the foot of Rea-
son. He start-ed and be-held the tow-er-ing form of the
grim mon-ster, hold-ing a-loft the mas-sive rock, in the act
of hurl-ing it down upon him. But a mo-ment! and the
cross-bow, which was slung at his back, was brought round
to his hand, and fit-ted with a bolt. The mon-ster he-si-
ta-ted for a mo-ment at-tract-ed by the ac-ti-on, the rea-son
for which he could not di-vine.
Rea-son felt his im-mi-nent dan-ger; and, with pre-sence
of mind, lost not a mo-ment; but, tak-ing good aim at the
fore-head of the grin-ning gi-ant, let fly the shaft. It sped
its way with an o-mi-nous whirr, and did its er-rand in the
cen-tre of the mon-ster's fore-head. The rock fell from his
un-nerv-ed hand, and dash-ing down the val-ley, with thun-
der-ing re-bounds, burst in-to a thou-sand frag-ments. Not
less loud was the fall of the gi-ant, who bent slow-ly, like an
e-nor-mous pine, and then fell, with a groan, to the earth.
At the migh-ty crash all na-ture seem-ed a-larm-ed; the
beasts roar-ed in the fast-ness-es of the fo-rest, and the birds
of prey wheel-ed, in skirt-ing cir-cles, high and a-bove the
scene of the dread-ful din.
Rea-son rush-ed up-on his in-sen-si-ble foe, who, he
knew, up-on the re-co-ve-ry of his sen-ses, would im-me-
di-ate-ly sa-cri-fice him to his re-venge, and pon-der-ed up-on
the best means to se-cure his safe-ty from a foe so for
STRENGTHI OTERCOME BY REASON.
A mo-ment! and Rea-son was bu-sy twist-ing a strong
rope from a pa-ra-site creep-er, which grew in rich lux-u-ri-
ance a-round the stem of a no-ble tree in the neigh-bour-
hood. No soon-er did he con-si-der it of suf-fi-ci-ent length
and strength, than he bound it, in strong folds, a-round the
an-kles of the still in-sen-si-ble gi-ant. But this was of lit-tle
a-vail; for, up-on his re-co-ve-ry, he would soon rend his
bonds a-sun-der, could he but once get them with-in reach
of his hand. Once more the rea-dy in-ge-nu-i-ty of Rea-son
came to his aid. He look-ed a-round for a branch of some
tree to as-sist his pur-pose. He no soon-er dis-co-ver-ed
one than he threw the loose end of the rope o-ver it, and
pulled with all his strength un-til he rais-ed the pon-der-ous
feet of the gi-ant high in the air; then, fast-en-ing it to a
tree at some dis-tance, sat down to breathe in com-pa-ra-
The re-sto-ra-ti-on of the gi-ant's con-sci-ous-ness was
slow: with aw-ful groans, which made the very earth vi-
brate, he turn-ed a-round his lan-guid and blood-shot eyes;
when, per-ceiv-ing his lit-tle an-ta-go-nist watch-ing him
from a neigh-bour-ing rock, he strug-gled vi-o-lent-ly to
loose his im-pri-son-ed legs, twist-ing in his bonds like a
de-mo-ni-ac. The earth and stones flew from about him,
and the dust rose in thick vo-lumes from a-midst the crack-
ing branch-es, as he roll-ed over in his ma-lig-nant rage.
Rea-son trem-bled as he saw how soon such strug-gles
would free the mon-ster. With hur-ri-ed steps he turn-ed
from the con-tem-pla-ti-on of the sight, and plung-ed in-to
STiRENGTH FOLLOWS REA.SON.
the ob-scu-ri-ty of the woods, mak-ing his way to the shore,
upon which he had land-ed so short a time be-fore.
0-ver-whelm-ed as the brute Strength was by his mis-
for-tune, and the rage of be-ing cir-cum-vent-ed from a
quar-ter so con-temp-ti-ble, he en-dea-vour-ed to find some
plan to re-lease him-self from his pain-ful po-si-ti-on. As
he tore at his bonds he roar-ed forth ma-le-dic-tions up-on
his fly-ing foe, which sound-ed like thun-der a-bove the tu-
mult of his strug-gles. At last he was cheer-ed by the
crack-ing of the branch from which he was sus-pend-ed:
an-o-ther vi-o-lent ef-fort, more pow-er-ful than the rest,
brought it to the earth. He did not lose an in-stant, but,
with trem-bling rage, tore the knot-ted rope from his im-
pri-son-ed feet; and, gaz-ing a-round, like an an-gry li-on,
seiz-ed up-on a pine-tree, and, drag-ging it out by the roots,
form-ed it in-to a club, and then thun-der-ed down the val-
ley af-ter his pu-ny e-ne-my, like some migh-ty a-va-lanche.
The sea, like a li-quid e-me-rald, glan-ced with a my-ri-ad
of jew-el-like sparks to-wards the yel-low shore: the snow-
white foam dan-ced a-midst the paint-ed shells up-on the
soft sands, and then died in rain-bow bub-bles a-midst the
Like a bird of the sea rode a ti-ny bark up-on the wave,
toss-ing its lit-tle head, and rock-ing with im-pa-ti-ence at
the slend-er bonds which kept it from fly-ing a-way to the
dis-tant ho-ri-zon. It was Rea-son's lit-tle bark that mov-ed
so like a liv-ing thing.
But he comes; with rap-id leaps he bounds o-ver the
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fall-en rocks that lie scat-ter-ed on the beach. He stands
ir-re-so-lute, but soon a-wa-kens from his wa-ver-ing thoughts,
and wades to the a-sy-lum of his bark. She is free, and
turns, with out-spread wings, to bear him a-way.
Wild cries re-sound a-midst the rug-ged cliffs; the
af-fright-ed sea-birds wheel from theil roc-ky nests, and
scream their way far o-ver the o-ce-an.
The mon-ster Strength ap-pears, grasp-ing his tree-club,
and, foam-ing with rage, he gazes, with a stare of won-der,
at the chang-ed ap-pear-ance of his an-ta-go-nist, who, he
thinks, has spread e-nor-mous wings to e-lude him in his
He plun-ges in-to the waves which boil a-round him, pro-
pel-led by his e-nor-mous bulk. On he wades, un-til the
wa-ters rise a-bout him high-er and high-er; but yet that
lit-tle bark flies on, as if in mock-e-ry of his migh-ty ef-forts.
Fear be-gins to creep round the heart of the pur-su-er as
the waves lift him from his feet, and dash, in rude scorn,
their foam-ing crests into his face. He stops. Rea-son
reefs his snow-y sails and dan-ces, like a fea-ther, al-most
with-in his reach; rage blinds the mon-ster, and he rush-es
on, still deep.er. A-gain the wings un-furl, and speed
Rea-son on his way.
At last the waves creep up to the lips of Strength, and
his eyes glare with suf-fo-ca-ti-on, and his brute cou-rage
sinks with the chill at his heart.
Rea-son ap-proach-es near-er, un-til his voice can be
heard, and cries with a loud voice to his drown-ing foe-
STRENGTH EXH OUSTED.
"Lis-ten, mon-ster, I will take pi-ty on you, or you will
be swept a-way to rot in some migh-ty ca-vern of the deep.
If you will be guid-ed by me, I will save you; fol-low the
course of my bark, and I will soon bring you to a small
is-land where you may rest, for your own land has long
a-go sunk in the dis-tant ho-ri-zon."
So say-ing, Rea-son turn-ed his bark, keep-ing a safe
dis-tance, so as to se-cure re-treat. The baf-fled gi-ant fol-
low-ed, sub-du-ed. Quick-ly there a-rose a lit-tle, bar-ren
is-land, which, guid-ed by Reason, he soon reach-ed, and
threw him-self up-on it, near-ly cov-er-ing it with his e-nor-
mous form. Rea-son sail-ed a-round and a-round, care-ful-
ly keep-ing out of his reach, un-til hun-ger and ex-haus-tion
should have tam-ed him.
The sun sank be-neath the rus-set clouds, and dis-ap-
pear-ed in the bo-som of the blush-ing waves, yet still the
gi-ant lay pros-trate a-midst the rocks of the lit-tle is-let,
his huge limbs part-ly la-ved by the waves that dan-ced and
rip-pled a-round him; no ap-pear-ance of a-ni-ma-tion be-
to-ken-ed him liv-ing, but the move-ment of his scowl-ing
brow, which was cor-ru-ga-ted by the fierce pas-sion that
boil-ed in his heart as he pon-der-ed on his sit-u-a-tion, and
his de-pen-dence on a mite so con-temp-ti-ble as he held
Rea-son to be.
The moon rose, and scat-ter-ed her sil-ver rays o-ver the
leap-ing waves, that leapt high-er and high-er, like hounds
with the ant-ler-ed stag at bay, to drag the mon-ster from
his roc-ky bed. He rais-ed him-self in dis-may when he
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STRNGT LITEN TOREASON
found, as he thought, his is-land of re-fuge sink-ing in-to the
bo-som of the deep. He clam-ber-ed up the rock, but the
re-lent-less waves, ere long, a-gain roll-ed o-ver his feet, as if
eager for their prey.
He gaz-es in des-pair on the lim-it-less wa-ters. Where
is his is-land gone? The world, to him, seems bu-ri-ed, by
some mi-ra-cle, be-neath the wa-ters; all sunk but that small
speck of earth, which ere long will leave him to the mer-cy
of the mon-sters of the deep. He shud-ders as he sees their
fins rise up-on the crest of e-ve-ry com-ing wave, and hears
their huge bo-dies strike for a mo-ment up-on the shoal-ing
Fear fell up-on him as he look-ed up-on the in-ter-mi-na-
ble mys-te-ry of the o-ce-an, half hid-den by the fly-ing sha-
'dows of the pass-ing clouds, and heard the surg-ing voice of
the waves, as they leap-ed and ca-reer-ed o-ver each o-ther
in an-gry tur-moil; fear pa-ra-lys-ed him, and he cried
a-loud for help. Rea-son ap-proach-ed, and spoke.
Strength, use-less with-out my aid, at-tend, and I will
res-cue you, and bring you a-gain up-on the earth, as you so
much de-sire, where I will teach you such things as will make
you pow-er-ful in-deed. Pro-ceed, there-fore, to tear up the
trees which grow up-on the sum-mit of the rock which sup-
ports you, bind them to-ge-ther by the long trail-ing creep-
ers, and en-cir-cle your-self with them, so that when the
wa-ters rise, you may float to-wards me; I will then at-tach
you to my bark, and guide you, like a good pi-lot, out of the
im-mi-nent dan-ger which threat-ens you."
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REASON SHEWS THE USE OF STRENGTH.
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With-out more a-do, the gi-ant Strength set to work and
did as Rea-son bade him, and quick-ly form-ed a raft, which
he built a-round him.
Rea-son threw out a rope to him, which was at-tach-ed
to the stern of his lit-tle boat, and, spread-ing his sails, tow-ed
him a-way for the land which was hid-den by the ob-scu-
ri-ty of the night.
A-way and a-way .hey went, un-til long af-ter the sun
had en-li-ven-ed the heav-ing waves. Rea-son spoke in a
loud voice to the gi-ant, who no lon-ger look-ed up-on him
as an e-ne-my, but be-liev-ed in one so migh-ty, though ap-
pa-rent-ly so small, and look-ed with sim-ple ea-ger-ness for
the land of pro-mise spo-ken of by Rea-son.
At length the land was gain-ed, and Strength, no long-er
a fu-ri-ous say-age, stood sub-du-ed by the side of Rea-son.
They rest-ed on the roc-ky shore, where Rea-son spoke in
words of con-vin-cing mild-ness to the won-der-ing and bar-
ba-rous gi-ant Strength.
As they sat con-vers-ing, an ea-gle flew from the o-ver-
hang-ing cliff. The wild ten-ant of the rocks scream-ed
a-loud, in swoop-ing cir-cles, as it be-held the mon-ster and
his guide. Rea-son un-slung the cross-bow from his should-er,
and bade the gi-ant ob-serve him. As the ea-gle, with threat-
en-ing eye, wheel-ed far a-bove his head, the twang of his
bow-string was heard, and the fa-tal bolt sped up-on its er-
rand, and trans-fix-ed the mon-arch in mid-air. A few
feath-ers float-ed a-way, and the wild bird's bo-dy fell, with
a re-bound, at the feet of Strength.
STRENUT'Il TIKES A LEaSSON.
Where would have been the use of Strength there,
un-less Rea-son had fa-shi-on-ed the bolt?
,They.pro ceed-ed on un-til they came up-on a ma-jes-tic
el-e-phant, feed-ing in the deep jun-gle of the wood; and
Strength was as-ton-ish-ed to see Rea-son com-mtnce form-
ing a pit-fall, and care-ful-ly co-ver it with boughs torn from
the sur-round-ing trees. When he had com-plete-ly dis-
guis-ed his trap, he show-ed him-self to the e-le-phant, who
rush-ed upon him with wild, trum-pet-like yell; but he had
not pro-ceed-ed many paces be-fore he fell, with a dread-ful
crash, in-to the trap, and was at the mer-cy of his pu-ny
Rea-son guid-ed Strength for-ward in-to the heart of the
land. He per-suad-ed Strength to lift mas-sive stones, and
pile them, un-der his di-rec-ti-on, one up-on the o-ther; un-til
Strength be-held, with won-der, that, by at-tend-ing to Rea-
son and cul-ti-vat-ing his good will, he had rear-ed a pa-lace.
"Now," said Rea-son, "we must build, in these wilds,
small-er struc-tures, that will be the pa-la-ces of the poor;
for with-out them the pa-lace of the no-ble would be as nought.
The care for the poor is the du-ty of the rich; and the love of
the ma-ny is the se-cu-ri-ty and strength of the strong.
Join-ed in a-mi-ty with Rea-son, Strength e-ve-ry day
pro-ceed-ed in his good works, and soon be-gan to dis-co-ver
the va-lue of his les-sons, and his own po-si-tive use-less-ness
with-out his aid and ad-vice.
One day they e-merg-ed from a dark ra-vine in the moun-
tains, and, look-ing down up-on the val-ley, Strength be-held
I`t a ~c-2-li
REASON SHEWS HIS POWER.
with won-der, that the green-sward was bur-den-ed with the
heap-ed bo-dies of the slain. He start-ed at the sight of the
car-ri-on birds feast-ing on the bo-dies of the war-ri-ors
ly-ing help-less in their glo-ry.
"What is this, Rea-son?" ex-claim-ed he.
This," re-pli-ed Rea-son, "is caus-ed by my ab-sence:
had I been in the midst it could not have ta-ken place. It is
the quar-rel of the great, where-in the lit-tle suf-fer. It is
the ap-peal of the un-just to wrong the right. De-so-la-tion
and mi-se-rydis-guise them-selves in rich pa-no-ply, and strike,
with the edge of the sword, men, wo-men, and chil-dren; and
it is call-ed glo-ry: it is a de-lu-sion, hand-ed down by bar-
ba-ri-ans, known by the name of war."
"Why do you not show them the fol-ly of this?" said
I must bide my time," re-pli-ed Rea-son; "the world is
not yet pre-par-ed to lis-ten to me, or be-lieve in my doc-trines.
I shall yet tri-umph; and the day is not a-far off when such
scenes as we now look up-on with a shud-der will be re-mem-
ber-ed on-ly, by hu-ma-ni-ty, as things of the dark a-ges."
The stars of night pal-ed in-to in-dis-tinct-ness, as the
ro-sy tint of the morn-ing tin-ged the few clouds that lin-
ger-ed in the sky with the bright li-ve-ry of day.
The soft twit-ter of the birds, as they flew from branch
to branch, was the first to-ken of a-wak-en-ing na-ture: soon
the am-bi-ti-ous lark wend-ed his way in-to the bright e-ther
of the skies, trill-ing with lus-ty notes his sweet an-them as
a wel-come to the morn-ing.
REASON SH1EWS STRENGTiH WELL APPLIED.
The sheep-bell sound-ed sooth-ing-ly from the dis-tance,
as the ea-ger flocks, freed by the hind, sought the soft herb-
age of the bree-zy downs, and the blue va-pour-y smoke rose
from a-midst the tall trees, show-ing that in-dus-try was
pre-par-ing for a new day.
Strength look-ed down, with in-ter-est, up-on the tran-quil
face of na-ture, so sooth-ing in its calm and pla-cid fea-tures,
that he was charm-ed in-to si-lence by the ma-gic of its
At length Rea-son broke the si-lence of his re-ve-rie.
"No won-der," said he, "that you look with plea-sure,
al-most com-plete hap-pi-ness, up-on a scene so dif-fer-ent
from the last ter-ri-ble and a-go-nis-ing one; for here you see
the re-sult of strength well di-rect-ed; where the earth is not
cum-ber-ed with the slain, but co-ver-ed with a gold-en har-
vest, for the good and sus-te-nance of man, and from which
the real glo-ry is reap-ed; where man's hand is not a-gainst
his fel-low, but on-ly rais-ed to as-sist him with his bur-den.
In-dus-try claims her right from her la-bour of love, and her
right-ful share in the boun-ties of na-ture. Peace grants it
her, be-cause it is just: were it un-just, she must ap-peal to
war, when the har-vest would be blood-shed, ra-pine, and
de-struc-tion. You per-ceive that I have been here, and here
are my chil-dren; and my re-wards, co-ver-ing the fields with
gold, are a-round and a-bout you."
He con-clud-ed, and they pro-ceed-ed on their way.
He led Strength down the sheep-paths that twi-ned their
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STRENGTH SEES THE POWER OF REASON.
way o-ver the downs, in-to the midst of the fields that look-ed
so beau-ti-ful in the dis-tance.
Here he show-ed him the reap-ers ga-ther-ing, with mer-ry
song, the gold-en grain, which fell be-fore their glis-ten-ing
sic-kles in rich a-bun-dance. He point-ed out the sleep-ing
in-fant in the sha-dow of an o-ver-hang-ing oak, watch-ed by
the reap-er's faith-ful dog; em-blem of peace and se-cu-ri-ty.
Next came the pon-der-ous stacks of grain, like tow-ers
of strength, sur-round-ing the dwell-ing of the farm-er;
whilst he might be seen a-midst his low-ing herds, chat-ting
with the white-hair-ed cow-herd, who lis-ten-ed with pride to
the well-de-serv-ed praise of his mas-ter at the pro-mis-ing
ap-pear-ance of his stock. All a-round breath-ed of peace
"You see I have been here," said Rea-son.
Strength fol-low-ed, like an o-be-di-ent child, the foot-
steps and com-mands of Rea-son: he felt that, with such a
guide, a world of use-ful-ness and glo-ry lay be-fore him.
He look-ed, with won-der and af-fec-tion, up-on the be-ing
who had re-mov-ed the scales from his eyes, and taught him
to gaze up-on the light, which had found its way in-to the
deep-est re-cess-es of his heart, and put to flight the e-vil
pas-si-ons that had, hi-ther-to, held pos-ses-sion of its.dark
A-gain they ap-proach-ed the bold cliffs that stood like
war-ri-ors, in bat-tle ar-ray, a-gainst the e-ver-war-ringwa-ters
of the o-ce-an. In a few strides they stood up-on the bree-zy
crags of the chal-ky boun-da-ry, when, look-ing out sea-ward,
THE TRIUMPH OE REASON.
they saw in-nu-me-ra-ble ves-sels, crowd-ing in-to a har-bour,
point-ed out by a bea-con light, which, in dark-ness and storms,
guid-ed the wave-toss-ed ma-ri-ner to moor-ings of safe-ty.
Be-hold!" ex-claim-ed Rea-son, as he point-ed to their
ma-ny and par-ty-co-lour-ed en-signs, you see be-fore you
the flags of ma-ny na-ti-ons com-ing, in safe-ty and con-fi-
dence, in-to the same har-bour; their on-ly ri-val-ry the pure
am-bi-ti-on of in-dus-try. Yes, thank hea-ven! I breathe my
spi-rit in-to the bo-soms of the chil-dren of earth, and, like
you, they be-gin to dis-co-ver the in-fa-tu-a-ti-on which has
so long blind-ed na-ti-ons to the true use and mean-ing of
strength. In-dus-try is found to be the true war-ri-or, who
reaps the great-est glo-ry from his fields, that yield the food
for thou-sands of his fel-low-crea-tures."
Strength plac-ed his migh-ty hand in-to the grasp of
Rea-son, as a pro-mise of e-ter-nal bro-ther-hood; and they
walk-ed down in-to the midst of the peo-ple.
ROUTLEDGE'S EVERLASTING BOOKS,
PRINTED ON CLOTH.
In Super-royal, 8vo, price Sixpence each on Paper, or printed on Cloth, One Shilling, with Cloth
AUNT MAVOR'S TOY BOOKS FOR LITTLE READERS.
With Large Coloured Illustrations, and Fancy Covers.
LIST oF THE SERIES, VIZ:-
1. The Old Cornish Woman.
2. Mr. Hare and Miss Fox.
3. Little Polly's Doll's House.
4. Story of Reynard the Fox. (The)
5. Mother Bunch's Evening Party.
6. The Victoria Alphabet.
7. Aunt Mayor's Picture Gallery.
8. Aunt Mavor's Alphabet.
9. Charles Grey's Travels.
10. Uncle Hugh's Country House.
11. Willie's Holiday.
12. The Cat's Tea Party.
13. The Conceited Goldfinch; or, St.
14. Nursery Alphabet. (The)
15. History of Tom Thumb. (The)
16. Cinderella; or, the Three Sisters.
17. The Three Bears.
18. Beauty and the Beast.
19. Aladdin; or, the Wonderful Lamp.
20. The Babes in the Wood.
21. Jack the Giant Killer.
22. The Dog's Dinner Party.
23. Puss in Boots.
24. Hop o' my Thumb.
25. The Butterfly's Ball.
26. Little Red Riding Hood.
27. The Little Dog Trusty (By Maria
28. The Cherry Orchard.
29. Dick Whittington and his Cat.
30. The History of Our Pets.
31. Punch and Judy.
82. The History of John Gilpin.
.33. The History of Blue Beard.
84. Old Mother Hubbard.
85. Little Totty.
86. Cock Robin. (Death and Burial of)
37. Sinbad the Sailor. (The History of)
38. Jack and the Bean Stalk.
89. The House that Jack Built.
ROUTLEDGE'S TWOPENNY CLOTH FIRST BOOKS.
1. Alphabet with Small Letters.
2. Alphabet with Capital Letters.
3. Domestic Birds and Fables.
4. Moral Lessons and Stories of Animals.
ROUTLEDGE'S PENNY CLOTH BATTLEDORES.
1. First Picture Alphabet. 4. Lessons in One Syllable.
2. Second-Picture Alphabet. 5. Lessons in Numbers.
3. Third Picture Alphabet. 6. Words in Common Use.
The great advantages of the above for the use of Children will be found in their being printed
on or lined with cloth, and therefore not liable to be destroyed.
LONDON: GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & CO., FARRINGDON-STREET.
Edmund Evans, Engraver and Printer, Raquet-court, Fleet-street.