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New and Forthcoming 

The University of Chicago Press 

A Guide to the Study of the Christian Religion. Edited by 
Gerald Birney Smith. 

x+760 pages, 8vo, cloth; $3.00, postage extra (weight 3 lbs.) 

The history of Christianity can no longer be studied in 
isolation from the total history of which it is a part. The study 
of the Bible must be undertaken with a fuU understanding of 
all that is involved in the processes of historical criticism. An 
entirely new realm of theological training has been organized 
in order to prepare men to vmderstand the social problems 
which are so intimately related to the religious life. What 
theological scholarship is doing in this direction today is set 
forth in this volume by a group of well-known men, each con- 
tributing an exposition of the problems and the methods of 
study in the field in which he himself is competent to speak. 

The contributors to this volume are President W. H. P. 
Faunce, of Brown University, Professor Francis A. Christie, of 
Meadville Theological Seminary, Professor George Cross, of 
Rochester Theological Seminary, and the following from the 
University of Chicago faculties: Ernest DeWitt Burton, 
Shailer Mathews, J. M. Powis Smith, Edgar J. Goodspeed, 
Shirley J. Case, Errett Gates, Theodore G. Soares, George 
B. Foster, the late Charles R. Henderson, and the editor of 
the volume, Gerald Birney Smith. 

This comprehensive survey of the methods and achieve- 
ments of modern theological scholarship is the first book in 
English for twenty years to cover a similar field. 

Six Lectures on Architecture. {The Scammon Lectures, 1915.) 
The Art Institute of Chicago. Profusely Illustrated. 

8vo, cloth; $2.00, postage extra 

This latest volume in the notable series of "Scammon 
Lectures" delivered at the Art Institute of Chicago, includes 


lectures by three distinguished American architects who speak 
with authority in their own special fields. Ralph Adams Cram, 
A.N.A., Litt.D., of Boston, contributes two lectures on the 
general subject of "The Promise and Fulfilment of Gothic 
Architecture," the first lecture being on "The Beginnings of 
Gothic Art" and the second on "The Culmination of Gothic 
Architecture." Thomas Hastings, N.A., LL.D., of New York 
City, also contributes two lectures, one on "Principles of Archi- 
tectural Composition" and one on "Modem Architecture"; 
and Claude Bragdon, FeUow of the American Institute of 
Architects, has two contributions on "Organic Architecture" 
and "The Language of Form." 

This artistic and richly illustrated volume will be of absorb- 
ing interest to architects and other lovers of the fine arts 
because of the striking originality, literary form, and practical 
suggestion of the contents. 

Agricultural Economics, (Materials for the Study of Eco- 
nomics Series.) By Edwin G. Nourse, Professor of Eco- 
nomics in the University of Arkansas. 

goo pages, 8vo, cloth; $2 . 73, postage extra 

This book brings together in an orderly arrangement a store 
of information for the student who desires to understand the 
economic phenomena of agriculture, and also a considerable 
nimiber of opinions which have already been expressed as to 
the meaning of these facts. The introductory discussions 
contributed by the editor do not attempt to reconcile the 
theories of the authors quoted, but either suggest the reasons 
for including particular selections, point out the salient aspects 
of the problem dealt with in the chapter, or emphasize the need 
of more careful scrutiny of one or another phase of the subject. 
The use of more and shorter readings, the greater stress upon 
organization of the selected material, and the chapter intro- 
ductions make this volume less a source book in the older sense 
of the term, and give to it many of the desirable features of a 
text. In this form the author believes it has the greatest 
teaching value. It is intended primarily as the basis for a 
general course in agricultural economics covering a college 
year, and may be used separately or in connection with a 


regular text. The book wfll also be found a useful supple- 
ment in courses on marketing, rural credits, and simHar 
subjects. A classbook of questions and exercises is being 
prepared to accompany the volume. 

The Psychology of Religion. (Handbooks of Ethics and 
Religion Series.) By George Albert Coe, Professor of 
Religious Education in Union Theological Seminary. 

3SO pages, i2mo, cloth; $i . 50, postage extra 

Primarily a handbook for beginners in the psychological 
analysis of religion, the book gives particiilar attention to 
problems, points of view, authors, types of investigation, and 
kinds of data. With its alphabetical author-Ust of more than 
three hundred titles, and its topical lists, it presents an exten- 
sive apparatus for the use of students and teachers on the sub- 
ject. It analyzes religious phenomena from the point of view 
of both the structural and functional methods, and religion is 
made to appear as a progressive realization of a society of per- 
sonal selves. Students and ministers and educators will find 
a storehouse of material for thought and investigation in this 
book by one of the foremost students of religion in the country. 

Slavery in Germanic Society during the Middle Ages. By 

Agnes Mathilde Wergeland, Late Professor of History 
in the University of Wyoming. 

xvi+is8 pages, i6mo, cloth; $1.00, postage extra (weight 14 oz.) 

In the preface to this little book, which is issued as a memo- 
rial volume. Dr. J. Franklin Jameson, of the Carnegie Institu- 
tion of Washington, gives a striking appreciation of the schol- 
arly pursuits and achievements of the author, and concludes 
with this estimate of the present monograph: "Dr. Wergeland's 
contribution is marked by great learning. The reader will also 
see the evidences of logical, and even of philosophical, thinking, 
and of a large, general grasp of the institutional history of 
Northern Europe as a whole. He will see a close appreciation 
of economic motives." This study of mediaeval slavery helps 
materially to a true understanding of American slavery in 
some of its most essential aspects. 


History of the Working Classes in France. By Agnes Mathilde 

viii+136 pages, i6mo, doth; fi.oo, postage extra (weight 12 oz.) 

This review of Levasseur's Histoire des classes ouvrieres et 
de Vindustrie en France avant lySg is not merely an ordinary 
review, but a running commentary in brief for which the author 
showed his warm appreciation; and it illustrates the chief 
interests of Professor Wergeland's life, the study of economic 
causes and results operating for or against the well-being of 
the poor, particularly during the period of the Middle Ages. 

Teaching High-School Latin. By Josiah B. Game, Professor of 
Ancient Languages in the Florida State College for Women. 

viii+124 pages, i6mo, cloth; $1.00, postage extra (weight 10 oz.) 

A practical working manual for Latin teachers prepared by 
a teacher of remarkably successful experience in the high school, 
normal school, and college. In the first part of the book are 
definitely marked out the function of Latin in the education of 
young people and the work which the teachers of Latin in the 
high school must do. The main portion of the book discusses 
the ways and means of advancing these ends, and the latter 
part is devoted to suggestions designed to add to the interest 
of the department. The book will be particularly stimulating 
to young teachers beginning their work. 

The Origin and Growth of the Hebrew Religion. (Handbooks of 
Ethics and Religion Series.) By Henry Thatcher Fowler, Pro- 
fessor of Biblical Literature and History in Brown University. 

160 pages, i2mo, cloth; $1.00, postage extra 

The present volume is designed to offer a guide for study 
rather than simply a new essay on the history of Israel's reli- 
gion, and is intended for use in connection with the Old Testa- 
ment by college students and church classes of adults and young 
people. It has been written out of a long experience in teach- 
ing college classes, and the remarkable rise of the Hebrew 
religion into the exalted idealism of the greater prophets is told 
in an effective and inspiring way. Some of the chapter head- 
ings are "Religion and National Life," "Religion and Law," 
"The Discovery of the Individual," "Two Ideals from the 
Exile," and "Israel's Contribution to Universal Religion." 


The Control of Hunger in Health and Disease. By Anton 
Julius Carlson, Professor of Physiology in the University of 

vlii+322 pages, 8vo, cloth; $2 . 00, postage ertra 

This voliune describes a notable series of experiments con- 
ducted by the author ia the physiology of the stomach. The 
description of the hunger pangs in fasting and their effects, as well 
as the remarkable method of measuring and recordiag them, con- 
stitute a unique contribution to science; and incidentally the 
author indicates how himger may be controlled and how and when 
starvation becomes beneficial to the human body. Many of the 
fundamental experiments were first made on a healthy man who 
was affected with complete obstruction of the esophagus and 
with gastrostomy of more than twenty years' standing. They 
were then extended to a great nimiber of persons, both healthy 
and diseased. Some of the experiments were made on the author 

The subjective and objective control of himger and appetite 
is of practical importance in digestion and nutrition, especially 
in disease, where the control of the disease processes is so fre- 
quently dependent on improvement in vitality and nutrition. 
Professor Carlson's volume is the most extensive work yet pub- 
hshed in this field of physiological investigation. 

The Origin of the Earth {The University of Chicago Science 
Series.) By Thomas Chrowder Chamberlin, Head of the 
Department of Geology in the University of Chicago. 

xii+272 pages, i2mo, cloth; $1 . 50, postage extra (weight i lb. 6 oz.) 

This book, by one of the leading geologists of the world, sets 
forth the disclosures that led to the rejection, one after another, 
of the older views of the origin of our planet, the futile attempts 
then made to emend these or to build others upon the same 
foundations, the final rejection of all these, and the construction 
of a radically new view based on a new dynamic foundation. 
The later chapters of the book treat of the early stages of the 
earth and the way its leading processes took their start from their 
cosmogonic antecedents, these being held to be essential parts 
of the genesis of the planet. The beghming of the inquiry is set 
forth in the Introduction; the successive chapters are entitled: 


"The Gaseous Theory of Earth-Genesis in the Light of the Kinetic 
Theory of Gases"; "Vestiges of Cosmogonic States and Their 
Significance"; "The Decisive Testimony of Certain Vestiges 
of the Solar System " ; " Futile Efforts " ; " The Forbidden Field " ; 
"Dynamic Encoimter by Close Approach"; "The Evolution of 
the Solar Nebula into the Planetary System"; "The Juvenile 
Shaping of the Earth"; "Inner Reorganization of the Juvenile 
Earth"; "Higher Organization in the Great Contact Horizons." 

Finite Collineation Groups {The University of Chicago Science 
Series). By Hans F. Blichfeldt, Professor of Mathematics 
in Leland Stanford Junior University. 

izmo, doth; $1.50, postage extra 

A book of especial interest and significance to students and 
teachers of higher mathematics and to all concerned with the 
development of mathematical science. The theory of finite 
collineation groups (or linear groups) as developed so far is to be 
found mainly in scattered articles in mathematical journals, in 
addition to a few texts on group theory. The author has given 
in the present volimie an outline of the different principles con- 
tained in these publications, and has at the same time made an 
effort to depend upon a minimum of abstract group theory. 

Principles of Money and Banking. (Materials for the Study of 
Economics Series.) A Series of Selected Materials, with 
Explanatory Introductions. By Harold G. Moulton, A ssistant 
Professor of Political Economy in the University of Chicago. 

XI+284+S02 pages, 8vo, cloth; $3 . 00, postage extra (weight 3 lbs. 4 oz.) 

This volume of readings covers the principles of money in 
the light of experience, including a discussion of the various 
monetary controversies; and it deals with the subject of money 
in connection with the evolution of economic society in a way 
not hitherto attempted. On the banking side, in addition to the 
usual treatment of commercial banks, including the operation 
of the new federal reserve system, the book makes a careful 
analysis of the principles of agricultural credit; of the numerous 
types of co-operative banking agencies ; and of savings and invest- 
ment institutions, ending with a discussion of the problem of 
financial concentration and control, popularly called the "money 


trust." The explanatory introductions to the various chapters 
give continuity to the wide variety of materials, tables, charts, 
arguments, opinions, etc., and in this way the virtues of a text 
and of a collateral book of readings are combined in one volume. 

Exercises and Questions in Money and Banking. (Materials 
for the Study of Economics Series.) By Harold G. Moulton. 

loo pages, i2mo, paper; 50 cents, postage extra (weight 9 oz.) 

A book to accompany the author's Principles of Money and 
Banking. It is designed to serve as a basis for classroom work 
or private study. 

Exercises in Current Economics. (Materials for the Study of 
Economics Series.) By Walton H. Hamilton. 

ISO pages, izmo, paper; 50 cents, postage extra (weight 13 oz.) 

This book of exercises is designed to accompany the author's 
Current Economic Problems. The questions, based directly on 
the readings, are so worded that in answering them the student 
is compelled to do his own thinking. The problems, based in- 
directly on the text, form the real test of the student's reading 
and thought. 

Second-Year Mathematics for Secondary Schools. By Ernst 
R. Breslich, Head of the Department of Mathematics in the 
University of Chicago High School. 

xviii+340 pages, i2mo, cloth; $1 . 00, postage extra (weight i lb. 10 oz.) 

The primary aim of this book is to furnish a progressive 
continuation of the form of correlated mathematics presented 
in the highly successful First-Year Mathematics for Secondary 
Schools. The material as arranged in this second-year course 
opens to the student a broader, richer, and more useful field 
of ideas, and lays a more stable foundation for future work, than 
does any separate treatment. A great saving of the student's 
time is effected by developing arithmetic, algebra, geometry, 
and trigonometry side by side. This union of subjects also makes 
unnecessary the long and tiresome reviews usually given at the 
beginning of each subject. The book contains exercises in suffi- 
ciently large numbers to allow the instructor some choice in 
case he wishes to reduce the scope of the course. 


American Prose. By Walter C. Branson, Professor of English 
Literature in Brown University. 

xii+738 pages, i2mo, cloth; $1 .50, postage extra (weight 2 lbs. 4 oz.) 

All interested in American literature will be glad to know of 
the companion volume to Professor Bronson's widely used anthol- 
ogy of American Poems. This new volume of representative 
selections from the prose literature of our country wiU quickly 
take its place as a standard book for classroom use, as well as for 
private reading. Clear and attractive ia topography, American 
Prose contains a fund of highly interesting material. The selec- 
tions cover the period 1607-1865, and represent the work of 
thirty-seven authors. 

The Story of the New Testament. (Handbooks of Ethics and 
Religion Series.) By Edgar Johnson Goodspeed, Professor 
of Biblical and Patristic Greek in the University of Chicago. 

160 pages, i2mo, doth; $i.oo, postage extra (weight i lb.) 

The piirpose of this volume is to present in a vivid and popu- 
lar manner the situations out of which the several books or letters 
of the New Testament arose, and the way in which each book or 
letter endeavored to meet the special situation addressed. The 
author emphasises the fact that Christianity did not spring from 
the New Testament, but the New Testament from Cluistianity. 
Professor Goodspeed's highly interesting narrative brings out 
clearly the practical and occasional character of many of the books 
of the New Testament, and, being written without technicality 
or elaboration, is admirably adapted for use in adult Bible classes 
and in biblical courses in colleges. For the lay reader also it 
gives in fresh and attractive form much information not easily 
accessible elsewhere. 

Handwork in Religious Education. (Principles and Methods 
of Religious Education Series.) By Addie Grace Wardle, 
President of the Cincinnati Missionary Training School 
of the Methodist Episcopal Church. 

17s pages, i2mo, cloth; $i.oo, postage extra (weight i lb.) 

To meet the increasing demand for handwork as a means 
of teaching children in Simday schools. Dr. Wardle, out of her 
practical experience as head of an important training school, has 
prepared the present book for classes of teachers in churches and 


in community training schools. One of the purposes of the 
volume is to train the teacher in the use of a wide range of material 
and to acquaint her with the various means of securing it. 

The Woman Movement from the Point of View of Social Con- 
sciousness (Philosophic Studies, No. 6.) By Jessie Taft. 

72 pages, royal 8vo, paper; 5° cents net, S4 cents postpaid 

It is the purpose of this volume to determine just what are 
the problems represented by the woman movement, to trace their 
coimection with the larger, more inclusive social problems, and 
to indicate in a general way the direction from which a solution 
may be expected. 

The Great Revival in the West, 1797-1805. By Catherine C. 

xiv+2i6 pages, 8vo, cloth; $i.oo, postage extra (weight i lb.) 

A valuable addition, for libraries, to soixrce material in 
American history; and to ministers and laymen it shows in a 
striking way the progress made in theology and religious practice 
in America during the last century. 

The Nullification Controversy in South Carolina. By Chauncey 
S. Boucher, Assistant Professor of American History in 
Washington University. 

xi+399 pages, izmo, cloth; $i . 30 net, postage extra (weight 1 lb. 11 oz.) 

The story of the nullification controversy in South Carolina 
as it is found in the writings of the men who were participants 
in it. The author fortunately had access to the impublished 
correspondence and papers of prominent leaders of the opposing 
factions, and he has succeeded in delineating the various shades 
of party beliefs at aU stages of the controversy in such a way as 
to hold the interest of all students of American political history. 

The Function of Socialization in Social Evolution. By Ernest 
W. Burgess, Assistant Professor of Sociology in the Uni- 
versity of Chicago. 

viii+237 pages, royal 8vo, cloth; $1. 25, postage extra (weight i lb. 14 oz.) 

That socialization, rather than geography or heredity, is the 
dominant factor in social evolution is the author's contention 
in this able essay. The evidence for this position is presented 


in the study of the factors involved in discovery and invention, 
in social progress, and in personal development. 

A History of the University of Chicago. By Thomas Wakefield 

xiv+S22 pages, 8vo, cloth; $3.00, postage extra (weight 3 lbs. 4 oz.) 

This history of the University is remarkably full, especially 
for the earher years, and is vividly and sympathetically told by 
one who was a part of much that he describes. The unique suc- 
cess attending President Harper's great experiment in the organi- 
zation of the University — ^few of its features having been modified 
and its leading features having widely influenced American edu- 
cation — ^is carefully brought out; the notable architectural 
development of the University is shown; and the achievements 
of President Judson's administration in the way of new endow- 
ments, new buildings, and new educational ideas are strikingly 
presented. The series of twenty-two full-page photogravures 
illustrating the volimae is probably the finest collection of views 
of the University that has yet ^een made. 

The University of Chicago. An Official Guide. By David 
Allan Robertson. 

60 illustrations, 134 pages, paper; 79 cents postpaid. 

In its great variety of well-organized information regarding 
the University's history and buildings and the persons particularly 
associated with them, and in its unusually artistic illustrations, 
this little volume, prepared by one especially well equipped for 
the purpose, will meet very satisfactorily the many inquiries of 
visitors, new students, and others interested in the remarkable 
development and present status of the University. 

Essays in Experimental Logic. By John Dewey, Professor oj 
Philosophy in Columbia University. 

viii+444 pages, i2mo, cloth; $1 . 75, postage extra (weight i lb. 10 oz.) 

Students and teachers of philosophy and logic wiU recognize 
in this book of essays the same cogency of reasoning and the same 
power of clear and interesting statement that have brought to 
Professor Dewey in his other books the reputation of being one 
of the ablest thinkers on philosophical subjects in the country. 
This new volume, of over four himdred pages, contains fourteen 
chapters, including a highly significant introduction of seventy- 


five pages; and among the subjects discussed are "The Relation 
of Thought and Its Subject-Matter," "The Antecedents and 
Stimuli of Thinking," "Data and Meanings," "The Objects 
of Thought," "Some Stages of Logical Thought," "The Logical 
Character of Ideas," "The Control of Ideas by Facts," "The 
Existence of the World as a Logical Problem," and "The Logic 
of Judgments of Practice." 

Technical students of philosophy will find the volume almost 
indispensable in following critically the contemporary develop- 
ment of philosophical thought. 

A History of Greek Economic Thought. By Albert A. Trever, 
Professor of Greek in Lawrence College. 

162 pages, paper, 8vo; 75 cents, postage ejrtra (weight 13 oz.) 

A striking reinteipretation of Greek economic thought in the 
light of modem humanitarian economy. To the classical student 
and the modem economist the book will bring, with new interest, 
important phases of Greek thought and many vital points of 
contact between Greek and modem economy. Constant refer- 
ence is made in the book to the actual economic enviroimient of 
the Greeks, as a proper backgroimd for their theories. 

The presentation is chronological, the various chapters 
taking up in order the discussion of economic ideas before Plato, 
and those of Plato, Xenophon, Demosthenes and Isocrates, Aris- 
totle, and the minor philosophers. 

The Electron: Its Isolation and Measurement and the 

Determination of Some of Its Properties. (The University 

of Chicago Science Series.) By Robert A. MUlikan. 
Truancy and Non-Attendance in Chicago. By Edith Abbott 

and Sophonisba P. Breckinridge. 
Quarter-Centennial Bibliography of the Members of the 

University of Chicago. By a Committee of the Faculty. 
Studies in Stichomythia. By J. Leonard Hancock. 
Unfair Competition. By W. H. S. Stevens. 
Animal Micrology. (New edition, revised.) By Michael F.Guyer. 





The University of Chicago Press: 

Gentlemen: Inclosed find $ for which please 

send me copies of the following books listed in your Bulletin of 
New and Forthcoming Publications of the University of Chicago 


Street Address _ 
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The University of Chicago Press: 

Gentlemen: I am interested in the subjects checked be- 
low, and shall be glad to receive announcements of new publica- 
tions in these fields. 

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n Philosophy Q History []] Sociology 

□ Political Economy Q Religious Education 

O Literature □ Science Q Education 

Public Libraries and 

Literary Culture in 

Ancient Rome 


Professor of Creek in Emory College 

By a study of classical literature, inscriptions, 
and monuments Dr. Boyd has been enabled to 
present for the first time an adequate conception 
of public libraries in Ancient Rome. His treatise 
concerns itself with the history, equipment, con- 
tents, management, object, and cultural signifi- 
cance of the Roman public library, particular 
attention being directed to the libraries of the 
first one hundred and fifty years of the Empire. 

The book has extensive footnotes and a bibliog- 
raphy. The carefully prepared index includes 
not only the names of persons and places, but all 
words and phrases of significance mentioned in 
the text. 

Do You Want to Know 

What Your Handwriting 

"V\7E have published a fascinating 
^ ^ booklet of 32 pages on the sub- 
ject of graphology, by William Leslie 
French. Every reader of this publi- 
cation will be interested in comparing 
the examples of handwriting in judg- 
ing character and disposition of the 

A copy of this booklet and 12 differ- 
ent patterns of The Spencerian 
Steel Pens will be sent postpaid on 
receipt of ten cents. 

If you can do good work with a poor pen 
you can do better work with a good pen. 

Silver plated Falcon pens, smooth points, 
wear long, will not corrode. 

tiii+78 pages, 8vo, cloth; $1.00, postage extra 
(weight 14 oz.) 

The University of Chicago Press 

Chicago ... Illinois 


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