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The Library.

State Library Board of Virginia




H. R. McILWAINE, Librarian

Ex officio Secretary of the Board

Staunton, Va. Charlottesville, Va.

.Norfolk, Va. Richmond, Va. Richmond, Va.

VOL. 2.




(Issued Quarterly)



(Except American History)

This finding list is a condensed catalogue of the books in the class of History (except American History) in the Virginia State Library. The titles are arranged alphabetically, under a few leading subject headings. In the index at the end of the Finding List, the names of all authors, editors, translators, and the subject words of the titles have been arranged in one alphabet.

In the case of some titles, notes that appear on the library of Congress cards have been printed. Tables of contents of the more important composite books have also been printed.


Nos. 1 and 2

Study and Teaching. Method. Criticism. Aims. Use. Value.

Arnold's lectures on modern history.

[Review.] (In Blackwood's magazine. v. 53. p. 141-165.)

Acton's lectures on modern history.
[Review.] (In Edinburgh review.
v. 205. p. 273-98.)
Adams, C. F. Sifted grain and the
grain sifters. (In American histor-
ical review. v. 6. p. 197-234.)
Adams, G. B. Methods of work in
historical seminarles. (In Amer-
ican historical review. v. 10. p.
521-533. Apr. 1905.)
Adams, H. B. New methods of study
of history. (Johns Hopkins univ.
studies. v. 2. 136 p.)

Arnold, Thomas. Introductory lectures on modern history, delivered MDCCCXLII. With the inaugural lecture delivered in December MDCCCXLI. Ed. from 2d Lond. ed. by Henry Reed. 1849. D16 A78.

Baldwin, S E. Religion still the key to history. (In American historical review. v. 12. p. 219-243. Jan. 1907.)

Birrell, A. The muse of history

(In Contemporary review. v. 47. p. 770-780.)

Boissier, G. How Tacitus conceived history. (In Living age. v. 233. p. 385-396, 456-468.)

Bolingbroke, H. Saint John, 1st viscount. Letters on the study and use of history. New ed., cor. 1808. D16 B68.

Bourne, E. G. Ranke and the beginning of the seminary method in

teaching history. (In Educational review. v. 12. p. 359-377.) Burgess, J. W. Political science and history. (In American historical review. V. 2. p. 401-408. Apr. 1897.)

Dow, E W. Features of the new nistory: apropos of Lamprecht's "Deutsche geschichte." (In American historical review. v. 3. p. 431448. Apr. 1898.)

Fling, F. M. Historical synthesis. (In American historical review. v. 9. p. 1-22. Oct. 1903.) Frédéricq, P. Study of history in Germany and France. (In Johns Hopkins univ. studies. v. 8. no. 5-6.)

Study of history in Holland and Belgium. (In Johns Hopkins univ. studies. v. 8, no. 10.) Freeman, E. A. The methods of historical study; eight lectures, 1884, with the inaugural lecture on The office of the historical professor. 1886. D16 F85.

Study of history at Oxford. (In Bentley's quarterly review. v. 1. p. 282-300.)

The unity of history. The Rede lecture, May 24, 1872. D16 F86. Gairdner, J. Sources of history. (In Contemporary review. v. 38. p.


Gladstone, W. E. Unity of history. (In North American review. V. 145. p. 589.)

Haskins, C. H. Opportunities for
American students of history at
Paris. (In American historical re-
view. v. 3. p. 418-430.)
Hegel, G. W. F. Lectures on the

philosophy of history. Tr. from
the 3d German ed. by J. Sibree.
1881. D16 8 H46.

History as a science. (In Cornhill magazine. v. 3. p. 666-680. v. 4. p. 25-41.)

King, J. A. History in the elementary schools. (In Educational review. v. 18. p. 479-500.) Lamprecht, K. G. What is history? Five lectures on the modern

science of history, tr. from the German by E. A. Andrews. 1905. D16 L25.

CONTENTS.-Historical development and present character of the science of history. The general course of German history from a psychological point of view.-The transition to the psychic character of the German present; universal mechanism of psychic periods of transition.-Psychology of the periods of culture in general.-Problems of universal history.

Lang, A. History "as she ought to be wrote." (In Littell's living age. v. 223. p. 21-27.)

Larned, J. N. Peace-teaching of history. (In Atlantic Monthly. v. 101. p. 114-121.)

Lea, H. C. Ethical values in history. (In American historical review. v. 9. p. 233-246. Jan. 1904.)

Lilly, W. S. History. What can it teach us. (In Littell's living age. v. 166. p. 707-721.)

Lloyd, A. H. History and materialism. (In American historical review. v. 10. p. 727-750. July, 1905.)

Mahan, A. T. Writing of history. (In Atlantic monthly. v. 91. p. 289298.)

Masson, D. How literature may illustrate history. (In Macmillan's magazine. v. 24. p. 200.) Methods of teaching history.

By A.

D. White, W. F. Allen, C. K.
Adams, John W. Burgess, J. R.
Seeley, H. B. Adams, E. Emerton,
G. S. Morris, R. T. Ely, A. B.
Hart, W. C. Collar, J. T. Clarke,
W. E. Foster, and others. 2d ed.,
entirely recast and rewritten.
1902. D16 M58.

Bibliographies: p. [v]-viii, [239]


"Bibliography to church history," by J. A. Fisher: p. [337]-391. Patten, S. N. Economic interpretation of history. (In Annals of the American academy of political science. v. 24. p. 110-125.)

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