Harper's New Monthly Magazine, Vol IV. No. XX. January, 1852.
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Harper's New Monthly Magazine, Vol IV. No. XX. January, 1852.

By Various
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Table of Contents
  • HARPER’S
  • NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
  • No. XX—JANUARY, 1852—Vol. IV.
    • EARLY AND PRIVATE LIFE OF BENJAMIN FRANKLIN.
    • NAPOLEON BONAPARTE.[1]
      • THE EXPEDITION TO EGYPT.
        • THE EMBARKATION.
        • THE DISTANT ALPS.
        • THE DISEMBARKATION.
        • THE MARCH THROUGH THE DESERT.
        • BATTLE OF THE PYRAMIDS.
      • THE EMBARKATION.
      • THE DISTANT ALPS.
      • THE DISEMBARKATION.
      • THE MARCH THROUGH THE DESERT.
      • BATTLE OF THE PYRAMIDS.
    • THE EXPEDITION TO EGYPT.
      • THE EMBARKATION.
      • THE DISTANT ALPS.
      • THE DISEMBARKATION.
      • THE MARCH THROUGH THE DESERT.
      • BATTLE OF THE PYRAMIDS.
    • THE EMBARKATION.
    • THE DISTANT ALPS.
    • THE DISEMBARKATION.
    • THE MARCH THROUGH THE DESERT.
    • BATTLE OF THE PYRAMIDS.
    • THE GERMAN EMIGRANTS—A SKETCH OF LIFE.
    • CONSPIRACY OF THE CLOCKS.
    • MAURICE TIERNAY,
    • THE SOLDIER OF FORTUNE.[3]
      • CHAPTER XLVIII.
        • CHAPTER XLIX.
        • CHAPTER L.
      • CHAPTER XLIX.
      • CHAPTER L.
    • CHAPTER XLVIII.
      • CHAPTER XLIX.
      • CHAPTER L.
    • CHAPTER XLIX.
    • CHAPTER L.
    • TALK ABOUT THE SPIDER.
    • AMALIE DE BOURBLANC, THE LOST CHILD.—A TALE OF FACTS.
    • THE GAME OF CHESS.—A SCENE IN THE COURT OF PHILIP THE SECOND.
      • THE ESCURIAL.
        • THE PRISON.
        • A DISCOVERY.
        • MORE THAN ONE CHECKMATED.
      • THE PRISON.
      • A DISCOVERY.
      • MORE THAN ONE CHECKMATED.
    • THE ESCURIAL.
      • THE PRISON.
      • A DISCOVERY.
      • MORE THAN ONE CHECKMATED.
    • THE PRISON.
    • A DISCOVERY.
    • MORE THAN ONE CHECKMATED.
    • HOW MEN RISE IN THE WORLD.
    • THE BROTHERS.
    • SKETCH OF THE LIFE OF M. THIERS.
    • LIFE AND DEATH.
    • A BLACK EAGLE IN A BAD WAY.
    • THE POTTER OF TOURS.
    • KNIGHTS OF THE CROSS.
      • ST. GEORGE’S CROSS.
        • FOR ELLA.
        • THE SYMBOL AND MEMORIAL.
      • FOR ELLA.
      • THE SYMBOL AND MEMORIAL.
    • ST. GEORGE’S CROSS.
      • FOR ELLA.
      • THE SYMBOL AND MEMORIAL.
    • FOR ELLA.
    • THE SYMBOL AND MEMORIAL.
    • ANECDOTES OF WILD BEASTS.—LEOPARDS AND JAGUARS.
    • A FASHIONABLE FORGER.
    • TO BE READ AT DUSK.
    • MY NOVEL; OR, VARIETIES IN ENGLISH LIFE.[5]
      • CHAPTER VII.
        • CHAPTER VIII.
        • CHAPTER IX.
        • CHAPTER X.
        • CHAPTER XI.
        • CHAPTER XII.
        • CHAPTER XIII.
        • CHAPTER XIV.
      • CHAPTER VIII.
      • CHAPTER IX.
      • CHAPTER X.
      • CHAPTER XI.
      • CHAPTER XII.
      • CHAPTER XIII.
      • CHAPTER XIV.
    • CHAPTER VII.
      • CHAPTER VIII.
      • CHAPTER IX.
      • CHAPTER X.
      • CHAPTER XI.
      • CHAPTER XII.
      • CHAPTER XIII.
      • CHAPTER XIV.
    • CHAPTER VIII.
    • CHAPTER IX.
    • CHAPTER X.
    • CHAPTER XI.
    • CHAPTER XII.
    • CHAPTER XIII.
    • CHAPTER XIV.
    • THE OPERA.
    • HIGH LIFE IN THE FIFTEENTH CENTURY.
    • MONTHLY RECORD OF CURRENT EVENTS.
      • UNITED STATES.
        • GREAT BRITAIN.
        • FRANCE.
      • GREAT BRITAIN.
      • FRANCE.
    • UNITED STATES.
      • GREAT BRITAIN.
      • FRANCE.
    • GREAT BRITAIN.
    • FRANCE.
    • EDITOR'S TABLE.
    • EDITOR'S EASY CHAIR.
    • EDITOR'S DRAWER.
    • LITERARY NOTICES.
    • MR. POTTS’S NEW YEAR’S.
      • MR. POTTS MAKES HIS TOILET.
        • MR. POTTS SUFFERS—INEXPRESSIBLY.
        • MR. POTTS IS DISCOMPOSED.
        • MR. POTTS FINDS HIMSELF IN THE WRONG APARTMENT.
        • MR. POTTS ENCHANTED.
        • MR. POTTS ASSUMES A STRIKING ATTITUDE.
        • A SENSATION.
        • MR POTTS TEARS HIMSELF AWAY.
        • MR. POTTS RECEIVES A LECTURE ON TEMPERANCE.
      • MR. POTTS SUFFERS—INEXPRESSIBLY.
      • MR. POTTS IS DISCOMPOSED.
      • MR. POTTS FINDS HIMSELF IN THE WRONG APARTMENT.
      • MR. POTTS ENCHANTED.
      • MR. POTTS ASSUMES A STRIKING ATTITUDE.
      • A SENSATION.
      • MR POTTS TEARS HIMSELF AWAY.
      • MR. POTTS RECEIVES A LECTURE ON TEMPERANCE.
    • MR. POTTS MAKES HIS TOILET.
      • MR. POTTS SUFFERS—INEXPRESSIBLY.
      • MR. POTTS IS DISCOMPOSED.
      • MR. POTTS FINDS HIMSELF IN THE WRONG APARTMENT.
      • MR. POTTS ENCHANTED.
      • MR. POTTS ASSUMES A STRIKING ATTITUDE.
      • A SENSATION.
      • MR POTTS TEARS HIMSELF AWAY.
      • MR. POTTS RECEIVES A LECTURE ON TEMPERANCE.
    • MR. POTTS SUFFERS—INEXPRESSIBLY.
    • MR. POTTS IS DISCOMPOSED.
    • MR. POTTS FINDS HIMSELF IN THE WRONG APARTMENT.
    • MR. POTTS ENCHANTED.
    • MR. POTTS ASSUMES A STRIKING ATTITUDE.
    • A SENSATION.
    • MR POTTS TEARS HIMSELF AWAY.
    • MR. POTTS RECEIVES A LECTURE ON TEMPERANCE.
    • A LEAF FROM PUNCH.
      • “Now, then, Granny, I’ve eaten the Plums, and if you don’t give me Sixpence, I’ll swallow the Stones!”
        • Mr. BOOBY delivering his Lecture in and upon the New Costume for Males.
        • A “Bloomer” (in Leap Year).—“Say! oh, say, Dearest, will you be mine?”]
        • Strong-minded “Bloomer.”—“Now, do, Alfred, put down that foolish Novel, and do something rational. Go and play something. You never practice, now you’re married.”
      • Mr. BOOBY delivering his Lecture in and upon the New Costume for Males.
      • A “Bloomer” (in Leap Year).—“Say! oh, say, Dearest, will you be mine?”]
      • Strong-minded “Bloomer.”—“Now, do, Alfred, put down that foolish Novel, and do something rational. Go and play something. You never practice, now you’re married.”
    • “Now, then, Granny, I’ve eaten the Plums, and if you don’t give me Sixpence, I’ll swallow the Stones!”
      • Mr. BOOBY delivering his Lecture in and upon the New Costume for Males.
      • A “Bloomer” (in Leap Year).—“Say! oh, say, Dearest, will you be mine?”]
      • Strong-minded “Bloomer.”—“Now, do, Alfred, put down that foolish Novel, and do something rational. Go and play something. You never practice, now you’re married.”
    • Mr. BOOBY delivering his Lecture in and upon the New Costume for Males.
    • A “Bloomer” (in Leap Year).—“Say! oh, say, Dearest, will you be mine?”]
    • Strong-minded “Bloomer.”—“Now, do, Alfred, put down that foolish Novel, and do something rational. Go and play something. You never practice, now you’re married.”
    • WINTER FASHIONS.
      • Figs. 1 and 2.—Home and Walking Dresses.
        • Fig. 3.—Walking Costume.
        • Figs. 4 and 5.—Hood and Head-Dress.
      • Fig. 3.—Walking Costume.
      • Figs. 4 and 5.—Hood and Head-Dress.
    • Figs. 1 and 2.—Home and Walking Dresses.
      • Fig. 3.—Walking Costume.
      • Figs. 4 and 5.—Hood and Head-Dress.
    • Fig. 3.—Walking Costume.
    • Figs. 4 and 5.—Hood and Head-Dress.
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