Book Review | Published:

Elementary Botany



    (1) NFLUENCED, it may be, by one's early training, it has always seemed most reasonable to begin an elementary course of botany with morphology, working in so soon as convenient the explanation of form and structure in the light of purpose served, an arrangement that is adopted by Prof. Coulter in his text-book.

    (1) A Text-book of Botany.

    By John M. Coulter. Pp. vii + 365. (London: S. Appleton, 1906.) Price 5s. net.

    (2) A First Course in Practical Botany.

    By G. F. Scott Elliot. Pp. viii + 344. (London: Blackie and Son, 1906.) Price 3s. 6d.

    (3) First Studies of Plant Life.

    By G. F. Atkinson. Edited for use in English Schools by Miss E. M. Wood. Pp. xiv + 266. (Boston and London: Ginn and Co., 1905.) Price 2s. 6d.

    (4) A Text-book of Botany.

    Part i. The Anatomy of Flowering Plants. By M. Yates. Pp. v + 147. (London: Whittaker and Co., 1906.) Price 2s. 6d. net.

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