Eleventh Edition

Some articles on eleventh edition, eleventh, editions, edition:

Encyclopædia Britannica Eleventh Edition - Notable Commentaries On The Eleventh Edition
... of inaccuracies and biases of the Encyclopædia Britannica Eleventh Edition ... for American progress." Amos Urban Shirk, who read both the entire eleventh and fourteenth editions during the 1930s, said he found the fourteenth edition to be a "big improvement" over the eleventh, stating that "most ... Their History Throughout The Ages (1966), wrote of the eleventh edition that it "was probably the finest edition of the Britannica ever issued, and it ranks with the Enciclopedia Italiana and the Espasa as ...
History Of The Encyclopædia Britannica - First American Editions (10th–14th, 1901–1973) - Eleventh Edition, 1910
... The renowned eleventh edition of Encyclopædia Britannica was begun in 1903, and published in 1910–1911 in 28 volumes, with a one-volume Index ... by Hugh Chisholm in London and by Franklin Henry Hooper in New York, the 11th edition was the first to be published substantially at one time, instead of volume by volume ... Sometimes called the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica, this edition is still highly regarded for its lucid explanations of scholarly subjects ...
History Of The Encyclopædia Britannica - First American Editions (10th–14th, 1901–1973) - Twelfth and Thirteenth Editions (competing Supplements To The Eleventh)
... In 1922, a 3-volume supplement to the eleventh edition was released that summarized the developments just before, during and after World War I these three volumes, taken together with the eleventh edition of 1910 ... was Hugh Chisholm, who also had been the main editor of the eleventh edition, as well as the 1902 eleven-volume supplement to the ninth edition, known as the tenth ... Horace Hooper died in 1922, a few weeks after the publication of the twelfth edition ...

Famous quotes containing the words edition and/or eleventh:

    Books have their destinies like men. And their fates, as made by generations of readers, are very different from the destinies foreseen for them by their authors. Gulliver’s Travels, with a minimum of expurgation, has become a children’s book; a new illustrated edition is produced every Christmas. That’s what comes of saying profound things about humanity in terms of a fairy story.
    Aldous Huxley (1894–1963)

    I was thinking of a son.
    The womb is not a clock
    nor a bell tolling,
    but in the eleventh month of its life
    I feel the November
    of the body as well as of the calendar.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)