Maurice Eden Paul - Works


Translations undertaken with Cedar Paul
  • Napoléon by Emil Ludwig. New York, N.Y. : Boni & Liveright, 1926
  • Bismarck; the story of a fighter by Emil Ludwig. Boston: Little, Brown and Co., 1927
  • The Son of man: the story of Jesus by Emil Ludwig. New York: Boni & Liveright, 1928
  • Capital, by Karl Marx. Translated from the 4th German edition of Das Kapital. London: Allen & Unwin, 1928
  • Lincoln by Emil Ludwig. Boston: Little, Brown and Co., 1930
  • Joseph Fouché, the portrait of a politician by Stefan Zweig. New York: Viking Press, 1930
  • Marie Antoinette, the portrait of an average woman by Stefan Zweig. New York: Viking Press, 1933
  • Bula Matari: Stanley, conqueror of a continent by Jakob Wassermann. New York, Liveright Inc., 1933
  • Erasmus of Rotterdam by Stefan Zweig. New York: Viking Press, 1934
  • Mary, queen of Scotland and the Isles by Stefan Zweig. New York: Viking Press, 1935
  • Arturo Toscanini by Paul Stefan. New York: Viking Press, 1936
  • Insulted and exiled : the truth about the German Jews by Stefan Zweig. London: John Mills, 1937
  • Triumph over pain by René Fülöp-Miller. New York, Bobbs-Merrill Co., 1938
  • Conqueror of the seas; the story of Magellan by Stefan Zweig. New York: Viking Press, 1938
  • Karl Marx: his Life and Work by Otto Ruhle. New York: New Home Library, 1943
Other works
  • (ed.) Lectures on pathology: delivered at the London Hospital by Henry Gawen Sutton, revised by Samuel Wilks. London: J. & A. Churchill; Philadelphia: Blakiston, 1891.
  • (tr. with Peter Galstann Edgar) Introduction to the study of Malarial Diseases by Reinhold Ruge. London: Rebman Limited, 1903.
  • (tr.) An atlas of human anatomy for students and physicians by Carl Toldt. London: Rebman, 1903-. Translated from the 3rd German ed. and adapted to English and American and international terminology.
  • (tr.) The sexual life of our time in its relations to modern civilization by Iwan Bloch. London: Rebman, 1908. Translated from the sixth German edition.
  • Karl Marx and modern socialism, Manchester: National Labour Press,
  • 'Socialism and Science', Socialist Review, April 1909. Reprinted Keighley: Wadsworth & Co., An address to the members of the Poole and Branksome Branch of the Independent Labour Party, Sunday, January 24th, 1909.
  • Psychical research and thought transference: their meaning and recent history, London: Watts & Co., 1911. Issues for the Rationalist Press Association.
  • Socialism and eugenics, Manchester: National Labour Press, . Reprinted from the Labour Leader.
  • Cesare Lombroso: a modern man of science by Hans Kurella. London: Rebman, 1911. Translated from the German.
  • (tr.) Sexual life of the Child by Albert Moll. London, 1912. Translated from the German. With an introduction by Edward L. Thorndike
  • (tr.) The elements of child-protection by Sigmund Engel. New York: Macmillan, 1912. Translated from the German.
  • The Sexual life of woman in its physiological, pathological and hygienic aspects by E. Heinrich Kisch. London; printed in America: William Heinemann, . The only authorized translation from the German.
  • (tr.) The economic synthesis : a study of the laws of income by Achille Loria, London: George Allen, 1914. Translated from the Italian.
  • (with Cedar Paul) Independent working class education : thoughts and suggestions. London: Workers' Socialist Federation, 1918
  • (with Cedar Paul) Bolshevism in industry and politics: new tactics for the social revolution, London: London Workers' Committee, 1918.
  • (with Cedar Paul) Creative revolution : a study of communist ergatocracy, London: Plebs League, 1920
  • 'Steinach's rejuvenation experiments', in E. Paul & Norman Haire, Rejuvenation: Steinach's researches on the sex-glands, London: Athenaeum Press, 1923
  • Chronos. London : Kegan Paul, Trench, Trubner, 1930

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    The hippopotamus’s day
    Is passed in sleep; at night he hunts;
    God works in a mysterious way—
    The Church can sleep and feed at once.
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    I meet him at every turn. He is more alive than ever he was. He has earned immortality. He is not confined to North Elba nor to Kansas. He is no longer working in secret. He works in public, and in the clearest light that shines on this land.
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    We thus worked our way up this river, gradually adjusting our thoughts to novelties, beholding from its placid bosom a new nature and new works of men, and, as it were with increasing confidence, finding nature still habitable, genial, and propitious to us; not following any beaten path, but the windings of the river, as ever the nearest way for us. Fortunately, we had no business in this country.
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