Maurice Eden Paul - Works

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
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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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