IN THE SEVEN WOODS: Poems chiefly of the Irish Heroic Age.
By W. B. Yeats. Hand-printed (Rubricated) by Elizabeth Corbet Yeats. Published
at the Dún Emer Press, Dundrum, Co. Dublin. Crown 8vo, 10s. 6d. net. [Shortly.
From ELKIN MATHEWS’ LIST.
THE GOLDEN VANITY AND THE GREEN BED: Words and
Music of Two Old English Ballads. With Pictures in Colour by Pamela Colman Smith.
4to, 7s. 6d. net.
“The illustrations are highly spirited in treatment. They exhibit a strong decorative sense on the part of the
artist, the colour scheme being remarkably bold and well ‘harmonised.’”—Studio.
WIDDICOMBE FAIR: A series of 13 Coloured Drawings to this Old
West Country Ballad. By Pamela Colman Smith. 4to, in portofolio, 10s. 6d. net.
A BROAD SHEET—For the Year 1902: With Pictures by Pamela
Colman Smith and Jack B. Yeats. Hand-coloured. Twelve numbers, post free,
12s. 6d. net. A portfolio may be had at 2s. net.
Fourth Edition Now Ready.
THE WIND AMONG THE REEDS. By W. B. Yeats. Crown
8vo, 3s. 6d. net.
POEMS. By the late Lionel Johnson. With a title design and colophon
by H. P. Horne. Printed at the Chiswick Press, on hand-made paper. Crown 8vo.
“Full of delicate fancy, and display much lyrical grace and felicity.”—Times.
“An air of solidity, combined with something also of severity, is the first impression one receives from these
pages. . . . The poems are more massive than most lyrics are; they aim at dignity and attain it. This is, we
believe, the first book of verse that Mr. Johnson has published; and we would say, on a first reading, that for a first
book it was remarkably mature. And so it is, in its accomplishment, its reserve of strength, its unfaltering style. . . .
Whatever form his writing takes, it will be the expression of a rich mind, and a rare talent.”—Saturday Review.
THE CANON: An Exposition of the Pagan Mystery perpetuated in the
Cabala as the Rule of all the Arts. With a Preface by R. B. Cunninghame Graham.
Finely printed at the Chiswick Press. Demy 8vo. Over 400 pp., with numerous Illustra-
tions. 12s. net.
“The modern mystic is commonly a poor fool on the verge of entire intellectual disorganization. But the
anonymous author of ‘The Canon’ is not of that generation; his work has the unmistakable quality of power.
He is three or twelve hundred years out of his generation, which is after all his misfortune rather than his fault.
Amidst the Rosicrucians or the Gnostics he would have been a great master. The chapters on the Cabala, The
Ark, and The Temples, for instance, are really admirable expositions of a method of inquiry that I had thought
vanished from the earth. . . . A thoughtful and laborious contribution to theological study.”—Mr. H. G. Wells in
The Saturday Review.
“The very best books are not written to please the world but to please the writers, and so the anonymous
writer of ‘The Canon’ has doubtless already had his reward.”—Outlook. “This beautiful book . . . . with all its curious learning is beyond the scope of all but the most mystical
and credulous reader.”—Manchester Guardian.
Published by ELKIN MATHEWS, Vigo Street,
Nigh the Albany, London.
The Green Sheaf
POINT-LACE made to order and Lessons given by Miss Baillie,
I, Prince’s Terrace, Bayswater, W. Designs by Pamela Colman Smith.
For particulars apply to above address.
The next number of The Green Sheaf will contain—
Poems and short stories by Alix Egerton, Lucilla, A.E., and
Drawings by Cecil French, Pamela Colman Smith, and Gordon
A Supplement will be given with No. 4.
There will be thirteen Numbers of The Green Sheaf in a year,
printed on antique paper and hand-coloured, and the Subscription is
Thirteen shillings annually, post free. Single Copies may be had at
Thirteen pence each.
Edited and Published by PAMELA COLMAN SMITH,
14, Milborne Grove, The Boltons, London, S.W.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
Advertisements, The Green Sheaf, No. 3, 1903, pp. 15-16. Green Sheaf Digital Edition, edited by Lorraine Janzen Kooistra, Yellow Nineties 2.0, Toronto Metropolitan University Centre for Digital Humanities, 2022. https://1890s.ca/GSV3-ads/