CNG - Collection of Nineteenth-Century Grammars

Grammars contained in the CNG

Note: Anonymous works are sorted as if the author's name was Anonymous. Names in M'… have been sorted as if Mc…; the spelling has been retained. Macintosh when spelled as one word has been sorted as Macintosh.

Where the author is known, but did not appear on the title page, the name is set in angular brackets, e.g. [Arnold].

First names have been expanded where known; academic or church titles (LL.D., M.A., Rev., etc.) have been omitted.

The date of first publication is added where different, and to the best of my knowledge. Mostly, the dates rely on Görlach (1998). Any additional information is welcome, and should be addressed to the author.

Grammars A - L

Abbott, Edwin A. (1885) [1874], How to Parse: An Attempt to Apply the Principles of Scholarship to English Grammar. With Appendixes on Analysis, Spelling, and Punctuation (Boston: Roberts Brothers).

Adams, Charles (1838), A System of English Grammar; Constructed upon the Basis of Murray's Grammar, and Adapted to the Use of Schools, Academies, and Private Learners (Boston: D. S. King).

Adams, Ernest (1868), The Rudiments of English Grammar and Analysis (London: Bell and Daldy).

Alexander, Levy (1835), The Young Lady and Gentleman's Guide to the Grammar of the English Language, in Verse; Adapted to the Use of the Seminaries and Private Families (London: printed for the author).

Allen, Alexander and Cornwell, James (1841), A New English Grammar, with Very Copious Exercises, and a Systematic View of the Formation and Derivation of Words (London: Simpkin, Marshall, & Co.).

Allen, Edward A. (1906) [1900], A School Grammar of the English Language (Boston: D.C. Heath & Co.).

Allen, William (1824) [1813], An English Grammar; with Exercises, Notes, and Questions (London: G. and W.B. Whittaker).

Andrew, James (1817), Institutes of Grammar, as Applicable to the English Language, or as Introductory to the Study of Other Languages, Systematically Arranged, and Briefly Explained. To which are Added some Chronological Tables (London: Black, Parbury, & Allen).

Anonymous (1835), The Schoolmaster at Home. Containing Prefatory Intelligence; an Original English Grammar, History of England, and Geography; Together with Conclusive Educational Matter, Original and Select (London: The Society for the Promotion of Elementary Knowledge).

Anonymous (1848), An Abridgment of the Pupil Teacher's English Grammar and Etymology, Adapted to the Higher Classes of Elementary Schools (London: Simpkin, Marshall, and Co. and Cheltenham: Wight and Bailey).

Anonymous (1853), English Grammar and Composition (London and Edinburgh: William and Robert Chambers).

Anonymous (1877), English Grammar for Elementary Schools (London: Daldy, Isbister & Co.).

Anonymous (1885), Summary of English Grammar. Compiled for the Use of the Notting Hill High School (London: Rivingtons).

Anonymous (1888), English Grammar (Sacramento, CA: [California State]).

Armstrong, Robert (1868), The Narrative English Grammar With Exercises and Questions Illustrated. (London and Edinburgh: Chambers).

[Arnold, Thomas Kerchever] (1838), An English Grammar, for Classical Schools. Etymology. Parts I. and II (London: Rivington and Parker).

Arnold, Thomas Kerchever (1853), Henry's English Grammar; a Manual for Beginners (London: Rivingtons).

Atkin, John (1845), A Practical and Self-Instructing English Grammar, Comprising the Principles of that Science with Copiousness, Perspicuity, and Precision. Containing Various Specimens of Etymological and Syntactical Parsing; Numerous Exercises for Correction; and Copious Elliptical Lessons (Hull: George Hunter).

Bailey, Rufus William (1855) [1853], English Grammar: A Simple, Concise, and Comprehensive Manual of the English Language. Designed for the Use of Schools, Academies, and as a Book for General Reference in the Language. In Four Parts (Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott, Grambo & Co.).

Bain, Alexander (1863), An English Grammar (London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, and Green).

Balch, William S. (1841) [1839], A Grammar of the English Language; Explained According to the Principles of Truth and Common Sense, and Adapted to the Capacities of All Who Think. Designed for the Use of Schools, Academies, and Private Learners (Boston: B.B. Mussey).

Barnard, Henry (1880), A Treatise on English Grammar and Composition. Containing Copious Exercises in the Structure of Language, Classification, Analysis, Parsing, Rules of Syntax, False Syntax, and Punctuation, Arranged in a Suitable Form for Dictation Exercises; also, Examples of Social and Business Correspondence, Illustrating the Use of the Active, Passive, and Progressive Forms of the Verb, and the Arrangement of Paragraphs and Sentences (San Francisco: Barnard and Brothers).

Barnes, William (1842), The Elements of English Grammar, with a Set of Questions and Exercises (London: Longman and Co.; Whittaker and Co.; and Hamilton and Adams).

Barnes, William (1854), A Philological Grammar, Grounded upon English, and Formed from a Comparison of more than Sixty Languages. Being an Introduction to the Science of Grammar, and a Help to Grammars of all Languages, Especially English, Latin, and Greek (London: John Russell Smith).

Barrett, Solomon (1848) [1845], The Principles of Grammar: Being a Compendious Treatise on the Languages, English, Latin, and Greek; Founded on the Immutable Principle of the Relation which one Word Sustains to Another (Albany: Joel Munsell).

Bartle, George W. (1858), An Epitome of English Grammar. Intended for Schools and Private Families (London: Piper, Stephenson, and Spence; and Liverpool: Edward Howell).

Baskervill, William M. and Sewell, J.W. (1895), An English Grammar for the Use of High School, Academy, and College Classes (New York, Cincinatti and Chicago: American Book Company).

Bathurst, Charles (1846), Outlines of English Grammar, for the Use of Schools (Rochester: H.V. Scriven, and London: Longman and Co.).

Beard, John R. (1854), Cassell's Lessons in English; Containing a Practical Grammar, Adapted for the Use of the Self-Educating Student (London: John Cassell).

Bentley, Rensselaer (1825), The American Instructer; Calculated to Succeed the English, and other Spelling-Books; Containing a Selection of the Principal Part of the Words in Common Use, Divided, Accented, Defined, and their Pronunciation Accurately Pointed out. Adapted to the Orthography and Pronunciation of Walker Interspersed with Instructive and Entertaining Reading Lessons; to which is Added a Comprehensive Abridgment of English Grammar (Troy: E. Platt & Co.).

Biggs, Charles Henry W. (1871), The Class and Home-Lesson Book of English Grammar (London: T.J. Allman).

Bingham, William (1867), A Grammar of the English Language: For the Use of Schools and Academies. With Copious Parsing Exercises (Philadelphia: E.H. Butler & Co.).

Bliss Jr., Leonard (1840) [1839], A Practical Grammar of the English Language: Introductory Lessons. (Louisvill, KY: Morton & Griswold).

Booth, David (1837), The Principles of English Grammar (London: Charles Knight and Co.).

Bowen, Herbert Courthope (1879), English Grammar for Beginners (London: C. Kegan Paul & Co.).

Brewer, Robert Frederick (1869), A Manual of English Grammar, Including the Analysis of SEntences, with Copious Exercises. (London, Liverpool: George Philip & Son).

Brown, George P. and de Garmo, Charles (1900), Elements of English Grammar (New York, Chicago and Boston: Werner School Book Company).

Brown, Goold (1851), The Grammar of English Grammars, with an Introduction Historical and Critical; the Whole Methodically Arranged and Amply Illustrated; with Forms of Correcting and of Parsing, Improprieties for Correction, Examples for Parsing, Questions for Examination, Exercises for Writing, Observations for the Advanced Student, Decisions and Proofs for the Settlement of Disputed Points, Occasional Strictures and Defences, an Exhibition of the Several Methods of Analysis, and a Key to the Oral Exercises: to which are Added Four Appendixes, Pertaining Separately to the Four Parts of Grammar (New York: Samuel S. & William Wood).

Brown, Goold (1857) [1823], The Institutes of English Grammar, Methodically Arranged; with Forms of Parsing and Correcting, Examples for Parsing, Questions for Examination, False Syntax for Correction, Exercise for Writing, Observations for the Advanced Student, Five Methods of Analysis, and a Key to the Oral Exercises: to which are Added Four Appendixes. Designed for the Use of Schools, Academies, and Private Learners (new edn.; New York: Samuel S. & William Wood).

Brown, James (1849), An English Grammar, in Three Books. Developing the New Science, Made up of those Constructive Principles which Form a Sure Guide in Using the English Language; but which are not Found in the Old Theory of English Grammar. Book II. (Philadelphia: John T. Lange).

Buehler, Huber Gray (1900), A Modern English Grammar (New York: Newson and Company).

Bullen, Henry St. John and Heycock, Charles (1853), Linguae Anglicanae Clavis; or Rudiments of English Grammar, So Arranged for the Use of Schools, as to Form a New and Easy Introduction to Latin and other Classical Grammars. (London: Arthur Hall, Virtue & Co., and Leicester: T. Chapman Browne, Bible & Crown).

Bullions, Peter (1851) [1834], The Principles of English Grammar; Comprising the Substance of the Most Approved English Grammars Extant, with Copious Exercises in Parsing and Syntax (New York: Pratt, Woodford & Co.).

Burnet, Alexander (1838), An English School Grammar (Edinburgh: Adam and Charles Black, and Bell and Bradfute).

Burns, Elijah A. (1864) [1855], Principles of English Grammar, Defined and Illustrated. To Which are Added Pieces in Prose and Poetry, Designed for Analytical Exercises; and False Syntax for Correction (Cincinnati: Applegate & Co.).

Burton, James (1878), The Beginners' Drill-Book of English Grammar, Adapted for Middle-class and Elementary Schools (London, Oxford and Cambridge: Rivingtons).

Burtt, Andrew (1869) [1868], A Practical Grammar of the English Language, Synthetic and Analytic. Adapted to the Wants of Public Schools, Academies, and Private Learners (Pittsburgh: A.H. English).

Butler, Noble (1846) [1845], A Practical Grammar of the English Language (Louisville, KY: John P. Morton).

Caldwell, Sidney S. (1859) [1858], A New System of English Grammar, by the Study of Which Youths and Adults May Become Accomplished Grammarians in Three or Four Months, Without the Aid of a Teacher (Nashville, Tenn.: Printed for the Author).

Cardell, William S. (1827), Philosophic Grammar of the English Language, in Connection with the Laws of Matter and of Thought; and Conformed to the Best Modern Usage: with Definitions and Practical Exemplifications of the Words which, not being before Explained, have Caused much of the Perplexity in Attempted Expositions of Speech. Designed for Private Students, Foreigners, and the Higher Classes in Schools. (Philadelphia: Uriah Hunt).

Carpenter, George Rice (1902) [1898], Principles of English Grammar. For the Use of Schools (New York: Macmillan, and London: Macmillan & Co.).

Chandler, Z.M. (1862), A Class Book in English Grammar and Analysis (Zanesville, O.: Beer & Hurd).

Clark, David (1871), The Comprehensive English Grammar, Theoretical & Practical (London, Birmingham, and Bristol: The Educational Trading Company).

Clark, Stephen W. (1851), Analysis of the English Language, with a Complete Classification of Sentences and Phrases According to their Grammatical Structure; Designed as an Introduction to the Study of English Grammar (New York: A.S. Barnes & Company, and Cincinnati: H.W. Derby & Company).

Clark, Stephen W. (1868) [1857], First Lessons in English Grammar (New York: A.S. Barnes & Co.).

Clark, William (1835), English Grammar, Systematically Arranged in a Series of Easy Lessons Appropriately Designated; and Characterized by Many New and Important Features: Adapted to the Capacities of Youth at School, and Adults Desirous of Becoming Acquainted with the Principles Requisite to Speak and Write the English Language Correctly; Compiled From the Best Authorities (Wisbech: Printed by N. Walker for the author).

Clarke, Hyde (1853), A Grammar of the English Tongue, Spoken and Written; for Self-Teaching and for Schools (London: John Weale).

Cobbett, William (1818), A Grammar of the English Language, in a Series of Letters. Intended for the Use of Schools and of Young Persons in general; but, more especially for the Use of Soldiers, Sailors, Apprentices, and Plough-boys (New York: Printed for the author by Clayton and Kingsland).

Cobbin, Ingram (1864) [1828], Elements of English Grammar: Expressly Designed for the Juvenile Student, either at Home or in Preparatory Schools. Illustrated. (London: William Tegg).

Coghlan, John (1868), A Critique and Textual Outline of English Grammar, being an Attempt to Exhibit the True Grammatical Basis on which to Develop the Structure, Simplify the Treatment, and Facilitate the Acquisition of the English Language (Revised edn.; Edinburgh: William P. Nimmo).

Colegrove, William (1879), A Complete Scientific Grammar of the English Language, with an Appendix Containing a Treatise on Composition, Specimens of English and American Literature, a Defense of Phonetics, &c., &c., for the Use of Colleges, Schools, and Private Learners (New York: The Authors' Publishing Company).

Collier, William Francis (1866), A Grammar of the English Language, with a Sketch of its History: for Schools (Edinburgh: Thomas Laurie and London: Simpkin, Marshall and Co.).

Comly, John (1834) [1803], English Grammar, Made Easy to the Teacher and Pupil. Originally Compiled for the Use of West-Town Boarding School, Pennsylvania (Fifteenth edn.; Philadelphia: Kimber and Sharpless).

Conklin, Benjamin Y. (1889) [1888], A Complete Graded Course in English Grammar and Composition (New York, Boston, and Chicago: D. Appleton and Company).

Connell, Robert (1843) [1831], Improved System of English Grammar, with Copious Exercises and Explanatory Observations; Adapted Alike to the Use of Schools, and to the Purpose of Private Tuition (Glasgow: Andrew Rutherglen, Griffen & Co., and Orr & Sons; Edinburgh: Oliver & Boyd, and A. & C. Black; Aberdeen: Lewis Smith; Perth: James Dewar; London: Longman & Co., Simpkin, Marshall, & Co., and Whittaker & Co.).

Connon, Charles Walker (1845), A System of English Grammar; Founded on the Philosophy of Language and the Practice of the Best Authors. With Copious Exercises. For Use in Schools and in Private Study. (Edinburgh: Oliver & Boyd; and London: Simpkin, Marshall, & Co.).

Covell, L. T. (1855) [1852], A Digest of English Grammar, Synthetical and Analytical, Classified and Methodically Arranged; Accompanied by a Chart of Sentences, and Adapted to the Use of Schools (New York: D. Appleton & Co.; and Cincinnati: Rickey, Mallory & Company).

Cramp, William (1838), The Philosophy of Language, Containing Practical Rules of Acquiring a Knowledge of English Grammar, with Remarks on the Principles of Syntax and Composition (London: Relfe and Fletcher).

Crane, George (1843), The Principles of Language; Exemplified in a Practical English Grammar. With Copious Exercises. Designed as an Introduction to the Study of Languages Generally, for the Use of Schools, and Self-Instruction (London: Whittaker and Co.).

Crombie, Alexander (1809) [1802], A Treatise on the Etymology and Syntax of the English Language (Second edn.; London: J. Johnson).

Cruttenden, David H. (1870), A Rhetorical Grammar of the English Language, in which an Objective and Synthetic First Course, to be Used by the Student as Reading Lessons after Oral Instructions by the Teacher, is Combined with a Subjective and Analytical Second Course, Designed to Assist the Student in Mastering the Science of Language and its Applications (Revised edn.; New York: J.M. Bradstreet & Son).

Currey, George (1856), An English Grammar, for the Use of Schools (London: Printed for the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge).

Curtis, John Charles (1876), An English Grammar for Schools (London: Simpkin, Marshall, & Co.).

Dalgleish, Walter Scott (1867), Outlines of English Grammar and Analysis, for Elementary Schools. With Exercises (Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd; and London: Simpkin, Marshall, and Co.).

Davidson, John Best (1839), The Difficulties of English Grammar and Punctuation Removed. For Beginners and Unsuccessful Learners (London: Simpkin, Marshall & Co. and Hamilton, Adams, & Co.).

Davidson, William, B.A. and Alcock, Joseph Crosby (1876), English Grammar and Analysis (London: Allman).

Davies, Henry William B.D. (1869), An English Grammar for the Use of Junior Classes (Toronto: Adam Miller).

Dawnay, William Henry (the 7th Viscount Downe) (1857), An Elementary English Grammar (London: Longman, Brown, Greene, Longmans, and Roberts).

Day, Henry Noble (1870), The Young Composer: A Guide to English Grammar & Composition (New York: Charles Scribner and Company).

Del Mar, Emanuel (1842), A Grammar of the English Language, in which the Rules of Etymology and Syntax are Clearly Expounded, in a Series of Familiar Lectures: Designed for the Use of Schools and Self-Teaching; and Particularly Adapted for Those who Learn Foreign Languages (London: Cradock and Co.).

Dickinson, W. J. (1878), The Difficulties of English Grammar and Analysis Simplified; With a Brief Sketch of the History of the Language (London: Hughes & Co.).

Direy, Louis and Foggo, A. (1858), English Grammar (London: Chapman and Hall).

Doherty, Hugh (1841), An Introduction to English Grammar, on Universal Principles (London: Simpkin, Marshall and Co.).

Donaldson, David (1878), Outlines of English Grammar, including Analysis of Sentences. For the Use of Junior Pupils (London and Glasgow: William Collins, Sons & Company).

Downe, Viscount --> Dawnay, William Henry

Edwardes, Lionel (1877), Easy Lessons in English Grammar, Designed for Use in Primary Schools, and for the Junior Classes in Seminaries and Colleges (Third edn.; Dublin: Alexander Thom).

Ellison, Seacome (1854), A Grammar of the English Language for the Use of Schools and Students: with Copious Examples and Exercises (London: Nathaniel Cooke).

Emmons, Samuel B. (1832), Grammatical Instructer; Containing an Exposition of all the Essential Rules of English Grammar, with their Variations Carefully Arranged under their Respective Parts of Speech. The Whole Interspersed with a Variety of Familiar and Entertaining Illustrations, Well Adapted to Impart a Thorough and Critical Knowledge of the Science (Boston: Waitt & Dow).

Farnum, Caleb Jr. (1843) [1842], A Grammar of the English Language, on an Improved Plan; in which the Principles of the Science are Clearly and Briefly Stated, and their Application in Practice is Made Familiar by Copious and Appropriate Exercises. Adapted to the Use of Schools and Private Learners (Second edn.; Boston: Benjamin B. Mussey).

Felton, Oliver C. (1843), The Analytic and Practical Grammar. A Concise Manual of English Grammar, Arranged on the Principle of Analysis: Containing the First Principles and Rules, Fully Illustrated by Examples; Directions for Constructing, Analyzing and Transposing Sentences; a System of Parsing, in Some Respects New and Attractive; Alternate Exercises in Correct and False Syntax, Arranged under Most of the Rules of Syntax; and a Series of Parsing Lessons in Regular Gradation from the Simplest to the Most Abstruse. Designed for the Use of Common Schools (Salem: W. & S.B. Ives; and Boston: B.B. Muzzey).

Fewsmith, William and Singer, Edgar A. (1866), A Grammar of the English Language (Philadelphia: Sower, Barnes & Potts).

Fisk, Allen (1822) [1821], Murray's English Grammar Simplified; Designed to Facilitate the Study of the English Language; Comprehending the Principles and Rules of English Grammar, Illustrated by Appropriate Exercises; to which is Added a Series of Questions for Examination. Abridged for the Use of Schools (Troy, N.Y.: Z. Clark).

Fleay, Frederick Gard (1884), The Logical English Grammar (London: W. Swan Sonnenschein & Co.).

Foster, Edward Ward (1840), The Elements of English Grammar: in which the Complicated Matter of the other Grammars is Expunged, and the Whole Simplified and Rendered more Easy to be Acquired by a Pupil (London: Harvey and Darton ).

Fowle, William Bentley (1842), The Common School Grammar, Part First: Being a Practical Introduction to English Grammar, with Illustrative Engravings; Designed for Preparatory Schools (Boston: Wm.B. Fowle & Nahum Capen).

Fowler, William C. (1855) [1850], The English Language in its Elements and Forms. With a History of its Origin and Development. Designed for Use of Colleges and Schools. (Revised and enlarged edn.; New York: Harper & Brothers).

Frazee, Bradford (1845) [1844], An Improved Grammar of the English Language, on the Inductive System; with which Elementary and Progressive Lessons in Composition are Combined. For the Use of Schools and Academies, and Private Learners (Stereotype edn.; Philadelphia: Sorin and Ball; and Boston: B.B. Mussey).

Frost, John (1832) [1828], Elements of English Grammar: with Progressive Exercises in Parsing (Stereotype edn.; Boston: Carter, Hendee and Co.).

George, Mary W. and Murphy, Anna C. (1896), Revised English Grammar (Sacramento, California: Printed at the State Printing Office).

Goldsbury, John (1842), A Sequel to the Common School Grammar; Containing, in Addition to Other Materials and Illustrations, Notes and Critical Remarks on the Philosophy of the English Language; and Explaining Some of its Most Difficult Idiomatic Phrases. Designed for the Use of the First Class in Common Schools (Boston: James Munroe and Company; New York: Collins, Brother &Co.; Philadelphia: Thomas, Cowperthwait & Co.; and Baltimore: Cushing & Brothers).

Goldthwait, William C. (1850), A Treatise upon some Topics of English Grammar; with Selections for Analysis, Recitation, & Reading; Designed for Schools (Second edn.; Springfield, Mass.: H. S. Taylor).

Goodenow, Smith B. (1839), A Systematic Text-Book of English Grammar, on a New Plan; with Copious Questions and Exercises (Portland: William Hyde).

Goodwin, Thomas (1855), The Student's Practical Grammar of the English Language; Together with a Commentary on the First Book of Milton's Paradise Lost: Containing a Practical Analysis thereof, Critical and Grammatical; with an "Ordo Verborum" of the Difficult Passages, Intended for the Use in Schools, and Adapted to Meet the Wants of the Self-Instructing Students (London: Charles H. Law).

Gostwick, Joseph (1878), English Grammar, Historical and Analytical (London: Longmans, Green & Co.).

Gow, James (1892), A Method of English for Secondary Schools. Part I: Grammar Chiefly (London and New York: Macmillan and Co.).

Graham, George F. (1862), English Grammar Practice; or, Exercises on the Etymology, Syntax, and Prosody of the English Language. Adapted to every Form of Tuition. (London: Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts).

Greene, Roscoe G. (1830) [1829], A Practical Grammar of the English Language, in which the Principles Established by Lindley Murray, are Inculcated, and his Theory of the Moods Clearly Illustrated by Diagrams, Representing the Number of Tenses in each Mood - their Signs - and the Manner in which they are Formed (2nd edn.; Portland: Shirley and Hyde).

Greene, Samuel S. (1863) [1856], An Introduction to the Study of English Grammar (Philadelphia: H. Cowperthwait & Co.).

Greenleaf, Jeremiah (1821) [1819], Grammar Simplified; or, an Ocular Analysis of the English Language (Third edn.; New-York: Charles Starr).

Grover, Albert (1877), A New English Grammar for the Junior Classes in Schools, and for Private Use. (For the Junior Oxford and Cambridge Local, College or Preceptors, and other Junior Examinations.) (London: Relfe Brothers).

Hall, Joseph and Sonnenschein, Edward A. (1889), An English Grammar for Schools, Based on the Principles and Requirements of the Grammatical Society. Part I: Parts of Speech. Accidence (London: Swan Sonnenschein and Co.).

Hall, William D. (1898), English Grammar and Composition (Chicago and New York: Rand, McNally & Company).

Hallock, Edward J. (1849), A Grammar of the English Language; for the Use of Common Schools, Academies and Seminaries (New York: Mark H. Newman & Co.).

Hamlin, Lorenzo F. (1832) [1831], English Grammar in Lectures: Designed to Render its Principles Easily Adapted to the Mind of the Young Learner, and its Study Entertaining (Brattleboro', Vt.: Peck, Steen and Company).

Harper, William Rainey and Burgess, Isaac B. (1894), Inductive Studies in English Grammar (New York, Cincinnati, Chicago: American Book Company).

Harrison, Matthew (1850) [1848], The Rise, Progress and Present Structure of the English Language (Philadelphia: E.C. and J. Biddle).

Hart, John S. (1864) [1845], A Grammar of the English Language (Philadelphia: E.H. Butler & Co.).

Harvey, Reuben (1851), A Common Sense Grammar of the English Language (Dublin: Printed for the Author).

Harvey, Thomas W. (1868), A Practical Grammar of the English Language, for the Use of Schools of every Grade. (Cincinnati and New York: van Antwerp, Bragg & Co.).

Harvey, Thomas W. (1900) [1869], An Elementary Grammar of the English Language, for the Use of Schools (Cincinnati and New York: Wilson, Hinkle & Co.).

Hawkins, Edward (1893), Intermediate Lessons in English Grammar (Indianapolis, Ind.: Indiana School Book Company).

Hawley, John Hugh (1869), A First Book of English Grammar (London: Charles Bean).

Higginson, Edward (1864), An English Grammar Specially Intended for Classical Schools and Private Students (London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green).

Hiley, Richard (1834) [1831], An Abridgment of Hiley's English Grammar together with Appropriate Exercises, and two Preparatory Courses of Composition (Third edn.; London: Simpkin & Marshall; & Hamilton, Adams, and Co.; and Leeds: Spink).

Hiley, Richard (1853) [1835], English Grammar, and Style; to which is Added Advice to the Student, on the Attainment and Application of Knowledge (Fifth edn.; London: Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans).

Hill, E.D. (1864), An Elementary Grammar of the English Language (London: Simpkin, Marshall, & Co.; and Cheltenham: T.K. Eaton).

Hill, William (1833), Fifteen Lessons, on the Analogy and Syntax of the English Language (Huddersfield: Printed for the Author).

Hinds, Arthur (1881), Some Topics in English Grammar. For the Pupil, the Teacher, and the General Reader (New York: Baker & Goodwin).

Hodson, Thomas (1802), The Accomplished Tutor; or, Complete System of Liberal Education: Containing the Most Improved Theory and Practice of the Following Subjects: 1. English Grammar, and Elocution. 2. Penmanship, and Short Hand. 3. Arithmetic, Vulgar and Decimal. 4. Stock-holding, and Merchants Accompts. 5. Mensuration, and Architecture. 6. Optics. 7. Algebra. 8. Doctrine of Annuities. 9. Trigonometry. 10. Logarithms. 11. Geography. 12. Astronomy. 13. Mechanics. 14. Electricity. 15. Pneumatics. 16. Hydrostatics. 17. Hydraulics. 18. Drawing, Engraving, and Painting. And Other Useful Matter. Embellished with Twenty Copper-plates and Six Maps, Neatly Engraved. (Second edn.; London: H. D. Symons, and Vernor and Hood).

Hoenshel, Eli J. (1897) [1895], Hoenshel's Complete English Grammar, for Common and High Schools (Topeka, Kansas: Crane & Company).

Holbrook, Alfred (1869) [1859], The Normal: or Methods of Teaching the Common Branches, Orthoepy, Orthography, Grammar, Geography, Arithmetic and Elocution; Including the Outlines, Technicalities, Explanations, Demonstrations, Definitions and Methods, Introductory and Peculiar to each Branch. (Fourth edn.; New York and Chicago: A. S. Barnes & Company).

Horsfall, William (1852), Horsfallian System of Teaching English Grammar, with Exercises Adapted thereto. (New edn.; Halifax: N. Burrows).

Hort, William Jillard (1822), An Introduction to English Grammar: Equally Adapted to Domestic and to School Education (London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown).

Howe, Samuel L. (1838), The Philotaxian Grammar, Being a Concise and Lucid Guide to a Knowledge of the English Language; Containing a New and Comprehensive System of Parsing, and a Complete Order for Correcting False Syntax; and Exhibiting the Cases of Nouns and Pronouns, and the Moods and Tenses of Verbs, in a New and Systematic Arrangement: Designed for Schools and Private Learners (Lancaster, O.: Printed by Wright & Moeller).

Hubbard, Austin Osgood (1827), Elements of English Grammar; with an Appendix, Containing Exercises in Parsing - Examples of False Orthography - Violations of the Rules of Syntax - Exercises in Punctuation - and Questions for Examination. Designed for the Use of Schools, Academies, and Private Learners (Baltimore: Cushing & Jewett).

Hull, Joseph Hervey (1828) [1827], English Grammar by Lectures; Comprehending the Principles and Rules of Syntactical Parsing, on a New and Highly Improved System; Intended as a Text Book for Students; Containing Exercises in Syntax, Rules for Parsing by Transposition, Critical Notes, and a Lecture on Rhetoric (Fourth edn.; Boston: Printed by Lincoln & Edmands, for the author).

Hunter, John (1848), Text-Book of English Grammar; A Treatise on the Etymology and Syntax of The English Language: Including Exercises in Parsing, Punctuation, and the Correction of Improper Diction; an Etymological Vocabulary of Grammatical Terms; and a Copious List of the Principal Works on English Grammar. For the use of Students in Training Colleges, and the Upper Classes in National and other Elementary Schools (1845 edn.; London: Longman, Brown, Green, & Longmans).

Hutchinson, James (1849) [1850], Practical English Grammar, for the Use of Schools and Private Families (London: Wright, Simpkin, and Co.).

Hyde, Mary F. (1895) [1888], Practical Lessons in the Use of English for Grammar Schools, with Supplement (Boston, U.S.A.: D.C. Heath & Co.).

Ingersoll, Charles M. (1824) [1821], Conversations on English Grammar; Explaining the Principles and Rules of the Language. Illustrated by Appropriate Exercises; Abridged and Adapted to the Use of Schools (Fourth edn.; Portland: Charles Green).

Irving, Christopher and Mann, Robert James (1876) [1821], A Catechism of English Grammar and Parsing. With Numerous Exercises (Twelfth edn.; London: Edward Stanford).

James, J.H. (1847), The Elements of Grammar, According to Dr. Becker's System, Displayed by the Structure of the English Tongue, (With Copious Examples from the Best Writers,) Arranged as a Practice for Translation into Foreign Languages (London: Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans).

Jamieson, Alexander (1826) [1818], A Grammar of Rhetoric and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles of Language and Style, the Elements of Taste and Criticism; with Rules, for the Study of Composition and Eloquence: Illustrated by Appropriate Examples, Selected Chiefly from the British Classics. For the Use of Schools, or Private Instruction (Fourth edn.; New-Haven: A.H. Maltby and Co.).

Jenkins, Amaziah (1836) [1835], Systematick Lectures on English Grammar, on a New and Highly Approved Plan: Containing a Systematick Order for Parsing, a Systematick Ordo, Extensive Examples of False Syntax for Oral Correction, and a Key to the Oral Exercises. The Whole Arranged on the Lycean Mode of Instruction, and Rendered Easy for the Learner by Teaching but One Thing at a Time. Designed for the Use of Schools and Private Learners. (Rochester, N.Y.: Printed by William Alling & Co.).

Jones, Joshua (1833), English Grammar, in Two Parts. The First, a Brief Analysis of the English Language. The Second, a Practical System of Etymology and Syntax. With Exercises in Parsing, and Corrections (West-Chester, Penn.: Printed by Simeon Siegfried).

Kavanagh, Maurice D. (1859), A New English Grammar: Calculated to Perfect Students in the Knowledge of Grammar, Parsing, Derivation, and the Principles of Composition (London: Catholic Publishing & Bookselling Company Ltd.).

Kelke, William Henry Hastings (1885), An Epitome of English Grammar for the Use of Students. Adapted to the London Matriculation Course and Similar Examinations (London: Kegan Paul, Trench & Co.).

Kenny, William David (1858), An English Grammar; Adapted to the Comprehension of Young Persons, with Syntactical Observations for more advanced Students, Orthographical Exercises, Lessons on Parsing, Exercises, and Questions for Examination (London and New York: G. Routledge & Co.).

Kenyon, William Colgrove (1849), Elements of English Grammar, Analytical and Synthetical; Arranged in Progressive Exercises (Second edn.; Rochester: Erastus Darrow; New York: Baker & Scribner; Philadelphia: Hogan & Thompson; and Boston: Perkins & Co.).

Kerl, Simon (1868) [1861], A Comprehensive Grammar of the English Language. For the Use of Schools (New York: Ivison, Phinney, Blakeman & Co.; and Chicago: S.C. Griggs).

King, George (1854), A New and Comprehensive Grammar of the English Language, Arranged in a Popular Form, with Numerous Analytical and Synthetical Illustrations, For the Use of Schools and Private Individuals (Third edn.; Coventry: G. R. and F. W. King; and London: Whittaker and Co.).

Kirkham, Samuel (1834) [1824], English Grammar in Familiar Lectures, Accompanied by a Compendium; Embracing a New Systematic Order of Parsing, a New System of Punctuation, Exercises in False Syntax, and a System of Philosophical Grammar in Notes: to which are Added an Appendix, and a Key to the Exercises. Designed for the Use of Schools and Private Learners (Thirty-Sixth edn.; Rochester, N.Y.: Marshall & Dean).

Kirkus, William (1863), English Grammar: for the Use of the Junior Classes in Schools (London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, and Green).

Kittredge, George Lyman and Arnold, Sarah Louise (1900), The Mother Tongue. Book II: An Elementary English Grammar (Boston, U.S.A.: Ginn & Company, The Athenaeum Press).

Latham, Robert Gordon (1843), An Elementary English Grammar, for the Use of Schools (London: Taylor and Walton).

Latham, Robert George (1861) [1860], An English Grammar for Classical Schools (Third edn.; London: Walton and Maberly, and Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts).

[Leigh, Percival] (1840), The Comic English Grammar; a New and Facetious Introduction to the English Tongue, by the Author of the Comic Latin Grammar. Embellished with Upwards of Fifty Characteristic Illustrations by J. Leech (London: Richard Bentley).

Lennie, William (1863) [1810], The Principles of English Grammar, Comprising the Substance of all the most Approved English Grammars Extant, Briefly Defined, and Neatly Arranged; with Copious Exercises in Parsing and Syntax (New edn.; London: T. J. Allman).

Lewis, Henry (1869), The English Language, its Grammar and History: Together with a Treatise on English Composition, and Sets of Exercises for the Assistance of Teachers and Students (London: Edward Stanford).

Lindsay, John (1842), English Grammar, for the Use of National and Other Elementary Schools (London: J.G.F. & J. Rivington).

Long, C.C. (1890), Lessons in English. Grammar and Composition (New York, Cincinnati, and Chicago: American Book Company).

Lowres, Jacob (1863), Grammar of English Grammars; or Advanced Manual of English Grammar and Language, Critically and Historically Considered. With Numerous Exercises. Specially Adapted to the Tuition of Pupil-Teachers, Queen Scholars, and all Persons Preparing for Government Examinations (London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green).

Lynde, John (1821), A Key to English Grammar, in which the Most Difficult Examples of Syntax are Illustrated, to Abridge the Labour of the Instructor, and Facilitate the Progress of the Learner (Woodstock: Printed by D. Watson).

Lyte, Eliphalet Oram (1899), Advanced Grammar and Composition (New York, Cincinnati, and Chicago: American Book Company).

Grammars M - Z

Macintosh, Daniel (1852), Elements of English Grammar (Edinburgh: Sutherland and Knox; Aberdeen: Lewis Smith; and London: Simpkin, Marshall, & Co.).

Marcet, Jane (1835), Mary's Grammar; Interspersed with Stories, and Intended for the Use of Children (London: Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, Green, & Longman).

Martin, William (1852), The Intellectual Grammar; Comprising Orthography, Etymology, Syntax, and Prosody; the Principles of Articulation, Spelling, and Pronunciation; with Definitions, Examples, Exercises, Illustrations, Model Lessons, Hints to the Teacher and Pupil, Upwards of a Thousand Interrogations on the Text, and Numerous Explanatory and Suggestive Notes, with an Elementary Course of Juvenile Composition (London: Simpkin, Marshall, and Co.).

Mason, Charles Peter (1858), English Grammar; Including the Principles of Grammatical Analysis (London: Walton and Maberly).

Mathews, Harriet (1892), Outlines of English Grammar with Continuous Selections for Practice (Boston, U.S.A.: D.C. Heath & Co.).

Maxwell, William H. (1888), Introductory Lessons in English Grammar. For Use in Lower Grammar Classes (New York and Chicago: A. S. Barnes & Company).

[McArthur, Alexander] (1836), An Outline of English Grammar for the Use of Schools (Dublin: Commissioners of National Education).

M'Chesney, John I. (1822), An English Grammar, Compendiously Compiled for the Use of Schools (Philadelphia: Published by the author).

M'Culloch, John Murray (1834), A Manual of English Grammar, Philosophical and Practical; with Exercises; Adapted to the Analytical Mode of Tuition. For the Use of Schools, or of Private Students (Edinburgh: Oliver & Boyd; and London: Simpkin & Marshall).

M'Intyre, William (1831), An Intellectual Grammar of the English Language: or, the Elements of English Grammar, on a Plan Adapted to the Mode of Instruction Pursued in Schools Conducted on Intellectual Principles.  For the Use of Schools (Glasgow: D. Maclure).

M'Leod, Walter (1851) [1850], An Explanatory English Grammar for Beginners: with Practical Exercises on the Parts of Speech, and a Graduated Course of Parsing Lessons. (London: Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans).

M'Mullen, James Alexander (1860) [1858], A Manual of English Grammar; with Copious Exercises and an Appendix on Derivations. (London: Mair and Son; Dublin: McGlashan and Co.; Belfast: Simms and McIntyre; Glasgow: Robertson and Sons; and Edinburgh: J. Menzies).

Mead, Irene M. (1896), The English Language and its Grammar (New York, Boston, and Chicago: Silver, Burdett and Company).

Metcalf, Robert Comfort and Metcalf, Thomas (1894), English Grammar for Common Schools (New York, Cincinnati, and Chicago: American Book Company).

Meyrick, Frederick (1873), An English Grammar for the Use of Learners (London, Paris, and New York: Cassell, Petter, & Galpin).

Milne, James M. (1900), An English Grammar for the Use of Schools (New York, Boston, and Chicago: Silver, Burdett and Company).

Mongan, Roscoe (1864), The Practical English Grammar; Comprising also an Analysis of Sentences, Composition, etc. (London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green).

Morgan, Jonathan (1814), Elements of English Grammar, with a Postscript, Analysis and an Appendix (Hallowell: Printed by Goodale & Burton).

Morris, Isaiah J. (1858) [1857], A Philosophical and Practical Grammar of the English Language, Dialogically and Progressively Arranged; in which Every Word is Parsed According to its Use. (New York: Thomas Holman).

Morrison, Thomas (1872), English Grammar for the Use of Schools (London, Edinburgh, and New York: T. Nelson and Sons).

Mugan, Marion Durand and Collins, John S. (1890), A New Graded Method in English Grammar, Letter Writing and Composition. Complete in One Volume (St. Louis: The Ingerson Publishing Co.).

Mulligan, John (1868) [1858], Exposition of the Grammatical Structure of the English Language; Being an Attempt to Furnish an Improved Method of Teaching Grammar. For the Use of Schools and Colleges (New York: D. Appleton and Company).

Munsell, Hezekiah (1851), A Manual of Practical English Grammar, on a New and Easy Plan; for Schools, Families and Self-Instructors (Albany: J. Munsell).

[Murphy, John P.] (1890), First Lessons in English Grammar. Used by the Brothers of the Christian Schools (New York: William H. Sadlier).

Murray, Gerald (1847), The Reformed Grammar or Philosophical Test of English Composition; Written for the Assistance of Teachers and Satisfaction of Learners (London: Published for the Author).

Nesfield, John Collinson (1900) [1898], English Grammar Past and Present. In Three Parts. Part I. - Modern English Grammar. II. - Idiom and Construction. III. - Historical English: Word-Building and Derivation. With Appendices on Prosody, Synonyms, and other Outlying Subjects (London and New York: Macmillan and Co.).

Nicholson, William (1864), The Grammar of the English Language Made Easy: with Numerous Practical Exercises in Orthography, Etymology, Syntax, and Prosody: also, Derivation; Comprising Anglo-Saxon, or English, Latin, and Greek Affixes, and Prefixes, and very Comprehensive Lists of English Words Derived from the Anglo-Saxon, Latin, Greek, and French Languages, Amounting to nearly 10,000 Words (Halifax: W. Nicholson & Sons; London: Simpkin & Marshall, & William Tegg; Manchester: J. Heywood; and Edinburgh: J. Menzies).

[Norman, Francis Martin] (1875), The Teacher's English Grammar Assistant: A Progressive Elementary Grammar for Schools and Private Tuition; in which Parsing, Syntax, and Analysis are Simultaneously Taught on a Plain and Progressive Plan; with Hints on "Letter Writing." In Four Parts. By the Author of the "Schoolmaster's Drill Assistant." (London: Bemrose and Sons).

Nutting, Rufus (1823), A Practical Grammar of the English Language; Accompanied with Notes, Critical and Explanatory (Montpelier, Vt.: E. P. Walton).

Oliver, Samuel (1825), A General, Critical Grammar of the Inglish Language; on a System Novel, and Extensive: Exhibiting Investigations of the Analogies of Language, Written, and Spoken, Discussions on the Authorities of Grammarians, and a General Grammatical Criticism of the Learned and the Modern Languages in Comparative Illustration of the Inglish Tongue: to which is Prefixt a Discourse on the Study of Languages in Polite Education (London: Published, for the Author, by Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy).

Parker, Richard G. and Fox, Charles (1835) [1834], Progressive Exercises in English Grammar. Part II. Containing the Principles of the Synthesis or Construction of the English Language. (Boston: Crocker & Brewster; and New York: Leavitt, Lord & Co.).

Pickering, William (1847), General Principles of Grammar (London: William Pickering).

Picket, Albert (1815) [1812], The Juvenile Instructor, Containing a New Method of Analytical and Synthetical Parsing of the English Langauge, by Means of a Vinculum or Chain; with Miscellaneous Exemplifications, in Prose and Poetry; Adapted to the Capacities of Learners, who have Made some Progress in Spelling and Reading; Designed to Succeed the Juvenile and other Spelling-Books, and, as an Introduction to the Juvenile Mentor and Expositor (New York: Smith & Forman).

Pinneo, Timothy Stone (1854) [1849], Pinneo's Primary Grammar of the English Language, for Beginners (Revised and Enlarged edn.; Cincinnati: Winthrop B. Smith; and New York: Clark, Austin, Maynard & Co.).

Pinnock, William (1830) [1829], A Comprehensive Grammar of the English Language: with Exercises; Written in a Familiar Style; Accompanied with Questions for Examination, and Notes Critical and Explanatory. Intended for the Use of Schools, and for Private Tuition (London: Poole & Edwards).

Powell, William Bramwell and Connolly, Louise (1899), A Rational Grammar of the English Language (New York, Cincinnati, and Chicago: American Book Company).

Pue, Hugh A. (1841), A Grammar of the English Language, in a Series of Letters, Addressed to Every American Youth (Philadelphia: Published by the Author).

Putnam, John M. (1828) [1825], English Grammar, with an Improved Syntax. Part I: Comprehending at one View what is Necessary to be Committed to Memory. Part II: Containing a Recapitulation, with Various Illustrations and Critical Remarks. Designed for the Use of Schools (2nd edn.; Concord: Jacob B. Moore).

Quackenbos, George P. (1868) [1862], An English Grammar (New York: D. Appleton and Company).

R., J.W. (1839), An Epitome of English Grammar; Calculated to Facilitate the Study of the English Language, with Questions for Examination at the End of Each Division; and an Appendix, Containing Exercises in Parsing; Designed for the Younger Classes of Learners (London: Jonathan Wacey, and F.S. Hopkins).

Ramsey, Samuel (1892), The English Language and English Grammar. An Historical Study of the Sources, Development, and Analogies of the Language and of the Principles Governing its Usages. Illustrated by Copious Examples from Writers of all Periods (New York and London: G.P. Putnam's Sons).

Raub, Albert N. (1880), A Practical English Grammar: for the Use of Schools and Private Students (Chicago and New York: The Werner Company).

Reed, Alonzo and Kellogg, Brainerd (1894) [1879], An Elementary English Grammar, Consisting of One Hundred Practical Lessons, Carefully Graded and Adapted to the Class-Room (New York: Maynard, Merrill, & Co.).

Ricker, George Hodgdon (1887), Elements of English: An Introduction to English Grammar for the Use of Schools (Chicago and Boston: The Interstate Publishing Company).

Ridpath, John Clark (1881) [1880], An Inductive Grammar of the English Language; for the Use of Common and Graded Schools (Cincinnati, Philadelphia, and Chicago: Jones Brother and Co.).

Rigdon, Jonathan (1896) [1891], English Grammar for Beginners with Language (New York City: Hinds, Noble & Eldredge).

Rigdon, Jonathan (1903) [1891], English Grammar for the Common School (Danville, Indiana: Indiana Publishing Company).

Rushton, William (1869), Rules and Cautions in English Grammar Founded on the Analysis of Sentences. (London: Longmans, Green, and Co.).

Sabine, John (1807), A Guide to Elocution, Divided into Six Parts, Grammar, Composition, Synonymy, Language, Orations, and Poems ([London]: Longman, Hurst, Rees, & Orme).

Sanborn, Dyer H. (1840) [1836], Analytical Grammar of the English Language, Embracing the Inductive and Productive Methods of Teaching, with Familiar Explanations in the Lecture Style; Appropriate Parsing Examples, both in Etymology and Syntax; Questions Subjoined for Recitation; Exercises in False Syntax; Orthography, Punctuation, Enunciation, Figures, and an Appendix. In Five Parts. Being a Complete System of Grammar, Containing much New Matter not Found in Other Grammars. Designed for the Use of all who Wish to Obtain a Thorough and Practical Knowledge of the English Language (Concord, N.H.: Marsh, Capen, Lyon, and Webb).

Scotson, James (1876), An English Grammar and Analysis; with Copious Exercises, for Elementary Schools. Expressly Arranged to Assist Pupil Teachers in Giving Lessons (Manchester: J.B. Ledsham; and London: Simpkin, Marshall & Co.).

Shepherd, Henry E. (1883), A Grammar of the English Language (Baltimore: John B. Piet & Co.).

Sill, John Mahelon Berry (1863) [1856], Synthesis of the English Sentence, or an Elementary Grammar on the Synthetic Method. Enlarged and improved. (New York: Ivison, Phinney & Co.; and Chicago: S.C. Griggs & Co.).

Smith, Charles (1846), A Manual of English Grammar, Adapted to the Use of Classical, and the Upper Classes in Parochial Schools (London: W. J. Cleaver).

Smith, George J. (1903) [1891], Longman's English Grammar (New York: Longmans, Green & Co.).

Smith, Harriet (1848), English Grammar Simplified (Bath: Binns and Goodwin; and London: Houlston and Stoneman).

Smith, Henry Dunn (1872), English Grammar Simplified. With Numerous Exercises (London, Edinburgh, and New York: T. Nelson and Sons).

Smith, James Hamblin (1882) [1876], The Rudiments of English Grammar and Composition (Second edn.; London: Rivingtons).

Smith, Roswell Chamberlain (1841) [1831], English Grammar on the Productive System: A Method of Instruction Recently Adopted in Germany and Switzerland. Designed for Schools and Academies (Stereotype edn.; Hartford: John Paine).

Spear, Matthew P. (1845), The Teacher's Manual of English Grammar: Consisting of Three Parts in One Volume. Part I: Contains the Principles of Analysis, or Parsing. Part II. Contains Observations upon Orthography, Etymology, and Syntax. Part III. Contains the Principles of the Synthesis, or the Idiom of the English Language (Boston: William D. Ticknor & Co.; and New Bedford: William C. Taber).

Speers, Adam (1880) [1879], An Introduction to English Grammar. Including the Analysis of Sentences: With Exercises. For the Use of Schools (Second edn.; Dublin: Sullivan, Brothers; London: Longmans & Co.; Simpkin, Marshall, & Co.; Melbourne, Sydney &Adelaide: G. Robertson).

Spencer, George (1851) [1849], An English Grammar, on Synthetical Principles, Illustrated by Exercises for Grammatical Analysis; with Numerous Examples of False Syntax: Adapted to all Classes of Learners (New York: Mark H. Newman & Co.; Auburn: J.C. Ivison & Co.; Chicago: S.C. Griggs & Co.; Detroit: A. M'Farren; and Cincinnati: Wm. H. Moore & Co.).

Spencer, John T. and Hayden, S.A. (1866), English Grammar Simplified and Adapted to All Classes of Learners for the Use of Schools and Academies (Revised Stereotype edn.; New Orleans: Printed for the Editor).

Steel, G. (1894), An English Grammar and Analysis for Students and Young Teachers (London and New York: Longmans, Green, and Co.).

Sullivan, Robert (1861) [b.1843], An Attempt to Simplify English Grammar: with Observations on the Method of Teaching it. (Forty-fourth edn.; Dublin: Marcus and John Sullivan; London: Longman, Green, Longmans, and Roberts; and Edinburgh: John Menzies).

Swett, Josiah (1844) [1843], An English Grammar, Comprehending the Principles and Rules of the Language, Illustrated by Appropriate Exercises: On the Basis of Murray (Improved edn.; Claremont, N.H.: Claremont Manufacturing Company)

Swinton, William (1884) [1877], A Grammar Containing the Etymology and Syntax of the English Language. For Advanced Grammar Grades, and for High Schools, Academies, etc. (New York: Harper & Brothers).

Tancock, Osborne William (1878) [1872], An English Grammar and Reading Book. For Lower Forms in Classical Schools (Third edn.; Oxford: Clarendon Press).

Tarbell, Horace Summer and Tarbell, Martha (1900) [1899], Lessons in Language and Grammar. Book II (Boston, U.S.A.: Ginn & Company, The Athenaeum Press).

Thring, Edward (1868), On the Principles of Grammar (Oxford: Clarendon Press).

Tidmarsh, William (1882), A Practical English Grammar for Schools and Colleges and for Students Preparing for Examinations (London: Rivingtons).

Tower, David B. and Tweed, Benjamin F. (1867) [1853], First Lessons in Language; or, Elements of English Grammar. (Boston: Crosby & Ainsworth; and New York: Oliver S. Felt).

Trays, Henry (1855), An English Grammar, for the Use of Schools and Private Study. Selection is the Scheme of this Work, which Offers a Quick and Easy Transit to a Knowledge of Grammatical Science. In Four Books. (London: Houlston and Stoneman).

Trotter, Alexander (1878), A Manual of English Grammar, and Analysis of Sentences (London and Glasgow: William Collins, Sons, & Company).

Turner, Brandon (1840), A New English Grammar; in which the Principles of that Science are Fully Explained, and Adapted to the Comprehension of Young Persons; Containing a Series of Exercises for Parsing, for Oral Correction, and for Writing, with Questions for Examination (London: Scott, Webster, and Geary).

Turner, John (1843) [1832], The Intellectual English Grammar, on a New and Comprehensive Plan (Brighton: Printed for the Author; and London: R. Groombridge).

Webber, Samuel (1832), An Introduction to English Grammar, on an Analytical Plan, Adapted to the Use of Students in Colleges and the Higher Classes in Schools and Academies (Cambridge: Hilliard and Brown; and Boston: Carter and Hendee).

Webster, Noah (1807), A Philosophical and Practical Grammar (New-Haven: O. Steele & Co.).

Weedon, Thomas (1848), A Practical English Grammar of the English Language (London: H. G. Collins).

Welch, Adonijah Strong (1873) [1854], Analysis of the English Sentence, Designed for Advanced Classes in English Grammar (New York and Chicago: A.S. Barnes & Company).

Weld, Allen H. (1848) [1845], Weld's English Grammar, Illustrated by Exercises in Composition, Analyzing and Parsing (Fiftieth edn.; Portland: Sanborn & Carter).

Wells, William H. (1847) [1846], A Grammar of the English Language; For the Use of Schools (Andover: Allen, Morrill, and Wardwell; and Boston: John P. Jewett & Co.).

Welsh, Alfred Hix (1888), Lessons in English Grammar (Chicago: John C. Buckbee and Company).

Welsh, Judson Perry (1889), A Practical English Grammar, with Lessons in Composition and Letter-Writing (Philadelphia: Christopher Sower Company).

West, Alfred S. (1898) [1893], The Elements of English Grammar (Enlarged edn.; Cambridge: University Press).

White, Frederick Averne (1882), English Grammar (London: Kegan Paul, Trench & Co.).

Whitney, William Dwight (1877), Essentials of English Grammar. For the Use of Schools. (Boston: Ginn and Heath).

Whitney, William Dwight and Lockwood, Sara E.H. (1901) [1892], An English Grammar for the Higher Grades in Grammar Schools. Adapted from "Essentials of English Grammar" by Wm. D. Whitney ... with New Arrangement and Additional Exercises for Younger Pupils (Boston, U.S.A.: Ginn & Company).

Williams, Henry W. (1836), A Treatise on English Composition; Including a General View of the Grammar of the English Language (London: Tegg & Son).

[Williams, Louis Lafayette and Rogers] (1889) [1888], Practical English Grammar and Correspondence for Use in Business Colleges, Normal and High Schools, and Advanced Classes in Public Schools (Revised edn.; [Rochester, N.Y.]).

Wood, James (1857), Outlines of English and Anglo-Saxon Grammar, for the Use of Schools (Edinburgh: Sutherland & Knox; and London: William Allan).

Wright, John Charles (1882), English Grammar and Analysis of Sentences. Together with Lessons in Composition, Paraphrasing, Etc. With Numerous Examples (Manchester and London: John Heywood).

Yates, W.V. (1884), The Civil Service English Grammar: Being Notes on the History and Grammar of the English Language. For the Use of Civil Service Candidates, the Higher Classes in Public Schools, and Students in Training Colleges (London: Lockwood & Co.).

Yonge, Charles Duke (1879) [1879], A Short English Grammar for the Use of Schools (London: Longmans, Green, and Co.).

York, Brantley (1862) [1854], An Analytical, Illustrative, and Constructive Grammar of the English Language. Accompanied by Several Original Diagrams, Exhibiting an Occular Illustration of some of the most Difficult Principles of the Science of Language; Also, an Extensive Glossary of the Derivation of the Principal Scientific Terms Used in this Work, in Two Parts, for the Use of Every One who may Wish to Adopt it (Raleigh: W.L. Pomercy).