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Articles which are signed at the end are not fiction: F. Napier Broome's poem "The Music of the Spheres" (pp. 457-8), Henry Rowley's biographical sketch "Livingstone" (pp. 409- 423), and A Suffering Mistress's journalistic essay "On the Side of Mistresses" (pp. 459-468), which responds to "On the Side of Maids" (pp. 298-307) by E. L. L. [probably anti-female emancipation journalist Eliza Lynn Linton]; the only work which is signed under the title is the posthumously-published poem "King Fritz" (p. 662) by , former editor of . To seven non-fiction pieces, ranging from the literary essay "English Lyrical Poetry" (pp. 698-719) by E. L. L. to the anthropological journalism of "Feng- Shui" (pp. 337-348) by F. S. T., mere initials are appended, including the tantalizing "G. B. S. " at the conclusion of a lengthy analysis of the poetry of (pp. 469-490). Since Volume 29's full-page illustrations, printed on the same high quality bond-paper as the letter-press, are all signed by the Helen Allinghams responsible, Marcus Stone (one plate and one vignette for ), (vignettes not initialed), and Helen Paterson Allingham, the status of illustrator seems to be greater than that of novelist. The twelve initial-letter vignettes, by the way, are something of a specialty for , imparting an old-fashioned literary and Helen Allinghamic quality to all the novel instalments thus introduced. Although the continuous page numbering ends at 760, it does not take into account the twelve plates, which are listed on a separate table of contents page at the beginning of the volume under the heading "To Face Page." Not mentioned in this tabulation but of paratextual importance to responding to are the cartoons of sheep (the one white and the other black) in the January issue, pages 84 and 85, in the unsigned essay on Landseer (pp. 81-100); with these creatures we may associate the good shepherd, Gabriel Oak, and his two herding dogs, George (the good companion: steady, reliable) and George's son (the destructive neophyte: immature, easily excited), all of whom appear in the first instalment of the novel (pp. 1- 26). The whole of Volume 29, including full-page plates and tables of contents, adds up to 792 pages, the versos of the first title-page and of all of the full-page plates being blank. Volume 30 follows the same pattern.