THE SUCCESSORS OF NEWTON IN ASTRONOMY  (p. 10). An Account of Several Extraordinary Meteors or Lights in the Sky, by Dr. Edmund Halley. Phil. Trans. of Royal Society of London, vol. XXIX, pp. 159-162. Read before the Royal Society in the autumn of 1714.  (p. 13). Phil. Trans. of Royal Society of London for 1748, vol. XLV., pp. 8, 9. From A Letter to the Right Honorable George, Earl of Macclesfield, concerning an Apparent Motion observed in some of the Fixed Stars, by James Bradley, D.D., Astronomer Royal and F.R.S.
THE PROGRESS OF MODERN ASTRONOMY
 (p. 25). William Herschel, Phil. Trans. for 1783, vol. LXXIII.  (p. 30). Kant's Cosmogony, ed. and trans. by W. Hartie, D.D., Glasgow, 900, pp. 74-81.  (p. 39). Exposition du systeme du monde (included in oeuvres Completes), by M. le Marquis de Laplace, vol. VI., p. 498.  (p. 48). From The Scientific Papers of J. Clerk-Maxwell, edited by W. D. Nevin, M.A. (2 vols.), vol. I., pp. 372-374. This is a reprint of Clerk-Maxwell's prize paper of 1859.
THE NEW SCIENCE OF PALEONTOLOGY
 (p. 81). Baron de Cuvier, Theory of the Earth, New York, 1818, p. 98.  (p. 88). Charles Lyell, Principles of Geology (4 vols.), London, 1834. (p. 92). Ibid., vol. III., pp. 596-598.  (p. 100). Hugh Falconer, in Paleontological Memoirs, vol. II., p. 596.  (p. 101). Ibid., p. 598.  (p. 102). Ibid., p. 599.  (p. 111). Fossil Horses in America (reprinted from American Naturalist, vol. VIII., May, 1874), by O. C. Marsh, pp. 288, 289.
THE ORIGIN AND DEVELOPMENT OF MODERN GEOLOGY
 (p. 123). James Hutton, from Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, 1788, vol. I., p. 214. A paper on the "Theory of the Earth," read before the Society in 1781.  (p. 128). Ibid., p. 216.  (p. 139). Consideration on Volcanoes, by G. Poulett Scrope, Esq., pp. 228-234.  (p. 153). L. Agassiz, Etudes sur les glaciers, Neufchatel, 1840, p. 240.
THE NEW SCIENCE OF METEOROLOGY
 (p. 182). Theory of Rain, by James Hutton, in Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, 1788, vol. 1 , pp. 53-56.  (p. 191). Essay on Dew, by W. C. Wells, M.D., F.R.S., London, 1818, pp. 124 f.
MODERN THEORIES OF HEAT AND LIGHT
 (p. 215). Essays Political, Economical, and Philosophical, by Benjamin Thompson, Count of Rumford (2 vols.), Vol. II., pp. 470-493, London; T. Cadell, Jr., and W. Davies, 1797.  (p. 220). Thomas Young, Phil. Trans., 1802, p. 35.  (p. 223). Ibid., p. 36.
THE MODERN DEVELOPMENT OF ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM
 (p. 235). Davy's paper before Royal Institution, 1810.  (p. 238). Hans Christian Oersted, Experiments with the Effects of the Electric Current on the Magnetic Needle, 1815.  (p. 243). On the Induction of Electric Currents, by Michael Faraday, F.R.S., Phil. Trans. of Royal Society of London for 1832, pp. 126-128.  (p. 245). Explication of Arago's Magnetic Phenomena, by Michael Faraday, F.R.S., Phil. Trans. Royal Society of London for 1832, pp. 146-149.
THE CONSERVATION OF ENERGY
 (p. 267). The Forces of Inorganic Nature, a paper by Dr. Julius Robert Mayer, Liebig's Annalen, 1842.  (p. 272). On the Calorific Effects of Magneto-Electricity and the Mechanical Value of Heat, by J. P. Joule, in Report of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, vol. XII., p. 33.
THE ETHER AND PONDERABLE MATTER
 (p. 297). James Clerk-Maxwell, Philosophical Magazine for January and July, 1860.
END OF VOL. III