Author:Charles Macfarlane

From Wikisource
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Charles Macfarlane
(1799–1858)
Scottish writer
Charles Macfarlane

Works[edit]

  • Constantinople in 1828: a residence of sixteen months in the Turkish capital and provinces: with an account of the present state of the naval and military power, and of the resources of the Ottoman empire (1828)
  • The Armenians, a Tale of Constantinople (1830), in 3 vols.
  • Barba Yorghi (or Uncle George), the Greek Pilot, in 'The Sisters' Budget', vol. i.(1831)
  • The Romance of History; Italy (1832), in 3 vols.
  • The Seven Apocalyptic Churches (1832)
  • The Lives and Exploits of Banditti and Robbers in all parts of the World (1833), in 2 vols.
  • The Book of Table-Talk (1836), in 2 vols.
  • Pictorial history of England during the reign of George The Third: being a history of the people, as well as a history of the Kingdom (1841), in 4 vols. Co-authored with George Lillie Craik and others
  • The French Revolution (1844–5), in 4 vols.
  • Our Indian Empire (1844)
  • The Camp of Refuge (1844) (anon.), in 2 vols.
  • A Legend of Reading Abbey (1844) (anon.) (external scan)
  • The Dutch in the Medway (1845) (anon.)
  • The Romance of Travel; the East (1846–7), in 2 vols.
  • Popular Customs, Sports, and Recollections of the South of Italy (1846) (external scan)
  • A Glance at Revolutionized Italy (1849), in 2 vols.
  • Sicily, her Constitutions, and Viscount Palmerston's Sicilian Blue-Book (1849), an appendix to the above.
  • Turkey and its Destiny (1850), in 2 vols.
  • The Neapolitan Government and Mr. Gladstone (1851)
  • A Memoir of the Duke of Wellington (1852)
  • A History of British India (1852)
  • Japan, an account Geographical and Historical … With Illustrations from Designs by A. Allom (1852)
  • The Catacombs of Rome, with Illustrations (1852)
  • A Life of Marlborough, in four books (1852)
  • The Great Battles of the British Army (1853)
  • Kismet, or the Doom of Turkey (1853)
  • The Camp of 1853, with Hints on Military Matters for Civilians (1853)
  • Patriots of China (1853)
  • The Chinese Revolution, with details of the Habits, Manners, and Customs of China and the Chinese (1853)

As translator[edit]

Works about Macfarlane[edit]


Works by this author published before January 1, 1925 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.