Among his other scholarly works, he wrote The Apocalypse in Art, which placed the English Apocalypse manuscripts into families.He also translated the New Testament apocrypha and contributed to the Encyclopaedia Biblica (1903).His ability as an actor was also apparent when he read his new ghost stories to friends at Christmas time.
Accordingly, he is known as the originator of the "antiquarian ghost story".
James was born in a Goodnestone, Dover clergy house in Kent, England, although his parents had associations with Aldeburgh in Suffolk.
His 1917 edition of the Latin hagiography of Æthelberht II of East Anglia, king and martyr (English Historical Review 32), remains authoritative.
He catalogued many of the manuscript libraries of the colleges of the University of Cambridge.
“There has been so much written regarding the potential impacts of climate change, particularly as they relate to physical climate extremes,” said Bryan Jones, a postdoctoral researcher at the CUNY Institute for Demographic Research and lead author of the study. Orange line is the linear trend for the entire period., Data source: NOAA.
“However, it is how people experience these extremes that will ultimately shape the broader public perception of climate change.” ### About the article Title: Future population exposure to U. James redefined the ghost story for the new century by abandoning many of the formal Gothic clichés of his predecessors and using more realistic contemporary settings.However, James's protagonists and plots tend to reflect his own antiquarian interests.Several of James's ghost stories are set in Suffolk, including "'Oh, Whistle, and I'll Come to You, My Lad'" (Felixstowe), "A Warning to the Curious" (Aldeburgh), "Rats" and "A Vignette" (Great Livermere).In September 1873 he arrived as a boarder at Temple Grove School, one of the leading boys' preparatory schools of the day. “If you want to know how heat waves will affect health in the future, you have to consider both.” Extreme heat kills more people in the United States than any other weather-related event, and scientists generally expect the number of deadly heat waves to increase as the climate warms.