Macleod, Donald. Memoir of Norman Macleod, D.D. (2 volume set); Minister of Barony Parish, Glasgow; One of Her Majesty's Chaplains; Dean of the Chapel Royal; Dean of the Most Ancient and Most Noble Order of the Thistle. New York: Scribner, Armstrong & Co., 1876. First Edition. 
Two volumes in the publisher's faded cloth, decorated in gilt & black, both volumes have fine joints, light fraying at the ends and corners, and measure 9 x 6 inches. Steel-engraved portrait with facsimile signature & tissue guard in vol. i., facsimile letter tipped in as frontis in vol. ii. [xii], 362; [iv], 432 clean and unmarked pp., both volumes tight. Good. Hardcover.
The author was the subject's brother, the Rev. Donald Macleod, B.A.
The set consists largely of private journal entries, correspondence, and published remarks by the subject himself.
Norman Macleod, D.D. (1812-1872), born in Scotland and educated at the University of Glasgow, known as "The Highlanders' Friend." He served as minister in several churches, and was appointed one of Queen Victoria’s chaplains for Scotland, with whom he developed a trusted friendship. He was moderator of the General Assembly (Presbyterian) in 1869, and edited the Edinburgh Christian Magazine (1850-1860). Macleod was also the first editor of Good Words, to which he contributed many articles and stories. He was known and admired throughout Scotland as a fearless advocate of social reform.
A statue was erected to him in Cathedral Square, Glasgow, and he can be seen greeting Queen Victoria in a relief on her statue in George Square, on the occasion of her visit to the Glasgow Cathedral.