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Memorial Sketches of the late Rev. David Brown, Senior Chaplain of the Presidency of Fort William and Calcutta, with a Slection of his Sermons. Ediled by the Rev. C. Simeon, M.A. Fellow of King's Cullege, Cambridge. 8vo.
Sermons, hy Jolin Disney, D.D), F.S.A. vols. III. and sv. 8ro.
An Appeal to Men of Wisdom and Candour: or, Four Discourses, preached be. fore the University of Cambridge, in Nov. 1815. By the Rev. C. Smeon, M.A. Fellow of King's College, Cambridge. 3s. 6d.
Sermons on the Union of Truth, Reason, and Revelaiion, in the Doctrine of the Established Church of England and Ireland. Preached in the Years 1814, 1815, and 1816. By the Hon. and Rev. Edward Jolin Turnour. M.A. For. werly of St. Mary Hall, Oxford, late Curate of Weston, Diddlesex, &c. 8vo. 123.
The Season and Time; or an Exposition of the Prophecies which relate to the Two Periods of Daniel, subsequen: to the 1260 Years, now recently expired : being the Time of the Seventh Trumpet, &c. By W. Eturich, A.M. 8vo, 12s.
Unitarianism, a scriptural Creed : occasioned by the Pamphlets of Mr. Law and Mr. Baxter, in Defence of the Doctrine of the Trinity. By T. C. Holland, Minister the Unitarian Congregation in Preston. 13. 6d.
Sermons, Original and Translated. By the Rev. John Prowett, A.M. Rector of Edburton, Sussex. Dedicated, by Permission, to the Bishop of Norwich. 6s.
The Doctrine of Regeneration in the Case of Infant Baptism, stated in Reply to the Dean of Chichester's Apology, addressed to the Rev. G. S. Faber, B.D. By George Stanly Faber, B.D. Rector of Long Newton. 2s. 6d.
The Consequences resulting from a Simplification of Public Creeds considered, in a Sermon preached at Rochester, July 4. 1816, at the Triennial Visitation uf the Right Rev. Walker, Lord Bishop of Rochester. By Richard Laurence, LL.D. Regius Professor of Hebrew, Canon of Christ Church, and Rector of Stone and of Mersham, Kent,
Precedents of Practical Forns, relative to Game and Fisli, with some Preli. minary Observations respecting the same. By J. Chitty, Esq. Barrister at Law. 93.
An Essay on the common Cause and Prevention of Hepatitis and Bilious Come plaints, as well in India as in Europe, with an Appendix, addressed to the Medical Profession, recommending the old Submuriates of Mercury in Preference to those now in Use. By Charles Griffith, M.D. Deputy Inspector of Hospitals, &c. 8vo.
Essay on the Origin, Progress, and present State of Galvanism : containing Investigations, experimental and speculative, of the principal Doctrines offered for the Explanation of its Phenomena, and a Statement of a new Hypothesis. Honoured by the Royal Irish Academy with a Prize. By M. Donovan. 8vo.
Medical Suggestions for the Treatment of Dysentery, intermittent and remit. tent Ferers, as generally prevalent at certain Seasons among Troops in the Field. By Edwari Sigismond Somers, M.D. &c. &c. 12s.
A l'indication of the University of Edinburgh as a School of Medicine, from the Amersions of a Member of the University of Oxford. With Remarks ou Medical Reform By Lawson Whalley, M.A). &c.
Medico-Chirurgical Trevelations, published by the Medical and Chirurgical Suciety of London. Vol. vis. Part 2. 10s, 60.
ASTRONOMY, &c. An Elementary Treatise on Astronomy; or an easy Introduction to the Knowledge of the Heavens. Intended for the Use of those who are not much conver. saat in Mathematical Studies. By the Rev. A. Myine, A.M. 8vo. 9y.
Theoretic Arithmetic, in Three Books; containing the Substance of all that has been written on this subject by Theo of Smyrna, Nichomachus, Jamblichus, and Boetius, together with some remarkable Particulars respecting perfect, amicable, and other Numbers, which are not be found in any ancient or modern Metaphy. sicians. By Thomas Taylor. 8vo. 125.
A T'reatise on Spherics; comprising the Elements of spherical Geometry, and on plane and spherical Trigonometry, together with a Series of Trigonometrical Tables. By D. Creswell, M.A. Fellow of Trin. Coll. Cambridge. 7s.
Algebraical Problems, producing simple and quadratic Equations, with their Solutions. Designed as an Introduction to the highor Brancbes of Analytics. By Miles Bland, A.M. Fellow of St. Johu's College, Cambridge. The second Edition, with Additions. 8vo. 10s. Od.
HISTORY. English Topography; or a Series of Historical and Statistical Descriptions of the several Counties of England and Wales. Accompanied by a correct Map of each County, taken from original Surveys. 4to. Sl. 10s. Imperial Paper Sl. 58,
A History of the Jesuits : to which is prefixed, a Reply to Mr. Dallas's Dee fence of the Order. 2 Vols. 8vo. 11. 4s.
The Inquisition Unmasked : being an Historical and Philosophical Account of that tremendous Tribunal, founded on authentic Documents, and exhibiting the Necessity of its Suppression, as a Means of Reform and Regeneration. Written and pablished at a Time when the National Congress of Spain was about to de. liberate on this important Measure. By D. Antonio Puigblanch, Translated from the Author's enlarged Copy, by William Wallon, Esq. 4 Vols. Svar 11. 10s.
The Memoirs and Writings of Miss Fanny Woodbury, who died at Beverley, North America, Nov. 15, 1814, aged Twenty-three : containing some interesting Correspondence, &c. 5s.
Memoirs of John Howard Payne, the American Roscius, with Criticisms on his acting in the various Theatres of America, England, and Ireland, &c. 3s.
An Eulogy on John Coakley Lettsom, M.D. &c. Late President of the Philosophical Society of London, delivered before the Society, on Monday, Nov. 20, 1815. By 1. J. Pettigrew, F.L.S. Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, &c. S.
National Difficulties practically explained. By a Member of the Lowestoff Book Club. 2s. 6d.
A Letter to Lord Grenville on the resses of the Country. By Jol Wheatley, Esq. 3s.
The Sinking Fund: a Letter to the Right Hon. George Canning, froin a Country Gentleman. The Hour of Danger, or Public Distress and Public Remedy. By a Com
2s. An Inquiry into the Principle of Population, including an Exposition of the Causes and the Advantages of a Tendency to Exuberance of Numbers in So. ciety, a Defence of the Poor Laws, and a Critical and Historical View of the Doctrines and Projects of the most celebrated Legislators and Writers, relative to Population, the Poor, and charitable Establishinents. By Janes Graliane, Esq. 8vo. 10s. 6d.
A 'Third Canto of Childe Harold. By the Right Hon. Lord Byron. Svo $$. 60. The Prisoners of Chillón, a Talc, and other Poems. By the saine. 55. 6d.
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The Infinence of Genius; witls Notes. By James Brydges Williams 8vo. 6s.
Shots at the M-nc. 4s. Verses to the Memory of the late Richard Reynolds, of Bristol. By James Montgomery. 2s.
The Crescent, a National Poem, intended to commemorate ihe glorious Victory at Algiers. Dedicated to H. K. H. the Prince Regent. By Dirs. DI•Mullen, Relict of W. MI Alullen, Esq. A.D. Royal Navy. 55.
The Mountain Boy, in Four Cantos. By John Bird, Esq.
The Right Hon. Lord Byron's Pilgrimage to the Holy Land. To which is added, The Tempest. 55. 6d.
Shakspeare's Timon of Athens, as now performing, adapted for Representation, by the Hout. George Lamb. 28. 6d.
The Faro Table, or the Guardians. A Comedy. By the late John Tobin, Esq. 35.
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An Account of the Origin, Principles, Proceedings, and Results of an Institute tion for teaching Adults to read, established in the contiguous Parts of Bucks and Besks, in 1814. Dedicated to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent Patron of the Institution. 8vo. 45. 6d.
A Descriptive Catalogue of the Antique Statues, Paintings, and other Products tions of the Fine Arts, ihat existed in the Louvte, at the Time the Allies rok Possession of Paris, in July 1815. 18mo. 48. 6d.
An Oration, delivered at the Anniversary of the Philosophical Society of London, Nov. 22, 1815. By W. B. Collyer, D.D. &c. 2s.
A Full and Complete Reply to the Calumnies contained in the Catalogue Rai sonne of the Pictures lately exhibited at the British Gallery, Pall Mall. , 5s.'
Of the Means of guarding Dwelling Houses, by their Construction, against Fire. By the Right Hon. Warren Hastings, LL.D. F.R.S. one of his Majesty's Most Hon. Privy Council. 25. 60.
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TO CORRESPONDENTS. We deem it but justice to Mr. E. Valpy, to state that he is so far from professing himself to be the editor of the duodecimo edition of the Greek Testament, reviewed in our last number; that he
wholly disclaims having even seen that work, which has been printed by his nephew, Mr. J. Valpy. Had this circumstance fallen within our notice, it must have procured a considerable abatement, if not wholly precluded our strictures on a work, which, we continue to think, wants but a few corrections in the text, to make it one of the best books of the kind with which we are acquainted.
WORKS IN THE PRESS. A Series of Letters from the late Mrs. Carter to her Friend, the late Mrs. Montagu, to be comprised in two octavo volumes.
A Dictionary of the Chinese Language, by the Rev. Robert Morrison, printing at Macao, under the Patronage, and at the Expence of the East India Company, to be comprised in four or five Volumes royal quarto.
Observations on the Ruins of Babylon, as recently visited and described by Claudius James Rich, Esq. proving that the famed Tower of Babel was a Temple to the Sun, and that the whole of that vast City was constructed upon an Astronomical Plan. On the Ruins of Persepolis; on the Origin of Alphabetic Writing, and various otber subjects connected with Ancient History, Sacred and Profane ; but in a more particular manner marking the gradual and complete accomplishment of the Scripture Prophecies that predicted the downfall and utter destruction of that vast City and widely-extended Empire. By the Autbor of Indian Antiquities. In a quarto Volume, illustrated with Engravings.
A Volume of Sermons on Practical Subjects, by the Rev. Thomas White, Minister of Welbeck Chapel.
A Work on the Subject of Mental Derangement on an extensive Plan, by Dr. Spurzheim.
Selections from Lucian, with a Latin Translation and English Notes, by Mr. Walker, of Dublin.
Sermons on Important Subjects, in an octavo Volume, by the Rev. Charles Coleman, late Curate of Grunge, in Armagh.
Narratives of the Lives of the most eminent Fathers of the three first Centuries, by the Rev. Robert Cor, A. M. Perpetual Curate of St. Leonard's, Bridgnorth. In one Volume octavo.
F.RRATA IN OUR LAST NUMBER.
409, 1. S, for 422 r. 492.
FOR DECEMBER, 1816.
Art. I. A Course of Lectures, containing a Description and
systematic Arrangement of the sereral Branches of Divinity. By Herbert Marsh, D.D. F.R.S. (now Lord Bishop of Landaff.) Part IV. On the Interpretation of Prophecy.
8vo. pp. 86. 2s. 6d. Rivingtons. 1816. THERE are few events which could have contributed more to cheer and animate the Church under its present circumstances, than the elevation of Dr. Marsh to the episcopal bench. The promotion of those, who by their worth have strengthened, and by their talent advanced the interests of our holy cause, is at all times a subject of legitimate triumph ; but in po case, perhaps, has this promotion been hailed with more heartfelt exultation than in the present. While the depth and variety of his know- , ledge, and the acuteness of his reasoning powers entitle him to our adıniration ; bis maply zeal and spirited exertions in defence of all that is dear to us as Churchmen and as Christians commend him to our affection. He has maintained the good cause in detiance of every worldly prospect or hope. His advancement has been hardly and severely earned; it came equally unsought and unexpected; and we hail it the more auspicious, as we consider it the advancement not of himself alone, but of the interests of tha: Church in whose defence he has shewn himself so able and 80 intrepid a combatant.
He is now called into a higher scene of action, in which we doubt not but that the same exertion, the same courage, and the same skill will mark his career with honour, and under the blessing of Providence, adorn it with success.
With the three former parts of these Lectures our readers are well acquainted; the part before us embraces a subject of no less inportauce than extent—the interpretation of Prophecy.
The Bishop first considers the connexion between the interpre, tativu of types, which formed the subject of the last Lecture, and
the VOL. VI. DECEMBER, 1816.