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Art. XIII. SELECT LITERARY INFORMATION.

In the I'm --, Memoirs and Remains of the late Rev. Charlet Buck: collected and arranged irutn hi« papers: wiiha brief Review uf hi- various Publications. By John Styles, D. D.

Mr. Coulton, of Devizes, is preparing for publication, a new edition in 1 vol. 12mo. of his " Doctrine of the Bible," under the patronage of her Royal Highness the Duchess of York.

Pn paring for the press, in one thick vdume, 12mo. Theological and Literary Essays on Practical Subjects in Divinity, and on interesting Subjects in Literature. By the Rev. G. G. Scraggs, A. M. of Buckingham.

In the press, and speedily will be published, in imperial Quarto, engraved on sixty double plates, 51. 5s. in boards, The Elgin Marbles of the Temple of Minerva at Athens: selected from the second and fourth volumes of Stuart and Revett's Antiquities of Athens. To which will be prefixed the interesting Report of the Select Committee to the House of Commons respecting the Earl of Elgin's Collection of Sculptured Marbles; also, an Historical Account of the Temple.

The Life of the late William Hutton, of Birmingham, including a history of his family, and an account of the riots at Birmingham in 1791, is preparing for publication under the auspices of his daughter.

Abbe J. A. Dubois, missionary in Mysore, has in the press, in a quarto volume, a Description of the People of India, with particular reference to their separation into casts.

Mr. James Dallaway will soon publish, in imperial octavo, Statuary and Sculpture among the Ancient* , with some account of specimens preserved in England; embellished with numerous etchings.

Dr. W. R. Clanuy has in the press, a Treatise on the Mineral Waters of Oilnland, in which is vm H an account of their chemical composition and medicinal qualities.

The Rev. Dr. Trevor will soon publish a volume of Sermons.

The Rev. R. P. Reachcroft lias in the press two volumes of Sermons.

The Poetical Works of the Rev. George Crabbe, in four volumes, with a portrait, will soon appear.

Mr. Holmes has in the press, a Treatise ou the Coal Mines of Durham and

Northumberland, containing accounts of the fatal explosions within the last twenty years, and the means proposed for their remedy.

Sir George Buck'i Flistory '»f Richard the Third is pnniing frum the orighiaf MS. in the possession of the editor, with an Appendix of notes and documents, by Charles Yarnold, esq. in a quarto volume.

Mr. Aston, author of the Manchester Guide, has in a state of forwardness, a Picture of Manchester, embellished with wood-cuts of the principal building*.

Dr. Alex. Marcet, one of the physicians to Guy's Hospital, will soon publish an Essay on the Chemical History and Medical Treatment of Urinary Calculi, with plates.

Dr. John Reed, formerly physician to the Finsbury Dispensary, has in the press, Essays on Nervous and Hypocbondriacal Diseases, and other subjects.

Sir Cuthbert Sharp will soon publish, a History of Hartlepool, in the county of Durham.

Conversations on Political Economy, by the author of Conversations on Chemistry, are printing in a daodccimo-volame.

The Rev. John Hewlett has in the press, in five octavo volumes, Commentaries and Annotations on the Holy Scriptures.

Biblical Criticism on the Books of the Old Testament, and Translations of Sacred Songs, with Notes, by the late Bp. Horsley, is preparing for publication.

Mrs. West, author of Letters to a Young Man, &c. has in the press, Scriptural Essays adapted to the Holidays of the Church of England.

A Historical Account, interspersed with Biographical Anecdotes, of the illustrious House of Saxony, will soon appear in a crown octavo volume, embellished with portraits.

Mr. Benjamin Holdich has in the press, a History qf Crowland Abbey, digested from the materials of Mr. Gough, including an abstract of Mr. Essex's Observations on the Abbey.

An edition of Stackhonse's History of the Bible, corrected and improved by Dr. George Veig, one of the bishops of the Scotch Episcopal Church, is preparing for publication, in three quart* volume*, and will appear in parts.

Mr. Berry, late of the College of Arms, and Author of a History of Guernsey, has in the press, a Series of Tables, entitled "The Genealogical Mythology," intended as a book of reference

Art. XIV. LIST OF WORKS RECENTLY PUBLISHED.

BIOGRAPHY.

Brief Memoirs of four Christian Hindoos, lately deceased. Published by the Serampore Missionaries.—12mo. 3«. Gd. hoards.

A Supplement to Political Portraits in this new era; with notes historical and biographical. By Wm. Playfair, Svo. 12-. hoards.

Evangelical Biography. By Erasmus Middleton, late Rector of Turvey, Beds, with 51 portraits. Anew edition. 21 pt.

Memoirs of the hit ■ Thomas Holcroft, written by himself, and continued to the time of his death, from his diary, notes, and other papers. 3 vols. 12mo. II. Is.

BOTANY. A System of Physiological Botany. By the Rev. P. Keith, F.L.S. Vicar of Bothersden, &c. illustrated by nine engravings. 2 vols. 8vo. 11. 63.

EDUCATION.

Geographical Exercises on the New Testament; narrating the principal occurrenc s recorded, and describing all the places mentioned in that Sacred book: with maps, and a brief account of the religious sects: designed for the use of young ladies. By William Butler, teacher of writing, geography, tec. second edition.

A familiar History of England, by question and answer: with heads, fcp. Svo. 3s. fid. boards.

A short introduction to Numeration, designed for Children between four and five Year.of Age, preparatory to Condorcet's Method of learning to calculate, by a Mother, 1 a,

A system of Geography for the use of Schools, on a new and perfectly easy plan, in which the European Boundaries are stated, as settled by the peace of Paris, November 1815. By John mglaud, Author of Letters on Ancient and Modern History, Kc. &.c. l'imo. 2s. 6d. bouifd. Illustrate^ by six well engraved Maps.

for Classical Students. The work has received the sanction of many of the most eminent Scholars in the Kingdom, to whom the MS. has been submitted.

Lectures on the Philosophy of Modern History, delivered in the University of Dublin. By George Miller, D. D. late Fellow of Trinity College, Dublin. Vols. 1 and 2. 8vo. 24s.

The Historical Account of the Battle of Waterloo: comprehending a Cir. cums'.autial Narrative of the whole events of the War of 1815. By Wm. Mudford, Esq. accompanied hy a series of splendidly coloured engravings, plans, Ice. from Drawings tak. n on the spot, by James Rouse, Esq. Part I. imperial 4to. with six plates, II. lis. 6d.

The History of the In |iis>tion, be. with a particular description of its Secret Prisons, Modes of Toiture, See. ahridged from the elaborate Work of Professor Limborch. Introduced by a Historical Survey of the Christian Church, and illustrated bv Kmacts from various Writers, and Original Manuscripts; interesting Paiticulars of Persons who have suffered the Terrors of that dark and sanguinary Tribunal; and Political Reflections on its Revival in Spain by the Decree of Ferdinand VII. with engravings. 8vo. 13s.

MEDICINE AND CUIRl'RCEP.Y.

A Treatise on the Medicinal Leech; including its Medicinal and Natural History. By James Rawlins Jo mson, M.D. F.L.S. 8vo. 8s. boards.

The First Part of Rudiments of the Anatomy and Physiology of the Human Body. By T. J. Armiger, Surgeon Extraordinary to H.R.H. the Duke of Kent, &c. 8vo. 4s.

lilNEBALOCY.

An Elementary Introduction to Mineralogy. Designed for the use of the student. By William Phillips, member of the Geological Society, l'iniu. 8s. 6d.

A system of Mineralogy. Uy Robert Jameson, Regius Professor of Natural History in the University of Edinburgh. The second edition, with numerous plates. 3 Vol. 8vo. 21. 12s. 6d. boards.

MISCELLANEOUS.

Dibdin's Ame9,-Volume the Third; containing engraved portraits of Dr. Farmer, George Steevens, and Isaac Reed, with numerous wood-cuts and typographical embellisliments.Sl. 13s. 6d. boards.

The Antiquary. By the Author of Waverley. 3 vol. 24s.

A Letter to a friend of Robert Burns: occasioned by an intended Republication of the Account of the life of Burns, by Dr. Currie; and of the Selection made by him from his Letters. By William Wordsworth. 8vo. 2s. fid.

The Report from the Select Committee of the House of Commons, on the Earl of Elgin's Collection of Sculptured Marbles. With a copious Index. 8vo. 93. 6d. boards'.

A Letter from the Chevalier Antonio Canova; and Two Memoirs descriptive of the Sculptured Marbles collected by the Earl of Elgin. By the Chevalier E. Q. Visconti. 8vo. 9s. 6d. boards. Translated from the French.

Memoirs of Oliver Cromwell and his Children, supposed to be written by himself. 3 vols. 12mo. 18s. boards.

The Russian Prisoner of W.;r among the French. By Moritz Von Kotzebue, Lieutenant of the General Staff of the Imperial Russian Army, Knight of the Order of St. Wladimir. Edited, with the Addition of a Preface and Postscript, by the Author's Father, A. Von Kotzebue. Translated from the German. 8vo. 9s. (mans.

Letter* to a Nobleman, proving a late Prime Minister to have been Junius; and developing the secret Motives which induced him to write under that and other signatures. With an Appendix, containing a celebrated Case, published by Almon, in 1763. 8vo. 8s. boards.

OaNITHOLOCV.

The Sixth and Seventh Volumes of the Natural History of British Birds. The Descriptions from the Sys'ema Nature of Linnaeus: embellished with Figures drawn, engraved, and coloured from the original Specimens. By E. Donovan, F. L. S. royal 8vo. 31. 12s. hoards.

ruiLOLOcr.

An easy natural and rational method of teaching and acquiring the French Language, on a plan entirely new, in which the anomalies and irregularities of verbs are clearly demonstrated and reduced to rule. The whole ,

deduced from the Philosophy of the language, and an Analysis of the Unman mind. By W. H. Pybus. 8s. board*.

Italian Phraseology, a Companion to the Grammar, comprising a selection of the most useful phrases, with their various constructions explained on a new plan, and a copious glossary. By M. Santagnello, Author of the Italian Grammar and Exercises, &c. 1 vol. jOmo. 7s.

pox Iky.

The Poet's Pilgrimage to Waterloo. By Robert Southey Esq. P. L &c. illustrated by 8 engravings. 12mo. 10s. 6d.

Christabel, &c—By S. T. Coleridge, Esq. 8vo. 4s. 6d. sewed.

Margaret of Anjou, a Poem. By Miss Holford, Author of Wallace. 4to 21.2s. boards.

Mador of the Moor, a Poem. By the Author of the Queen's Wake. 8vo. 7s. tnl. boards.

Thanksgiving Ode, January 18, iSIo, with other short pieces, chiefly referring to recent public events. By William Wordsworth. 8vo. 2s.

TI1EOLOOV.

An Essay on the Existence of a Supreme Creator, possessed of infinite power, wisdom, and goodness. [To which Mr. Burnett's first prze of 12001. was adjudged at Aberdeen, on the 4th day of August 1315 ) By William Laurence Brown, D.D. Principal of Manscbalcollege an J University of Aberdeen, &c. 2 vols. 8vo. 24s.

Thesaurus Theologicns, or a complete system of Divinity : summed up in orief notes u,ion select places of the Old and New Testa mot. Wherein the sacred text is reduced under proper heads, explained and illustrated with the opiuions and authorities of the ancient fathers, councils, &c. By William Beveriilge, D.D. Bishop of St. Asaph. A new edition, in two Volumes 8vo. 11. 4s. boards.

Christian Churches, the hope and joy of faithful Ministers, a Sermon delivered at Needhani Market, before the halfyearly association of Suffolk Independent Churches. By Isaac Slopes, Beceles. 6d.

The Sorrow of a bereaved Church, a sermon occasioned by the death of the "Rev. U. Lambert, of Hull. By the Re'. K. Parsons, Leeds, together with the address at the interment. By the Re>. J. Gilbert, ffttherham, and the last charge of their dying pastor to the Church and Congregation. 8vo. ->.

GENERAL INDEX.

VOL. V. NEW SERIES.

ABU AH, extract from h'idd's Sermon on
his piety, 370 Additional Strictures on Mr. Good's
Version of the Book of Job, 613 Afghanistan, tradition of its being
peopled by the descendants of the
Jews, 3i9; extract, &c. ib. et seq.

Afghanns, manners and character of,
558, see Elphinstoue's Caabul.

Agricultural Interest, distress of, 419,
et seq.

Ali Bey's Travels in Morocco, &c. 521,
et seq.; the author really a Spaniard,
522; sketch of his journey, i/i;
remarks on the credit due to the
author under the peculiar circum-
stances of the case, 524; hit reflec-
tions on landing at Tangiers, 525;
court of justice, ib.; tea-drinking ex-
cessive at Morocco, 526; ceremony
of introducing a bride to her husband,
526; nature of their mruic, 521;
wretched state of the Jews, 527;
Ali a favourite at court, 523; des-
cription, population, &c. of Fez, ib.;
a place assigned for the Muhummcdan
reomen at the public prayers, 529; su-
perstitions of the people, ib.; Moor-
ish schools, ib.; highest point of the
Atlas ran a-, 530; Morocco, its de-
caying state, ib.; author sets off for
Algiers, ib.; distressed state of the party
from the leant of ica/er,53t; its effects
on the animal frame, 533; his opinion
as to the interior state of Africa, ib.;
temples of Jerusalem and Mecca may
not be visited by Christians, (fcc.534;
mosques not forbidden, 534; El
Kaaba, or the house of God, 555; ce-
remony of washing its floor, 536;
procession to Mount Arafat, Us motives,
ib.; chief of the well of Zemzem,
horrid nature of his occasionally re-
quired functions, 537
Alpine Highland Scenery, a singularly of-

fensive description of, 248; its true
character, 250 Atlas Chain, its highest elevation, 530 Ambrose's Opoleyta, 158, et seq.;
sketch of the tale, and extracts, 159,
et seq.

America inferior to Europe in intellec-
tual endowments, 608

Athaliah, a sacred drama, translated
from the French, SS,etseq.; difference
between the Greek and English
drama, 88; nature of the Greek
drama attributable to its origin, ib.;
characters of the Greek dramatist
prepared to his hand, 89; spectator
always previously acquainted with
them, ib.; difference in the conduct
of the personages of the Greek and
English drama, ib.; originality of the
French tragedians reproached for
their close imitation of the Greek
dramatists, ib.; tragedies derived from
the Greek mythology banished from
the English stage, 90, 1; Athaliah
the best production of the French
stage, ib.; remarks on the style of the
English translation, ib.; extract, 91
et seq.

Bnkcwell's Letter to the chairman of
the select committee of the House
of Commons, on the state of mad-
houses, 293,302

Banks for Savings, pamphlets on, 599,
et seq.

Baptismal Regeneration, tracts on, 429,
ft seq.; reasons of the nonconformity
of the ejected clergy, ib.; baptismal
regeneration a prominent reason,430;
now denied by a part of the clergy to
be the doctrine of the church, ib.;
nature of Messrs. Riddulph and Scott's
objections to Dr. Mant's statements,
ib.; baptismal regeneration as ex-
plained in the ministration of public

baptism, 431; in the catechism, 432;
Messrs.-Scolt and Biddulph's opinion
that the language is only a little too strongly figurative, ib.; fatal conse-
quences of the doctrine, 433; since-
rity of the evangelical clergy recog-
nized, 434; mortifying expedients to
which they are reduced, 435; Mr.
Biddulph's opinion of the words in
the baptismal service, ib.; Mr. Bugg's
opinion of the restrictive appellation
of ths language of the liturgy, 436;
reasons for objecting to admit hypo-
thetical explanations of the cate-
chism, &c. 437, etseq.; remarks on the
sentiments of the church of England
on baptism, 439, et seq.; Hooker on
the nature of sacraments, ib.; real
subject of the controversy, 441;
Hooker on the necessity of baptism,
442; circumstances that have tended
to give undue importance to baptism,
445; Calvin on the sacraments, ib.;
diversity of opinion in regard to
baptism, ib.; perpetual obligation and
real importance of baptism attach
probably to its sacramental character,
448; its real efficacy explained, 449

Baptism, modem, different from the
primitive institute, 446, et seq.; see
Baptismal Regeneration.

Baptism practised among the Monjols,
338

Baptist Mission, Dr. Brown's account
of, 234 Barytes, mines of, 261; its use in the
manufacture of porcelain, 264 Baxteriana, by Arthur Young, 86, et
seq; advantages arising from a constant
attention to the duties of religion, ib.

Bans, white and broven, in North America,
122; formidable encounters zvith them,
ib, and 127 Bees Wax, a secretion from the animal,
5S3

Relievers, address to them ,281

Brllnmy's Jonah, a poem, 289, et sea.;
extract, ib.; objectionable passage,
290 Bends in the Missouri, remarkable,
113

Benefits derived from Insects, 380;
extract, 381,2 Bennett's, the Hon. H. G. evidence before
the House of Commons, of his visit to
Beiblem, 297, 8 Ben Nevis, the highest eminence of the
Highlands, 249 Bible Society, various pamphlets on it,
53; et seq,; early opposition to it,
ib.; that controversy rests exclu-

sively with the members,of the esta-
blishment, 54; its tendoacy to sub-
vert church and state considered, 55;
an incalculable advantage thrown
away by the church, 56, 7; advice to
the clergy how to put down the dis-
senters, 57; the political, not the
moral dangers of the church the
cause of the fears of the clergy, 58;
appeal to the clergy, extracted from
Sir. Bullar's pampUet, ib.; the oppo-
sition of the majority of the clergy
to the bible society affords real
ground for the fear of danger threat-
ening the church, ib.; the national
establishment inadequate to effect its
original purposes, ib. elsra.; the church
stated to be divided into the orthodox and
the evangelical parties, 60; this division
of the church shown to have existed
prior to the Bible society, ib.; views
of the dissenters towards the church,
61; Mr. Gisborncto the Bishop of Gloucester, in reference to the arrogant claims
of some high-churchmen, 61; extract
from the Buhop of Lincoln's charges on
the coalition of churchmen and dnsenttrs,
62; Mr. Bullar's appeal on the ground
of Christian benevolence, 64
Bickersteth's Scripture Help; designed
to assist in reading the bible profit-
ably, 492; subjects treated of, ib.
Biddulph's Baptism, a seal of the Christian covenant, &c. 429
Bikaneer 464, character of its prince, U,
Bloonifield's History of Little Davy's new Hat, 76, 7; extract, 77
Blucher, his dangerous situation, 349
Bonaparte not popular in France, 66;
regained his empire by a military conspi-
racy, ib. el seq.; his journey to Paris,

68; described as 'Robespierre a eheval,'

69; his conduct to the Jacobins, ib.; his
penitence, ib. et seq.; contentions in ha
council chamber, 70; orders a minister
to be shot, ib.; collars his arch-chancel-
lor, ib.; his designs on the catholic chunk,
72

Bonaparte, Napoleon, a second ode to,
75, 6; character and extract, i'j. ,

Bonaparte's, Napoleon, private hours,
written by himself, 93, 4; the work
fictitious, ib.

Bonar's Sermons, 278, et seq'.; objection-
able nature of many sermons, ib.;
hints to preachers and publishers of
sermons, 279; cautions to young
ministers in regard to visiting, He
280; claims of the author to public
attention,1281 ; occasion of puMshisu>
the present Sermons, ib.; addicss to be-

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