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Barton's, Lucy, Bible Letters, for Children 181
Bloomfield's Greek Testament, with English Notes, Critical, Philological, and
Burtons Greek Testament, with English Notes it.
-Sequel to Remarks upon Church Reform; with Observations upon the
Flan proposed by Lord Henley 525
Eyre's Illustration of the Epistles of St. Paul, including an entirely New
Fletcher's Discourse on the Miraculous Gifts of the Primitive Churches and Mo-
Leifchild's Shaking of the Nations. A Sermon 91
Liberia Herald 335
Liddiard's Three Months' Tour in Switzerland and France .... 493
Lindley's Outline of the First Principles of Horticulture .... g6o
Murray's Researches in Natural History ....... 73
North American Review. No. LXXVI. Art. American Colonization Society . 385
present State of British India 828
Parent's, The, Cabinet of Amusement and Instruction 863
Reformer, The. By the Author of " Massenburg." 148
Report of the Board of Managers of the Pennsylvania Colonization Society . 885
Proceedings of the African Education Society .... id,
Rogers's Parliamentary Reform Act; with Notes, Tables, £c 267
Rutherfoord's Maternal Sketches ........ 262
Sadler's Sufferings of Factory Children 328
Safe and easy Steps towards an efficient Church Reform: more efficient than that
of Lord Henley. By a Clergyman of the Church of England . . . 525
Stovel's Letter to the Rt. Honourable Lord Henley 525
Taylor's Useful Geometry 36
. Natural History of Religion 357
Truth of Revelation demonstrated by an Appeal to existing Monuments, Sculp-
Valpy's New Testament; with English Notes, Critical, Philological, and Expla-
For JULY, 1832.
Art. I.—1. The Alhambra. By Geoffrey Crayon. In 2 Vols. 8vo. pp. 640. London, 1832.
2. A Chronicle of the Conquest of Granada. From the MS. of Fray Antonio Agapida. By Washington Irving. In 2 Vols. 8vo. pp.851. London, 1829.
3. Histoire de la Domination, &c ...... History of the Domination
of the Arabians and the Moors in Spain and Portugal, from their Invasion to their final Expulsion. Edited from the History translated from the Arabic into Spanish by M. Joseph Conde. By M. de Maries. 3 Vols. 8vo. pp. 1430. Paris, 1825.
are no sections of Modern History more interesting than those which relate to the gallant and extensively successful attempts of the Moslem to effect the conquest of Europe. On all the salient points of the European continent, they laid a stern and strenuous grasp; and they hold to this day the ancient empire of Byzantium. They long maintained flourishing colonies in Calabria; and their Spanish dominion threatened at one time to give them power and occasion for the subjugation of France and Italy. Proud was the wreath which encircled the brow of Charles Martel, when he had gained 'the battle of the civilized world'; and the victory of Tours might well have disarmed the mean malice of the monks whose very existence he saved, and who acquitted themselves of their debt, by anathematizing the memory of the man who rescued them from destruction, but who refused to be their vassal.
But there was a remarkable difference between the tribes, or rather the two races, which, under the common law of Islam, thus
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