« AnteriorContinuar »
Explanatory and Interrogative School- Books.
WRITING AND ARITHMETIC. ARITHMETICAL TABLES of MONEY, WEIGHTS, and MEASURES; with Questions, &c. -6d. PINNOCK'S CIPHERING BOOK,
No. 1 containing easy Exercises in the First Rules of Arith: metic,mis.
PINNOCK'S CIPHERING BOOK, No. 2; containing the five principal Rules of Arithmetic, both Simple and Compound; with nu!nerous Exercises upon each Rule.-4to. 3s.
PINNOCK'S CIPHERING BOOK, No. 3; intended as a Sequel to the preceding.--3s. A KEY to the Three CÍPHERING BOOKS.--38.
A Short SYSTEM of PRACTICAL ARITH. METIC. By ROBERT FRAITER.–25. 60.
WALKINGAME'S TUTOR'S ASSISTANT; a new and improved Edition ; adapted to the present System of Trade and Commerce.-By R. FRAITER.-25. A KEY to Ditto, 12.0, 3s.
The YOUNG LADY'S PRACTICAL ARITHMETIC; containing such Rules only as are essential for a Feinale Educacion.--2s.
PERRY'S GRAMMAR of WRITING.--1s. 6d.
PERRY'S COPY-SLIPS, adapted to the above , No. 1, 2, and 3.-8d.cach.
PERRY'S COPY-BOOKS, ruled with Diagonal and Horizontal Lines, to correspond with the above.-60.
GENERY'S superior COPIES. - Large Hand, Text, Round, and Small Hand, Running Hand, German Text and Black Hands.—6d.cach.
STIRLING'S COPY-SLIPS, and BILLS and RECEIPTS.-6d, each.
CHURCH OF ENGLAND,
A SHORT COMMENTARY.
By a Member of the University of Oxford.
PRINTED BY W. BAXTER,
IN the present edition of the Thirty-nine Articles, it has been thought proper to subjoin a short Commentary, besides the Scripture proofs. The Commentary is selected from the most approved writers a on the Articles, and is intended briefly to unfold the substance of each Article-to explain the sense of any terms made use of in them-and to give some account of the Sect against whose tenets any particular Article is levelled.
The Thirty-nine Articles owe their origin to the following circumstance: At the Reformation, the several Churches, which had separated themselves from the Roman Communion, found it expedient to publish Confessions of their faith; and in conformity to this practice, Edward the Sixth, the first Protestant King of England, caused to be published by his royal au
a Burnet, Tomline, Bennet, Welchman, and Beveridge.