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The Slave, and other Poetical Pieces, being an Appendix to Poems by the Rev. Richard Mant, M. A. late Fellow of Oriel College. 2s. 6d.
Mufical Dramas, confifting of the Cottage of the Cliffs--The Exiles-The Deferted Tower-The Convent-The Lowland Laffie, &c. To which are added, Select Poems and Ballads, never before publifhed. By John Rannie. 75.
Adrian and Orilla; or a Mother's Vengeance; a Play in Five Acts, as now performing at Covent Garden. By William Diamond, Efq. 2s. 6d.
Tekeli, or the Siege of Mongatz, a Melo-drama, in Three Acts, as performed at Drury-lane Theatre. By Theodore Edward Hook, Efq. 2s.
Socrates, a Dramatic Poem, written on the Model of the Ancient Greek Tragedy. By Andrew Becket. 35.
A Summer by the Sea. By Orlando. 2 Vols.
The Barons of Felfheim, from the French of Pigault Le Brun. Vols. 12mo. 12S.
Legendary Tales. By Eagelsfield Smith. 4s.
Donald. 3 Vols. 13s. 6d.
The Convent of Notre Dame; or Jeannette. 2 Vols. gs.
The Phyfics; or Phyfical Aufcultation of Ariftotle. Tranflated from the Greek. With copious Notes, in which the Subftance is given of the invaluable Commentaries of Simplicius. By Thomas Taylor. 4to. 51. 55.
The Pantheon; or Ancient History of the Gods of Greece and Rome. By Edward Baldwin, Efq. 6s.
A Speech on the Character of the Right Hon. William Pitt, delivered at Trinity College-Chapel, Cambridge, Dec. 17, 1806, being Commemoration Day. By William Edward Prettyman' Tomline.
Evening Amufements for 1807; or the Beauty of the Heavens difplayed. By William Frend, M. A. 35.
A Catalogue of the entire Collection of Manufcripts, on Paper and Vellum, of the late Marquis of Lanfdowne, containing the Burleigh Manufcripts. Vol. I. gs.
Remarks on the Husbandry and Commerce of Bengal. By H. J. Colebrook, Efq. 5s. 6d.
The Panorama of Youth. By Mary Sterndale. 2 Vols. 6s.
The Juvenile Journal. By Mrs. Cockle. 35. 6d.
Homographia. An Effay on the Porportions of Man's Body, hitherto unknown or undefcribed, exhibiting the Prefcience and Reflection of the Deity, and the Origin and Harmony of Numhers, with an Appendix on the Monuments of the Ancients. By W. S. Stevens. 5s.
EXTRACTS FROM BISHOP BURNET'S PASTORAL CARE; WITH THE BISHOP OF ST. DAVID'S CIRCULAR LETTER TO HIS
I. FROM CHAP. VIII.
"The clergy ought to contrive ways to meet often together, to enter into a brotherly correfpondence, and into the concerns of one another, both in order to their progrefs in knowledge, and for confulting together in all their affairs. This would be a means to cement them into a body."-(Sundry reafons are then adduced for fuch meetings, to which I refer you."
"Upon all thefe accounts it is of great advantage, and may be matter of great edification for the Clergy to enter into a strict union together, to meet often, and to be helpful to one another. But if this fhould be made practicable, they must be extremely strict in thofe meetings, to obferve fo exact a fobriety, that there muft be no colour given to cenfure them, as if these were merry meetings, in which they allowed themfelves great liberties. It were good, if they could be brought to meet to faft and pray."
"Four or five fuch meetings in a fummer would neither be a great charge, nor give much trouble; but the advantages, that might arife out of them, would be very fenfible."
2. FROM THE CONCLUSION.
"We are now brought very near the greateft crifis, that ever church or nation had. And if God fhould fo far punih us for our fins, for our contempt of his Gospel, and neglect of our duties, as to deliver us over to the rage of our enemies, we have nothing to look for but a perfecution more dreadful than any is in hiftory. Now, nothing can fo certainly avert [this,] as the ferious minding of our functions, of our duties and obligations, the confeffing of our fins, and the correcting of our errors. Nothing can fo certainly haften on the fixing of our tranquillity, and the compleating of our happinefs, as our lying often between the porch and the altar, and interceding with God for our people; and our giving
ourfelves up wholly to the miniftry of the word of God, and to prayer."
ABERGWILLY PALACE, Sept. 23, 1806.
A principal object proposed in the inftitution of the Society for promoting Chriftian Knowledge and Church Union in this diocefe, was to unite the clergy of the diocefe into " a religious and literary affociation," by means of monthly, quarterly, and annual meetings. You cannot have better authority for the duty and advantages of fuch union, than the judgment of Bishop BURNET, from whofe paftoral care I have selected the preceding extracts.
To give fuccefs and permanence to fuch meetings, we should provide business to occupy and intereft those who may be difpofed to meet for friendly and profeffional communication. In these momentous times, if no other employment for thefe occafions were propofed but PRAYERS for the Unity of the Church, for National Reformation, and for our own Succefs in the Miniftry of the Gospel, the meetings could not be faid to be without interefting occupation. But with this duty might be connected other fuitable and useful employment, fuch as reading and explaining fome portion of the Scriptures;-taking minutes of the distribution of pamphlets diûtributed by the Society;-reporting the local wants of particular parishes; the progrefs of Sunday edutation, &c. A book might be provided for each deanery, for the purpose of entering the minutes of the meetings. The courfe of bufinefs might be prefixed under fome fuch heads as follow:
2. Reading a chapter of the New Teftament.
3. Reading literary contributions, fuch as Corrections and Explanations of the Common Verfion of the New Teftament, felected from Hammond, Whitby, Doddridge, Pearce, Bowyer, &c.
4. Entering Minutes of the diftribution of Tracts, &c.
7. Minutes of hints for forwarding the fuccefs of the Ministry. 8. Allot portions of Scripture to different Members for feles. tion. (See No. 3.)
9. Allot tracts for tranflation into Welsh.
A very great advantage deriveable from thefe meetings would be the opportunities which they will afford to young clergymen, of profiting by the experience, converfation, and advice of their elder brethren. It would add to the ufefulness of the meetings, if, by a small monthly contribution, or otherwife, one or two monthly religious publications were to be taken in for the conve. nience of the members.
I am, Rev. Sir,
Your affectionate friend and brother,
T. ST. DAVID'S.
Mr. Cumberland and Sir James Burges will very foon publifh the first book of a poem, which they have written in conjunction, entitled the Exodiad. The fubject, as the name implies, is the departure of Ifrael from Egypt.
About Midfummer next, Mr. Sotheby will publifh a poem, on the subject of Saul, in eight books. It is in blank verfe.
We rejoice to hear, that Dr. Maltby has undertaken to fuperintend a new edition of Morell's Thefaurus Graca Poefeos, which has been long wanted. For the use of learners, it might be improved by occafionally marking the quantities.
A fecond edition of Dr. Valpy's Greek Grammar is now in the prefs.
In a few months, the Views of Gloucester Cathedral are expected to be published by the Society of Antiquaries.
We understand that a collection of fuch English Poems, as have obtained Prizes in the Univerfity of Oxford, has been made, and will very speedily appear.
Mr. Cobbold of Woolpit in Suffolk will very foon publith A Chart of English Hiftory, on the fame plan as his Chart of Sacred Hiftory.
We hear alfo of a new tranflation of Voltaire's Charles XII. from the laft Paris edition.
A work entitled Records of Literature has been announced, which profeffes to embrace the literature of the whole world!
The new thought of the Miseries of Human Life, has occafioned various rival works. Among others we hear of one, intended as an antidote, to be called the Pleafures of Human Life.
The Bishop of Dromore will foon publifh the Edition of Surrey's Poems, which has fo long been printed with a Gloffary.