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Southey, Esq. L.L. D. &c. &c. In 1 vol. 12mo. is nearly ready.

In the press, Lectures on the General Structure of the Human Body, and on the Anatomy and Functions of the skin; delivered before the Royal College of Surgeons of London, during the course of 1823. By Thomas Chevalier, F.R.S. F.S.A. & F.L.S. Surgeon extraordinary to the King, and professor of anatomy and surgery to the college. In 1 vol 8vo.

In the press, Observations illustrative of the History and Treatment of Chronic Debility, the prolific source of indigestion, spasmodic diseases, and various nervous affections. By William Shearman, M.D.

The Rev. G. C. Gorham is about to put to press, a copious Abstract in English of the 860 deeds contained in the two ancient Cartularies of St. Neot's Priory, with outlined engravings on copper of nine seals of that monastery or of its priors. It will form either a supplement to the history of St. Neot's (already published) or a separate volume. As the impression will be strictly limited to the number subscribed for, persons desirous of possessing a copy will signify their wish to Lackington and Co. before the close of the year.

In the press, Ella, the Cottage Minstrel, a poem in the Spenserian stanza. By Henry Pellatt.

Preparing for publication, a Father's Reasons for not baptizing his Children. By a Lay Member of the Church of England.

A. Bernardo is preparing for publication an ingenious work under the title of the Italian Interpreter, consisting of copious and familiar conversations, on subjects of general interest and utility, together with a complete vocabulary in English and Italian; to which are added in a separate column, rules for the pronunciation of each word, exemplified in a manner eminently calculated to facilitate the acquisition of the Italian language.

On the 1st of January, 1824, will be published, a new and most interesting Map of most of the principal Mountains in the World, embracing on a large scale, a clear and distinct view of the various elevations of the earth. This map has been arranged with immense trouble and expense, and contains the names of about 300 mountains, with a view of the Falls of the Niagara [and the Pyramids of Egypt: the whole ar

ranged in alphabetical order for the use of students in geography, and those who, from various causes, cannot possess themselves of expensive works. The map will be engraved and published by Mr. N. R. Hewitt No. I, Buckingham Place. Price 7s. coloured and 6s. plain, and to be had of Mr. Wyld, Geographer to the King, Charing-Cross, where subscribers' names will be received.

In the press, and will be published in a few days, in 1 thick vol. 24mo. embellished with a portrait of Addison, the spirit of the British Essayists, comprising the best papers on life, manners, aud literature, contained in the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, &c. the whole alphabetically arranged according to the subjects.

The Star in the East, and other poems. by Mr. Conder, will appear in a few days.

A Volume of Sermons, in 8vo, by the Rev. John Coates, A.M. late vicar of Huddersfield, and formerly fellow of Catherine Hall, Cambridge, is proposed to be published as soon as a sufficient number of subscribers are obtained.

On the 1st of January will appear, No. I. of a new Quarterly Review, to be entitled, the Westminster Review, and conducted on professedly independent and impartial principles.

Messrs. J. P. Neale and J. Le Keux will publish the First Number of their Views of Churches on the 1st of February next.

No. XIII. of Messrs. Woolnoth and Tombleson's Views of Ancient Castles in England and Wales will appear on the first of March next: they have just published No. XII. completing the first volume.

Sholto Percy, one of the Benedictine Brothers to whom the public are indebted for so much amusement in the shape of Anecdotes, has in preparation a series of original sketches of men and manners, under the title of Life's Progress, which are to be illustrated by engravings by Cruikshank. No. I. will appear early in the ensuing year.

Dr. Carey has issued proposals for publishing by subscription, Lexicon Analogico-Latinum, on the plan of Hoogeveen's Greek Lexicon-with an Index Etymologicus nearly like that of Gesner.

Dr. Carey has just published Seneca's Tragedies, in continuation of the Re gent's Pocket Classics.



An Account of the Life and Writings of James Beattie, LL D. By Sir Wm. Forbes, Bart. A new edition. In 2 vols. 8vo. portrait, 11. 1s.

A Sketch of the Life of the Rev. Jules Charles Rieu, Pastor of the Reformed Church, Fredericia, in Denmark: with practical remarks and illustrations, and a large introduction, containing an account of that colony, and anecdotes of some of the most eminent protestant ministers on the continent. In one vol. 18mo. with an engraving. Price 1s. 6d.

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A New and greatly improved Edition of Dr. Brown's History of Missions. In two thick volumes, 8vo. 11. 6s.

In consequence of the large mass of new materials which the Author has obtained, some parts of the work having been almost entirely written over, again; in other parts, the omissions on the one hand, and the additions on the other, have been so extensive, that it may in a considerable degree be viewed as a new work; it is brought down to the latest dates, and is illustrated with Maps of the Principal Missionary Stations.


Observations on the Antichristian Tendency of Modern Education, and on the Practicability and Means of its Improvement. By John Campbell, Esq. of Carbrook, F.R.S.E. 12mo. 2s. 6d. bds. The Calcutta Annual Register. Vol. I. for the year 1821. 8vo. 11. 1s. (Just imported.)


Statement in regard to the Pauperism of Glasgow, from the experience of the last eight years. By Thomas Chalmers, D.D. 8vo. 2s.


Sermons Preached in St. John's Church, Glasgow. By Thomas Chalmers, D.D. 8vo. 10s. 6d.

Sacred Dissertations on the Apostles' Creed. By Herman Witsius, D.D. Translated from the Latin, and followed with notes, critical and explanatory. By Donald Frazer, Minister of the Gospel, Kennoway. In two thick volumes, Svo. 11. 2s.

Private Thoughts on Religion. By the Rev. Thomas Adam. With an introductory essay, by the Rev. Daniel Wilson, A. M. Minister of St. John's Chapel, Bedford Row, London. 12mo. 3s."

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Alphabet, the, origin of, 490; Egyptian,

America, prospects and probable, in-
Auence of, 548; see Dwight, Faux,
and Holmes.

Arago's voyage round the world, 65, et
seq,; character of the work, 65; cruel
treatment of slaves at Rio Janeiro, 66;
anecdote of the prince royal of Brazil,
67; appearance of Cape town, ib.; ne-
groes thieve by instinct, 68; descrip-
tion of the Paris of India, ib.; state of
morals in the Mauritius, 69; repug-
nance of the colonists to intermarriage
with women of colour, ib.; author's ab-
surd representation of the happiness of the
slaves, 71; anxiety of the slave to re-
deem his children, ib.; comparison of
the slave and the free pauper, 72;
atrocities of the French slave-traders,
ib.; Paul and Virginia, 73; portrait
of Benyousky, ib.; description of the
Chinese, 74, natives of New Guinea, &c.
ib.; description of the inhabitants of
Guam, 75; description of the island of
Rota, 76; island of Tinian, 77; na-
tives of the Carolines, ib.; state of
the Sandwich islands, 78.
Arctic navigation, difficulties of, 150, 156,
Ariosto, criticism on, 115.
Atmospheric phenomena, 153, 4; 391.
Authority, true force of human in re-
ligion, 62, et seq.

Baillie's, Joanna, collection of poems,
264, et seq.; fine simile from Scott,
265; sonnet on leaving Greece by C. B.
Sheridan, ib.; on the king's illness
by Mrs. Barbauld, 266; lines on a
grey hair, ib.; on memory by Miss
Holford, 268; the ship's return by Miss
Benger, 269; epistle to a friend on his
wedding day, 270; lines, friends when
I die,' 271; song by J. Richardson,


272; on the sight of the prison at Dieppe,
by H. Gally Knight, 273; remarks on
the diffusion of poetical taste, 275.
Barbauld, Mrs. lines by, on the late
king, 266.

Barnett's memoirs, 85.

Benson, rev. J, memoir of, 520; see

Bible Society,charges of Dubois against,
examined, 445.

Blaquiere's report on the state of the

Greek confederation, 525, el seq.; ori-
gin of the Greek struggle, 525; hints to
the writer ou style, 526.; Quarterly
Reviewer's sinister language, 527:
Greece must be Turkish, Russian, or
English, 528.

Blunt's vestiges of ancient manners,
505, et seq.; state of society among
the ancient Romans, 505; mistaken
policy of the rulers of the church in
adopting heathen rites, 507; identity
of ancient and modern superstitions
among the Greeks, 508; origin of the
ceremony of naming a ship, ib.; au-
thor's disclaimer of polemical intention,
509; its gross impropriety, 510; de-
grading effects of modern priestcraft, ib.;
lares and saints identified, 511; samts,
a part of ship's furniture, 513; worship
of the Virgin of heathen origin, ib.; lo-
cal saints, 514; practice of closing the
church-doors in the middle of the day ex-
plained, 515; boy priests, ib. ; fa-
miliar treatment of their idols common to
ancient and modern Romans, ib. ; monks
and mysteries, 516; dramatic nature of
Romish ceremonies, 517; identity of
agricultural practices, 518; the plough,
ib.; mode of cultivating the vine, 519;
popery unchanged, 520.

Boarding schools for girls, remarks on,

Boccaccio, criticism on, 110.

Botany, recommendations of, 320, 333.
Bourbon memoirs, 434, et seq. ; remarks
on the flight of Louis xvi. to Varennes,
435; selfish spirit discovered by
Louis xviii., ib.; biographical notice of
M. Harmand, 436; conduct of Louis
xvii., ib.; his mysterious taciturnity,

Bowring's matins and vespers, 162, el
seq.; merits of the author as a trans-
lator, 162; character of the hymns,
165; specimens, 163-8; non-christian
cast of the hymns, 168; repulsive fa-
miliarity of the addresses to Deity,
169; pure devotion inseparable from
scriptural views of the object of wor-
ship, 171.

Brayley's ancient military architecture,

Brewster's testimonies to the truths of
religion, 62, et seq.; authorities argu-
ments, though not proofs, 62; the infi-
del disbelieves on the mere possibility
of the thing's being untrue, 63; he ad-
mits the force of authorities when he
endeavours to nullify them, 64; plan
and contents of the work, ib.
Brooks's memoirs of Mrs. Walker, 377,

Brown's fables for the holy alliance, 181,

et seq.; the torch of liberty, 181; royalty
and religion, 183; epigram, 184.
Burder's memoirs of pious women, 377,

Cæsar, Julius, military character of, 234.
Carbonari, origin of the, 346.
Carrascosa's memoirs of the Neapolitan
revolution, 342, et seq.; abortive cha-
racter of the struggle, 342; inef-
ficiency of a militia, ib.; sketch of
affairs previous to the restoration,
343; beneficial effects of the French
government, 344; pernicious system of
favouritism adopted by Ferdinand,
345; origin of the carbonari and
calderaji, 346; necessity of reform ge-
nerally acknowledged, ib.; history of
the insurrection, 347; character of
Carrascosa, 348; picture of the rebel
army, 349; mock campaign, 350.
Catechisms, objections to the use of, ex-
amined, 205.

Chalmers on the economy of large
towns, 117 et seq.; author entitled to
public thanks for his labours, 117;
history of his success at Glasgow,
118; the principle of the poor laws
salutary and just, 119; author's mis-
statement of their origin and design,

120; history of the law of relief, ib. ;
correct statement of the principle of the
English poor-system by Putney vestry-
man, 122; the main feature in the
modern administration overlooked by
Dr. C., 124; real difficulty of reform
stated, 125; author's singular omis
sion of reference to the rate of wages,
126; his scheme does not provide for
the case of inadequate wages, 127;
remarks on the Spitalfields act, ib.;
depression of wages how far caused
by the poor-laws, 128; real value of
author's experiment in reference to
the general practice, 129; instances
of reduced parochial expenditure,
130; reform practicable without abo-
lition of an assessment, 131; select
vestry act, ib.; objections to church
collections in England in heu of a
rate, 132; abuses connected with the
agency employed in parochial adminis-
tration, 133; proposed remedies, 135;
necessity of abolishing allowance to ille-
gitimate children, 136; efficacy and
practicability of providing labour,
138; result of introducing labour in
the Putney experiment, 139; case of
White Waltham, 140; author's mis-
apprehension of the effect of the law in
checking benevolence, 141; answer sup-
plied by the state of Ireland, ib.; the
pauper less degraded than the men-
dicant, ib.; claims of the poor on the
rich, 142.

Champollion's letter to Dacier, 481 et
seq.; origin of the recent discoveries
in hieroglyphic literature, 482; claims
of Dr. Young, 484-7; subject of
the present letter, 487; different
modes of writing practised by the
Egyptians, 488; process by which
the author obtained his demotic alpha-
het, ib.; origin of the alphabet, 490;
specimens of phonetic inscriptions;
491; analogy of phonetic writing to
the semi-alphabetic, 492; affinity of
the Chinese mode to the Egyptian, ib.;
arrow-bead character, 493; hints re-
specting the objects of future research,

Chaplin's example of primitive mis-
sionaries, 566; nature and necessity of
Divine concurrence, ib. ; see Influences
of the Holy Spirit.

Chatfield's further appeal in the cause
of the Greeks, 253, 260.
Church of England, declension of the,
in the eighteeenth century, 54; state
of parties in the, 59.

Church of Scotland, rights of the, asserted,
562, 3.
Churches, established and dissenting,

comparison of, 350, et seq.; novel
predicament of the established church,
350; dissenting mode of ecclesiastical
maintenance deserving of attention, 352;
ecclesiastical statistics, ib.; the ma-
jority of the nation dissenters, 353;
author's language too inflammatory,
354; dissenters vindicated from in-
consistency in paying tithe, 355; a
tax not a test, 356; churchmen e
qually oppressed by tithe, 356; the
abolition of the establishment not the
object to be aimed at, 357; Dr. Chal-
mers's plea for an establishment unsound,

Cicero de republica, 413, et seq, ; delight

felt by the Italian restorers of learn-
ing, 413; history of the codices re-
scripti, 414; hopeless nature of the
experiments at Herculaneum, 415;
account of Maio's labours, 416; in-
ternal evidence of the present MS.,
417; bibliographical history of the
de republica, ib.; Hooker's eulogy on
law compared with a passage from
Cicero, 420; history of the codex,
422; notice of the edition by Ville-
main, 423; fondness of philosophical
men for imaginary republics, 424;
obligations of Cicero to Aristotle and
Plato, ib.; and to Xenophon, 426;
Cicero's preference of a mixed govern-
ment, ib.; the British constitution a
realization of the philosophical ideal,
ib.; basis of the Roman greatness,
427; effects of Christianity on poli-
tical institutions, 428; analysis of the
de republica, 429; the ancients igno-
rant of philosophical history, 431;
character of Tacitus, as an historian,
432; and Livy, 433; interest and
value of the present treatise, ib.
Cole's view of modern psalmody, 227.
Constitution, the English, a realization

of the philosophic ideal of the an-
cients, 426.

Daisy in India, by Montgomery, 327.
Dante, criticism on, 103, et seq.
Debt, cruelty of imprisonment for, 274.
Devotional writers, remarks on, 143.
Discipline practised in the churches of
New England, 277, 8.

Dissenters, a majority of the nation,
353; vindicated for paying tithe,

Dissenting churches, comparison of with
established, 350, et seq.

minister, independent and in-
fluential situation of the, 359-61.
Divine influence, remarks on the doc-
trine of, 566, el seq.; see Influences.
Divinity systems, remarks on, 22, et seq.
Dubois's letters on Christianity in India,

289, et seq. 438, et seq.; author's opi-
nion that the conversion of the Hin-
doos is impossible, 289; his good
opinion of the Hindoos at variance
with his former account of them, 290;
incongruous and suspicious character
of the present work, 291; baseness
of his attack on Mr. Ward and the
protestant missions, 292; his autho-
rities examined, 293; description of
the Hindoos taken from the author's
former work, 294-300; the abbe's
self-contradictions exposed, 301; his
charge of shameful misrepresentation
on the part of Mr. Ward respecting
Hindoo chastity disproved by himself,
302; charge respecting the Rajapoots
examined, 303; Mr. Ward's accuracy
substantiated by his opponents, 304;
abbe's charge against Mr. Ward re-
specting Hindoo infanticide, 305;
abbé's statement on the stale subject'
of suttees examined, 336; their in-
crease referrible to the license ex-
tended to them by government, 308;
practicability of abolishing them, ib. ;
the hiudoo character to be estimated
from what would be their practice
but for european interference, 309;
author's attack on the canara version,
438; non-existence of the version
alluded to, 409; the abbe's scholar-
ship estimated, 441; his blunder re-
specting the Tamul version, ib.; his
test of literal re-translation applied
to the versions examined, 442; spe-
cimens of mis-translation from the
Rhemish testament, ib.; author's
philological criticisms examined, 442;
on the words soul and spirit, ib.; on
figure and image, 445; matchless ef-
frontery of the abbe's sweeping charge
against the translations, ib.; author's
history of the English and Chinese ver-
sions, 446; his ignorance respecting
the English translation exposed, 447;
advertisement of the Serampore trans-
lators soliciting critical aid, ib.; history
and present state of the versions, 450;
testimonials from natives to their com-
petency, 451; account of the process

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