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The Doctrine of Christian Charity applied to the case of Religious Difference: a Sermon preached before the Auxiliary Society, Glasgow, to the Hibernian Society, for Establishing Schools, and circulating the Holy Scriptures in Ireland. By Thomas Chalmers, D. D. 2s.6d.

A Concordance to the Holy Bible; to which is added, a Geographical Index, with the Calendar and Table of Lessons. Edited by James W. Bellamy, M. A. 4to. 4s. Large paper, 75. | Sermons on the Commandments. By Robt. Jones, D.D. Svo. 6s.

The Catholic Manual; an Exposition of the Controverted Doetrine of the Catholic Church: with preliminary Observations and Notes. By the Rev. John Fletcher. 48. 6d. P.3 p. marta

The History of the Destruction of Jerusalem, as connected with the Scripture Prophecies. By the Rev. George Wilkins, A. M. Domestic Chaplain to the Earl of Kinnoull; and Vicar of Lowdham and Lexington, Nottinghamshire. Royal 8vo. 20s. moja

Christianity and Present Politics, how far reconcileable; in a Letter to Mr Wilberforce. By the Rev. H. Bathurst, LL. B. Archdeacon of Norwich. 36.

The Liturgy of the Church and State, accommodated throughout to the Precepts and Practices of the Son of God and his Apostlese - A Sermon, delivered in the Tron Church, Glasgow, on Wednesday Nov. 19, 1817, the day of the Funeral of her Royal Highness the Princess Charlotte of Wales. By Thomas Chalmers, D. D. Minister of the Tron Church, Glasgow. 8vo. Sewed. Price Is. 6d. 47.

The Hopes of an Empire Reversed; or, the night of Pleasure turned into Fear; A Sermon, preached on November 16, 1817, on occasion of the death of the Princess Charlotte. By J. Jamieson, D. D. ls.

Prayers for the Use of Families and Individuals. By John Wilson, D.D. Minister of Falkirk. 8vo. 5s.

A Letter to the Rev. Dr Chalmers of Glasgow, on the distinctive Characters of the Protestant and Roman Catholic Religions, occasioned by the publication of his sermon for the Hibernian Society. By the Rev. Robert Burns, one of the Ministers of Paisley. Price 2s.6d.

A Funeral Sermon on the late Princess Charlotte, preached at Glasgow. By the Rev. Wm. Taylor, jun. D. D. Is. 6d.

The Situation of the World at the Time of Christ's Appearance, and its connexion with the success of his religion, considered. A sermon preached before the Society in Scotland for Propagating Christian Knowledge, Jan. 6, 1775, by W. Robertson, D.D. Price Is. 6d.

TOPOGRAPHY. 7, 9 , Leigh's New Picture of London; or, a View of the Political, Religious, Medical, Literary, Municipal, Commercial, and Moral State of the British Metropolis. Presenting a brief and luminous Guide te the Stranger, on all Subjects connected with general Information, Business, or Amusement. Embellished with upwards of 100 Views, Plan, &c. 9s.

A Series of Plans and Illustrations of the City of Edinburgh, from the earliest period to the present time. By R. Kirkwood. Price, bound in imperial folio, 51.5s.; or in cloth in a case for a library, 6l. 16s. 60, The History and Antiquities of Croydon, comprising'a general and descriptive Account of the Town, its Hamlets, and Manors, from the earliest authentic Records to the present Time. By the Rev. D. W. Garrow. 8vo. 14s.

The Introduction to the Beauties of England and Wales; comprising Observations on the History and Antiquities of the Britons; the Romans in Britain; the Anglo-Saxons ; the Anglo-Danes ; and the Anglo-Normans. By James Norris Brewer. 8vo. 1l. 4s. Large paper, 1l. 11s. 6d.

VOYAGES AND TRAVELS. Narrative of a Voyage in his Majesty's late ship Alceste to the Yellow Sea, along the coast of Corea; with an Account of the Shipwreck in the Straits of Gaspar. By J. Macleod, Surgeon. 8vo. 12s.

History of a Six Weeks' Tour through a part of France, Switzerland, Germany, and Holland, with Letters descriptive of a Sail round the Lake of Geneva, and of the Glaciers of Chamouni. 45. 6d.

Personal Observations, made during the Progress of the British Embassy through China, and on its Voyage to and from that Country, in the years 1816 and 1817. By Clark Abel, Physician and Nature alist to the Embassy. 1 vol. 4to.

Memoirs on European and Asiatic Turkey, from the manuscript Journals of modern travellers in those countries. By Robert Walpole, A. M. With plates.

Tour through the Netherlands in 1816 and 1817. By J. Smithers. 8vo. 98.

Travels through some Parts of Germany, Poland, Moldavia, and Turkey. By Adam Neale, M. D. 4to. 21. 2s.

An Account of a Voyage of Discovery to the Western Coast of Corea, and the Great Loo Choo Island, in the Japan Sea, in H. M. $. Lyra. By Captain Basil Hall, R. N. 4to. 27. 28.

Billets in the Low Countries, 1814 to 1817, in Letters. 12mo. 7s.

Travels in the interior of America, in the years 1809, 1810, and 1811, including a description of Upper Louisiana, together with the States of Ohio, Kentucky, Indiana, and Tennessee, with the Illinois and Western Territories, and containing Remarks and Observations useful to Persons emigrating to those Countries. By John Bradbury, F. L. S. 8vo. 8s. 6d.

Narrative of ny Captivity in Japan during the years 1811, 12, and 13, with Observations on the Country and the people. By Captain Golownin of the Russian Navy.. To which is added, an Account of a Voyage to the Coast of Japan, and of Negotiations with the Japanese for the Release of the Author and his Companions. By Captain Rikord. 2 vol. 8vo. 18s.

Observations, Moral, Literary, and Antiquarian, made during a Tour through the whole of the Pyrennces, France, Switzerland, Italy, and the Netherlands, in 1814 and 1815. By John Milford, jun. 2 vol. 8vo. 11. ls.

Notes on a Journey from Virginia to the Illinois. By Morris Birkbeck, Esq. 5$.

IN D E X.

Academia Della Crusca, their edition of Dante, 455.
Aikin, Mr, observations on a bed of trap in the colliery of Birch-

Hill in Staffordshire, 82.
Alexander, the Emperor, honours conferred by, on Sir Robert Wil-

son, 167-his indefatigable efforts to improve his country, 171.
Alum Bay, in the Isle of Wight, description of, 371.
Americans, extensive traffic carried on by, with the Chinese, 41.
Amherst, Lord, conduct and result of his embassy. to China, 438.
Apley, in the Isle of Wight, view from, 369.
Aquabella, the birthplace of Peter de Egeblanke, bishop of Here-

ford, 195.
Arabs, intercourse of, with the islands of the Indian archipelago, 45.
Baglioni, M., account of his Commentary on Dante, 453.
Banka, quantity of tin annually yielded by the island of, 42,
Barcalis, Dampier's, remarks on the people of, 51.
Bell, of Antermony, his account of the Russian embassy to China, 435.
Bengal, nature of the commerce between, and the Indian islands, H.
Bentham on Codification - Indefatigable assiduity of the author in

pursuit of his favourite object, 217-makes offer of his services to
the French National Assembly, 218_his offers to the Emperor of
Russia not accepted in the way he desired, 220--exhorts the Unit-
ed States to adopt a written code in place of the common law of
England, 221-inquiry into the nature of the common or unwritten
law of England, 222—what the peculiar character of this species

of legislation, 228---example of its uncertainty, 229.
Beppo, a Venetian tale, a species of composition of which our litera-

ture has hitherto afforded few examples, 303-what the subject

of, 304-extracts from, ib.
Berger, Dr, on the geological features of the north-eastern counties

of Ireland, 74-on the dykes of the north of Ireland, 80.
Bertrand, M., his opinion respecting fossil shells, 315.
Binstead, in the isle of Wight, description of, 368.
Borneo, Chinese colony on the coast of, 41-gold mines there chief-

ly wrought by them, 42.
Bramhŭns, daily duties of, enumerated, 386--their shocking charac-

ter, 397.
Brache, hypothesis on which he constructed his maps, 321.
Bugis of Wajo, an enterprising and industrious tribe in the island of

Celebes, 39.
Cardona, description of the salt mines of, in Spain, 92.
Cary, Mr, the most successful of the translators of Dante, 469-

extracts from his work, 470.
Cathcart, Lord, his testimony to the merits of Sir Robert Wilson, 166.
Catholics, Irish, evasive conduct of the opponents of their emancipas
tion, 114-apprehensions of foreign influence, according to Mr
Forster, groundless, 115-what the real danger, according to him,
116-remedy proposed by him examined, 117-Mr Peele's argu-
ments, 120_probability of the overturn of the Protestant esta-
blishment, by Catholic ascendency in Parliament, 122-or of re-
bellion and separation from Great Britain, examined, 123--de-
graded state of the Catholic population, 126-shocking severities

practised on them, 130.
Catino, Sacro, of Genoa, a supposed emerald vase that held the

paschal lamb at the last supper, 213—removed by the French,

and found to be composed of coloured glass, 214.
Celebes, natives of, the principal carriers of the Indian islands, 39.
Ceremonies of religion lose their importance in proportion to the pro-

gress of mental improvement, 382.
Chalk district of England described, 326-hills in the Isle of Wight,

364.
Chambery, cathedral of, described, 193–shooting at the popinjay,

194- anecdote of Victor Amadeus, 195.
China, extent of the trade of the Indian islands with, 40-colonies

of Chinese established there, 41.
China, misconduct of the Europeans the cause of the restrictions of

the trade to, 433-embassies of the Dutch and Russians, 434
objects and result of Lord Macartney's embassy, 436--Lord Am-
herst's, 438-amount of the East India Company's trade to, and
how managed, 440- Hong merchants, 441--rapid increase of the
American traffic with, 442_expedition to Macao. 443-advanta-
ges to be expected from a free trade with, 445-that of Europe
hitherto extends little beyond the province of Canton, 418- trade
of Britain under the present vitious system, compared with what

it might be under an enlightened policy, 451.
Chines, a peculiar species of scenery in the isle of Wight, described,

370.
Clare, Earl of, use of torture openly acknowledged and defended by,

128.
Coffee, one of the principal articles of the Indian trade, 47.
Colebrooke, Mr, his account of the early history of the algebra, &c.

of the Hindus, 141.
Coni, considered by the Turinese as the Gotham of Piedmont, 209.
Coral reefs, progress of the formation of, described, 496.
Corea, dress and manners of the natives of, 477-error in the geo-

graphy of, corrected, 491.
Cous, cascade of, 193.
Cuttaca, or the Pulveriser, a process in the Hindu algebra, explain-

ed, 151.
Dampier, remarks of, on the Indian trade, 51.
Dancing girls in India, account of, 391.
Dante, poem of, compared to an immense forest, 454-history of

the commen:ators on, 455_extracts from Mr Cary's translation
of, 470.

Decan, trade of, with the Indian islands, 45.
Deities, Hindu, scandalous characters of, 384,
Delambre, M., high antiquity of the Hindu astronomy disputed by, 162.
Delolme, letters of Junius ascribed to, 95.
Dip sector, invention and use of, 493.
Dubois, Abbé, account of his work on the character, manners, &c.

of the people of India, 379. See Hindus.
Dunblane, effects of an assessment for the poor in the parish of, 278,

Note.
Dutch, embassy of the, to China, 434.
East India Company, amount of their trade to China, and how con-

ducted, 440.
Ellis, Mr, his journal of the proceedings of the late embassy to

China, 433. See China.
Englefield, Sir Henry, his description of the Isle of Wight, 563-
remarkable peculiarity in the cha!k hills of, first observed by, 364

picturesque scenery of, 367_excellence of the plates by which
the work is illustrated, 372.
Ewing, Mr, report of, on the management of the poor of Glasgow,

498.

Finlay, Mr, strictures on his preface to Phillips's speeches, 54.
Fitzgerald, Mr Judkin, presents a petition for indemnification, 129

cruelties practised by, on the Catholics, 130.
Flint, observations on the formation of, 367.
Forest, submarine, on the coast of Somersetshire, 91.
Formations, a term used by Werner for the strata that constitute the

surface of the globe, 71.
Forster, Mr, apprehensions of foreign influence on the Irish Catholic

clergy, according to him, groundless, 115-what in his opinion the

real danger, 116--nostrum proposed by him, 117.
Fossano, academy of, 209.
Fossil shells, absurd opinion respecting, 314.
Francis, Sir Philip, supposed to be the author of the Letters of Junius,

96@his talents proved to be equal to the task, 97—and his works
to bear a striking resemblance to those celebrated papers, 100–
further proofs, from coincidence of dates, with Sir Francis's residence
in this country, 101, and from his connexion with the war-office,
with which Junius evinces a peculiar acquaintance, 102cause of
the latter's kindness for Lord Holland explained, 105-connexion
between him and Mr Woodfall, ib.-- and Mr Garrick, 106—re-
markable coincidence between Sir Francis's report of a speech of
Lord Chatham and some of the letters, 107- mutual resemblance
in the use of favourite expressions, and in temper, 108-appoint-
ment of Sir Francis from a clerkship in the war-office to a seat in
the supreme council in India thus accounted for, 109-causes by
which he may have been led to persist in concealment, 110
testimonies to his merits by the managers of Hastings's impeach-
ment 11l-- remarkable peculiarities of spelling common to both,

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