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Review.— The Conveyancer's Guide ; or,

books as these, children play to acquire the Law Student's Recreation, a Poem. knowledge. By John Crisp, Esq. 8vo. Pp. 234.

2. The Present State of the Tea Trade Marwell. London. 1832.

of England, Europe, and America ; by R.

Montgomery Martin, (Parbury, Allen, and If Alexander Pope acquired fame by turn- Co., London,) is chiefly commercial, and it ing the Grecian ships, and the naines of is only by those who view tea, coffee, sugar, heroes engaged in the Trojan war, into wine, tobacco, spirits, &c., on a grand narespectable verse, well may John Crisp, tional scale, that this treatise can be properly Esq. of Furnival's Inn, claim a niche in understood, and its importance duly apprethe temple of immortality, for leading ciated. The author is certainly an advocate John Doe and Richard Roe to the mount for “things as they are;" and what he adof Parnassus. This being the first visit vances is well deserving the attention of all who that probably was ever paid to the sacred are interested in the great question of “ReNine by these august personages, we need form in our trade with India.” The important not be surprised if their antiquated garb and discussion must soon come before the public. technical phraseologyshould excite more than 3. The Nature of the Intercourse ordinary attention in the regions of harmony between the Soul and the Body, by Ema

What could have induced the author to nual Swedenborg, (Simpkin, London,) is make the arduous attempt of versifying the

a book

which we will give an opinion as whole nomenclature of conveyancing, we soon as we understand it. are at a loss to determine. There can be 4. Religious Consistency enforced, a no doubt that many of its precepts will be Letter to the Rev. Richard Bingham, by more easily remembered than if they had Biblicus, (Wilson, London,) is intended to appeared in the mere jargon of the pro- shew that on the same principles that infession; but this seems insufficient to duced Mr. Bingham and friends to secede account for the trouble which he must from the British and Foreign Bible Society, have taken, and the ingenuity he has dis- they ought to dissent from the Church of played, in the execution of his task. England. In this pamphlet, Biblicus has

We are not sufficiently initiated into the made out a strong case, which we suspect mysteries of law, to estimate with accuracy Mr. Bingham will be unable to answer. the soundness of the doctrines inculcated, 5. Anti-Slavery Reporter, Nos. 94–98, but from the great number of authorities is a periodical too well known to require quoted, and the references that are made any observations on its nature, character, or in copious notes inserted at the foot of tendency. It began with espousing the almost every page, we have no doubt that cause of the enslaved negroes, and has unithe statements are as correct as if they had formly continued steady to its purpose. The appeared in plain prose.

instances of cruelty which it has recorded We learn from the title-page that this are too horrible for serious contemplation. is the third edition, and we have no doubt Every number brings some new atrociiy to that it will see many more. The author light; and while slavery continues, the subhas imbodied in his verse, reasonings as ject of cruelty will never be exhausted. The well as facts ; given supposed cases, and enmity manifested by the friends of slavery argued from them, to the results which the against this work, is no contemptible recomlaw is presumed to dictate ; and confined mendation. all the transactions between legality and 6. Saturday Magazine, No. 1, (Parker, the muse within very moderate limits. It London,) is a new weekly periodical, at one is a production of talent, genius, and legal · penny each number. Its contents are highly knowledge, which will afford to the reader respectable; and, in addition to many useboth amusement and instruction.

ful articles, it is embellished with six wood engravings. These must tend much to increase the expense, and, from the very low

price at which it is sold, it must be obvious, 1. The Museum ; by Charlotte Eliza- that nothing but an extensive circulation beth, (Religious Tract Society, London,) can keep it alive. displays in its composition a pleasing speci. 7. Treutises on several very important

of that sprightly simplicity which Subjects in Natural Philosophy, by Captain rarely fails to captivate children. Its dia- Foremun, R. N., (Longman, London,) logues are so ingeniously contrived, that oppose the generally received opinions, and while mere amusement appears to be its place before us theories which will amuse predominant feature, it is in reality made for a season, and then most probably dissubservient to useful instruction. With such

appear. Captain Foreman is certainly a



man of talent, and of deep research, and is 13. A New History of London, Westentitled to a more extensive hearing than his minster, Southwark, and Parts adjacent, speculations are ever likely to obtain. in monthly parts, No. 1, (By Effingham

3. The Graphic Historical Illustrator, Wilson, London,) promises fair to be an No. 1, (Gilbert, London,) is a weekly three- interesting work. This first part dives into penny periodical, confined almost exclusively remote antiquity, introduces the Druids to to subjects of architectural antiquity. For our notice, and amuses us with conjectures all who delight in such researches it will respecting the origin of the ancient Britons, have considerable charms; and the name of the primitive foundation of London, its oriMr. Brayley, as its editor, will be a suffi- ginal site, and appearance, when this island cient guarantee for its stable respectability. was invaded by Julius Cæsar. On these

9. The Guide to Knowledge, Nos. 1 & 2, obscure points we cannot expect certainty, (Gilbert, London,) is another hebdomadal and the author seems to have furnished all publication, at one penny each number. It that conjecture can supply. professes to give, in a condensed form, the 14. Memoirs of Eugene Aram, who was geography and history the world, and to executed for the ivfurder of Daniel Clarke; trace the origin of nations. The numbers by Norrisson Scatcherd, Esq. (Simpkin, now before us enter with commendable London,) is an attempt to excite sympathy interest into several branches of national in behalf of a vile miscreant, merely because history, and furnish strong indications that he was a man of talent and of learning. the expectations of those by whom it is On much the same principles Fauntleroy patronized will not be disappointed. found advocates, for no other reason but

10. The Anti-Slavery Record, No. 3, because he was a gentleman. (Bagster, London,) coincides in character 15. Simon League the Traveller, a with the Anti-Slavery Reporter. It exposes Poem, (Bennis, Paris,) is a humorous trathe villanies of those who hold dominion velling romance. The rhymes are quaint, over the wretched slaves, and details in but suitable to the occasion. To what explain language the murders that are perpe- tent it is to be carried we know not, as this trated in the colonies under the distortions Part (83 pages) ends only Canto I. No of law. No language is of sufficient energy English publisher's name is mentioned. to delineate the horrors of slavery.

17. The Missionary ; a Monitory 11. Report of the Proceedings at the Epistle to a Friend on his embarking as a Annual Meeting for Promoting Rational Christian Missionary ; and other Poems, Humanity towards the Animal Creation, by Thomas Taylor, (Whittaker, London,) (Nisbet, London,) furnishes abundant proof we have tried to consider in the most favourthat such an institution was much wanted, able light; and we readily acknowledge, and that many beneficial effects have re- that, although we cannot be blind to its sulted from this establishment. The report imperfections, we have discovered many states, that their affairs wear a prosperous redeeming qualities. The fifth line from the aspect, and, in conjunction with their quar- commencement is an Alexandrine, although terly volume lately published, that their it begins a sentence; the eighteenth makes cause has a strong claim on public attention. “ thunder wrap the world in fire ;” and the

12. Poems addressed by a father to his twenty-fifth presents us with “the watery Children, Diary of a Pedestrian, and Me

Of these and similar blemishes, moir of the Author ; by Henry Incledon this volume will furnish a tolerable crop, Jones, of Plymouth, (Longman, London,) for which youth and inattention can make is a volume of motley appearance, made up but a lame apology. On the contrary, the of prose and verse, and embodying the Missionary displays evident marks of genius, sleeping and waking dreams of the author. a commendable range of thought, and a The memoir appears to be distinguished by dignity of expression, through which the simplicity and truth ; which, together with harmony of numbers emits a pleasing the incidents it comprises, unite to render it sound. very interesting. In general, the prose com- 18. An Attempt to render the Art of positions are superior to the poetical, though Short-hand Writing More Easy to be acboth, perhaps, are more amusing than im- quired, by John Wells, (Sherwood, Lonportant. “ Lines addressed to my wife on don,) is worthy the attention of all who wish the fifteenth anniversary of our happy to become masters of this useful science. marriage,” display poetical talent, and evi- The radical principles of all systems are dently breathe an ardency of genuine affec- alike; but each author differs from every tion, which art would find it difficult to imi- other in some subordinate particulars. This tate. On every occasion, the husband and “attempt” contains several intimations that the father appear to great advantage. may be turned to good account.



James iv. 1.

his removal from Brazil, the richest portion

of his dominions, now long habituated “From whence come wars and fightings?" to the advantages of supreme local govert

ment, as well as the actual presence of a

royal family, to which the Portuguese, both For once, we depart from the calm and

in the mother country and in the colonies, even tenor of our way, for the purpose of are well known to be devotedly attached saying a few words upon a topic, of which being aware, we say, that the separation of all good men must deprecate the existence. the two countries would be the inevitable But, although we have presented a scrip- result of such a removal, he chose to retural motto, it is not our design to sermon- main, and considered his infant daughter, ize. The hand which now takes up the Donna Maria da Gloria, to be the Queen of pen, though somewhat familiar with imple. Portugal de jure. ments of destruction, has never been laid One person after another was appointed upon a pulpit cushion;—nor is it the expect- to manage the affairs of the nation in her ation of its employer that it ever will be. name and on her behalf, until an arrange

We have been for many days expecting ment was supposed to have been entered accounts of the success or failure of Don into for the marriage of her Majesty with Pedro's enterprise; but we have yet learnt her uncle; whereby the inheritance of all nothing more than that the expedition this splendour might continue in the house under his command landed in Portugal of Braganza. Upon this, Don Miguel upon a certain day, and easily obtained became Regent, and shortly afterwards possession of Oporto, the second city in the contrived to place himself in the situation kingdom.

of absolute King, rejecting the matrimonial The cause of the quarrel between the proposition, and setting every thing, which royal brothers would, in some degree, fur- stood the


of his purpose, at nish an answer to the query prefixed to defiance. these observations ; but there can be no How, after having effected this, he has necessity for reminding our readers of its managed the affairs of the kingdom, there precise or circumstantial nature.

is no necessity for saying :—the number of Don Pedro is the elder son of the late executions which has taken place among reigning prince of the dynasty of Braganza; members of the first families in the land; and Miguel is his junior by several years. the insults and persecutions of foreigners of Their father, it will be recollected—himself various nations—for which satisfaction has then Regent of the kingdoms of Portugal been taken by their respective governments, and Algarves, as also of Brazil and the are matters of history, and not of party other colonial dependencies—fied with his representation. But the question at issue insane mother, Queen Donna Maria, and is, between the right and title of Donna the greater part of the Court, to Brazil, Maria, and that (or the usurpation) of her upon the invasion of Lisbon by the French uncle. Her father, after being dismissed army, ip 1807. In that inviting, and lite- from the throne of Brazil, is now attempting rally brilliant colony, the illustrious fugitives to place the crown of Portugal upon the remained during many years ; in the course head of his daughter, by means of an of which, the brother princes arrived at armed force, in command of which he has man's estate.

invaded the soil of his nativity. Circumstances appearing favourable for This is all which we have it in our the purpose, Don John (the father, now power, at present, to state concerning the become king in regular order of succession) progress of the matter. We have, however, returned to his European dominions, leav- offered this brief review, in the hope, and ing the sovereignty of Brazil in the hands with the purpose, of clearing the way for of Pedro; and assenting to its assuming subsequent details. To advert to a purely the rank of an independent, though relative military contest, or to an affair of bare state. This state, being erected into an politics, would not be compatible with our empire, Pedro was stiled, and crowned, avowed plans, and hitherto observed mode Emperor.

of proceeding. We have something else Upon the death of King John, an event in view; something which we trust will which occurred in 1826, Pedro did not not be inconsistent with a Record of Reliclaim the right of succession to the crown ligious, Philosophical, Historical, Biograof Portugal, because it was incompatible pħical, Topographical, and General Knowwith the constitution of the kingdom that ledge. the monarch should reside beyond its limits; Portugal is not an unknown region to us; and being well aware that, in the event of and probably our readers will make some allowance for partiality, arising from good

Dante in his Youth -Not being obliged hy neces

sity to pursue any profession, and preferring indetreatment, if we add the following re- pendence to wealth, he seems to have given himself marks.

up from his earliest years to the free indulgence of

his natural laste, and to have loved poetry and phiThe mere affair of the invasion might, losophy, solely for the inexhaustible treasures they

opened to his mind. Nor was it, even in his youth, perhaps, be passed sub silentio, did we

his imagination only that he sought to gratify in anticipate no more from it than war, fight

these pursuits : he endeavoured, under the veil of

fiction, to discover the divine features of truth, and ing, and revolution; but we are tolerably the solemn visions of religion seem to have held

dominion over his thoughts long before they were confident that the general welfare of the transferred to his poetry. It appears also, that, when community more particularly concerned,

still very young, he entered the order of Minor

Friars ; but his mind, though strongly inclined to and of millions of people, will be the result speculative theology, was too active for either the

studies or life of a monk, and he never completed his of Don Pedro's success, IF HE BE HONEST !

poviciate,- Lives of the Italian Poets. A man must tell the truth in a witness-box;

Singular Anecdote.-Oginski relates the following and there his imperial majesty has most curious anecdote respecting Auber du Bayet. " On

the evening of the same day, 21st of October, 1796, assuredly placed himself. - He is the ob- we went to take a walk al Campo dei Marti, Aubert served of all, -squadrons of British men

du- Bayet, separating himself from his suite, and

taking me by the arm, examined attentively the of-war are, at least, watching the event; sepulchral stones which covered the cemeteries of

the Turks and Armenians, and told me that he was and if Portugal is not to be bettered by the looking for a place for his grave, for he was sure he

should end his life at Constantinople. After having expected change in her government and

walked a long time, he said to me that he could not institutions, it is the acknowledged business find in the whole of that place a fit spot to deposit his

body, and that he should prefer to be buried in the and duty of our ministry to protect her from conrt of the Hotel de France, near the tree of liberty, damage under any circumstances.

which was planted there. I joked him on this pre

sentiment, but he did not cease to repeat that he The Portuguese are a people much mis- should die at Constantinople, and that he should not

live more than a year. This presentiment was veri. represented. About three centuries ago, fied, as I have since learnt from several French they made even stupendous contributions officers whom I had known at Coustantinople. I be

lieve that Aubert-du-Bayet died very nearly on the to the improvement of the most important anniversary of the day which I have just mentioned."

The reader will recognize a striking resemblance affairs; and have we not recently seen them

between this tale and a prose fragment written by roused by aggression, from an apathy which

Byron, which Polidori is said to have made use of.

Fletcher's History of Poland, just published. is by no means natural ?--have we not ob

Coffee Test.- Persons desirous of ascertaining wheserved with admiration their disdain of a

ther coffee is pure, or whether succory has been cowardice, which has been erroneously im.

mixed with it, will find the following an infallible

test :-“ Let a small glass vessel be filled with cold puted to them ?-have we not lauded, and water, and a pinch of the coffee thrown into it. If

the water remain transparent, and be not in the even partaken in, their patriotism? and do

slightest degree discoloured, the coffee is pure ; but not we-BRITONS !-owe them some com- should the liquid become tinged with red, and red

particles fall to the bottom, as in the case of sugar pensation, for having had terrible contests when being dissolved in water, it is a sure proof that

the coffee has been adulterated with succory.- Jour. decided upon their soil instead of ours,- nal des Connoisances Usuelles. (This notice may be and for having endured, through a long

of considerable use in detecting and defeating the

practice, now becoming very prevalent, of adulteperiod, horrors which would, in all proba- rating coffee with soccory. It has been clearly as

no bility, have been

perties, that should make it a substitute for coffee, “Familiar in our mouths as household words," although it is quite true that a small tea-spoonful or

succory, if added to an ounce of coffee, will improve but for them?

the flavour, and render the liquid clearer and of a

more bright colour.)- Bristol Mirror. It is our purpose to introduce the reader

The Epithet" Miss."- In the seventeenth century, to some knowledge of a country, which, if Miss applied to females was considered a term of (as has been proverbially said) a colony, or

reproach. Miss Cross, who is particularly noticed in

Hayne's epilogue to Farquhar's "Love and a Bottle," rather a province of Great Britain, is both about 1702, was the first actress anuounced as Miss.

Galt's Lives of the Players. a fine and an interesting one :-reasons for

Sting of the Bee.-It may not be generally known which declaration, will probably be given in that common whitening proves an effectual remedy

SEBASTIAN. our next.

against the effects of the sting of a bee or wasp. The whitening is to be moistened with cold water, and immediately applied. It may be washed off in a

few minutes, when neither pain nor swelling will GLEANINGS. The Largest Flower, and the Largest Bird.-ID 1818,

Wisdom of Mules.-The produce of the Maunch

Chiuk Coal (anthracite)Mine, in Pennsylvania, is conDr. Arnold discovered in the island of Sumatra, a

veyed to a village of the same name, in waggons. flower which he pamed the Rafflesia Arnoldi, and which an author has called with much justice

running on an inclined railway; and to each train of

the magnificent Titan of the vegetable kingdom.” The

forty-two wagons there are seven cars attached, con

taiping twenty-eight mules, which are employed to human mind indeed had never conceived such a

draw back the wagons when emptied. Professor fiower: the circumference of the full expanded flower is nipe feet-its nectarium calculated to hold pine

Silliman states, that the mules readily perform the pints--the pistils are as large as cows' horns, and the

duty of drawing up the empty wagons, but that entire weight of the blossom computed to be fifteen

having once experienced the comfort of riding

down, they appear to regard it as a right, and neither pounds. - l'emple, in his recent travels in Peru, states that he shot a Condor, and, from notes taken on the

mild nor severe measures, not even the sharpest spot, gives us the following dimensions of its size:

whipping, can ever induce them to desceud in any

other way." • When the wings are spread, they measure forty feet in extent, from point to point; the feathers are Opening of London Bridge.- Upon Southwark-bridge, twenty feet in length, and the quill part eight inches which commanded a capital view of the late aquatic in circumference. This almost realizes the fabled procession, several persons stationed themselves on roc of Sinbad in the Arabian Nights ; but its dimen- Sunday night, and having waited 'till the sight arrived, biops, as here given, rest on good and very recent had to pass eighteen hours for the gratification of authority.- Penny Magazine.

their curiosity


A Rare Bird on the British Coast.-A male spoonbill was shot by Sir Frederick Fuller, of Alaborough, on the 14th of May; his height, ihree feet seven inches, the wings extending over four feet six inches, bill nine inches, which with the legs were jet black; the body snow-white, with a ring of golden feathers round the neck, next the breast; and a fine crest on the head. He was seen in company with two others. Mr. Fuller has added him to the many fine specimens in his possession. In dissecting him, there was found in his stomach nearly half a pint of shrimps.-Dublin Observer, June 16, 1832.

Extempore Preaching in the Church. The following is the copy of a mandate addressed by Charles II. to the University of Cambridge :-“ Vice Chancellor and Gentlemen,- Whereas his Majesty is informed that the practice of readin2 sermons is generally taken up by the preachers before the Uviversity, and therefore continues even before himself: his Majesty hath coinmanded me to signify to you his pleasure that the said practice, which took its beginning from the disorders of the late times, be wholly laid aside, and that the said preachers deliver their sermons, both in Latin and English, by memory without book, as being a way of preaching which his Majesty judgeth most agreeable to the use of foreign churches, to the custom of the University heretofore, and to the nature of that holy exercise, and that his Majesty's commands in these premises may be truly regarded and observed, his further pleasure is, that the names of all such ecclesiastical persons as shall continue the present supine and slothful way of preaching, be from time to time signitied to me by the Vice-Chancellor for the time being, on pain of his Majesty's displeasure."- Monmouth, Oct. 8, 1074.

Literary Coincidences.-Whilst Camoeng, the great epic poet of Portugal, was dying in an hospital at Lisbon, in 1579, Tasso was languishing in the lunatic hospital at Ferrara.-The immortal Shakspeare, and his equally immortal contemporary, Cervantes, died within tive days of each other, in 1616.-Luther and Rabelais, the French satirist, the one the reforiner of religious error, and the other the scourge of social imposture, were both born in 1483, he year in which that bigot and political fox, Louis XI. terminated his career.-Of the two great assailants on the Catholic faith, Arnault and Voltaire, the one expired in exile six months after the other came into the world.

Progress of Crime in London.--I had the opportunity of strictly examining more than a hundred thieves, between eight and fourteen years, as to the immediate cause of their becoming thieves; and in nineteen cases out of twenty it appeared that the boy had not committed his first crime spontaneously, but had been persuaded to commence the career of thieving hy persons whose business is to practise this kind of seduction. The most numerous class of such seducers consists of experienced thieves, both men and boys, who look out for boys pot criminal, to which they represent the life of a thief as abounding in pleasure. -- Edward Gibbon Wakefield's Facts relating to the Punishment of Death.

Wealth.-- Among the European nobility, probably the Marquis of Stafford is the wealthiest individual. Ilis income goes beyond £300,000 sterling. The Duke of Medina Coeli, whose wealth is generally takeu as a standard and term of comparison, possesses only 114,000,000 of reals, about £115,000, and he is obliged to keep a regal establishment, as he still keeps up his pretensions to the crown of Spain. His household amounts to more than two hundred Persone.

Mutton.--According to a recent traveller, (Walsh,) fat sheep are so plentiful in the Brazils, that they are used as fuel to feed their lime.kilps.

Languages.-A Russian has published “ a view of all the known languages and their dialects." In this hook we fiod, in all, 937 Asiatic, 587 European, 226 African, and 1261 American languages and di. alects, enumerated and classed. The Bible is translated into 139 languages.

Transition. - A hackney-coachman in Moorfields • was lately called from his stand, to take possession of an estate of £150 a year, to which he succeeded by the death of a relation at Edmonton. The poor fellow and his family were in the utmost distress, having been threatened by their landlord, only a few hours before the glad tidings arrived, to be turned out of their lodgings, in consequence of their inability to pay off some old arrears of rent.

Extraordinary Instance of Somnambulism.-A short time since, a lady in Liverpool had a servant, who, upon coming down stairs every morning, found the fire lit, the kettle boiling, and all other things in a state of readiness, For some time she did not communicate this singular fact to any one, but at length she told her mistress ; who immediately set to work to inquire into the matter. One morning she rose early, and took her station in the parlour. After waiting a short time, she saw her servant come into the room, fast asleep, but dressed, and immediately proceed to perform her various occupations, which having effected, she went off to bed again. The next morning she repeated this extraordinary feat, when her mistress awoke her, showing, who it was that performed her work for her.-Manchester Paper.

Literary Notices.

Just Published. Santarem ; or, Sketches of Society in the Interior of Portugal.

The Tradesman's Guide to Superficial Measurement. 12mo. Cloth, boards.

A Companion and Key to the History of England : consisting of copious Genealogical and Biographical Details and Charts of the several Dynasties of the British Sovereigns, &c, By George Fisher, Academy, Swaffham. Also, separately,

A Genealogical Atlas, composed of the Charts of the above Work, depicting the Descent, through the various Dynasties, of British Sovereigas, with the several Branchings into the Families of Foreign Royalty and British Aristocracy.

The Main Principles of the Creed and Ethics of the Jews; exhibited in Selections from the Yad Ha. chazakah of Maimonides. By Hermann Hedwig Bernard, teacher of languages at Cambridge.

The Village Poor House. By a Country Curate,

The Voice of Humanity; for promoting rational humanity towards the animal creation, vol. II.

Fort Risbane, or Three Days' Quarantine. By A. Détenu.

Report of the Stranger's Friend Society, for 1832. Best Wishes for my Neighbour's Welfare. The Divinity of Christ ; a Scripture Catechism,&c. A Letter to the Right Hon. Earl Grey, on Colonial Slavery. By John Murray, F.S.A.

The Pulpit, Nos. 500.

The Conversational Method of Teaching Lan. guages. By S. B. L. P.

An Essay on a Lay Ministry, particularly that of the Wesleyan Local Preachers, &c. By William Robinson.

Alfred ; or, the Wayward Son, a domestic Story; in eight Cavtos. By l'homas Hirst.

Hints on the best means for the Revival of Religion. By Oliver Henwood.

An Essay on the Cultivation of the Infant Mind, &c. By J. R. Brown.

A Grammar of the English Language, &c. By Richard Hiley.

Augel Visits, and other Poems. By James Riddal Wood.

Specimen of an Encyclopedia of Cottage, Farm, and Villa Architecture. By J. C. Loudon.

The Poetry of Truth. By John Maule, M, D. What will Reform do? addressed to the Operative Classes. By Caleb Croxall.

A Catechism on the Sabbath-day; and the Catechism in Rhyme. By T. Keyworth.

A new edition of an Introduction to Botany, by Banks, F. L. S. will soon appear, with additions and improvements.

The Devotional Letters and Sacramental Lectures of the Rev. Phillip Doddridge, &c. Observations on our Iudian Administration.

By Lieut.-Col. James Caulfield.

The Double Trial; or, the Consequences of an Irish Clearing : a tale, in 3 vols.

Advice to Emigrants, &c. By T, Dyke, Jun. The Churchyard Lyrist. By G. Mogridge. Sequel to Principle and Practice of the Orphan Family; a Tale.

Arminian Methodism; miscalled Derby Faith. By John Hackett.

A Comparative View of the Todustrial Situation of Great Britain, from 1775 to the present time, with an Examination of the Causes of her Distress. By Alexander Mundell, Esg.

In the Press. A Poem, entitled “The Natural Son," to be pubJished in Captos-each adorned with one or two plates. Canto II, will be published in October.

An Argument, a priori, for the Being and Attributes of God. By W. Gillespie.

Reflections and Admonitory Hints of the Principal of a Seminary, on retiring from the duties of his station. By John Fawcett.


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