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Then Isaac, when the stony altar-pile

casions, deviations may be found. Hence, Beneath the shadow of a mountain tree, Was founded, and the hallow'd fire prepared,

in page 49, when the poet asks, In words of unsuspecting sweetness cried,

“For what is virtue, but a vice withstood ? *My father!'-Abram answered, “Here, my son!

Or sanctity, but daring sin o'ercome?"• The wood and fire behold! but where the lamb Of sacrifice, to crown the flaming pile?'

virtue and sanctity appear solely in their Then heav'd his bosom with the love of years passive character ; nor could it be inferred Departed, and a tear parental rose, As gazed he fondly on that only child,

from this representation, that active energy And far away a childless mother saw,

ever entered into their composition. Whose heart had echoed every infant cry!

Blemishes, however, such as these, are But soon the strife and soon the tear was o'er; To heaven he look'd, and thus to Isaac spake : too trifling to require any severity of ani“My son! in thee a sacrifice the Lord

madversion. The beauties and excellencies Hath found, and--thou art dedicate to God!'

of this poem are brilliant and numerous, its He answer'd not, but meekly knelt him down, And on the altar lay, a willing lamb!

defects few and insignificant. The Messiah But God descended! and the hand uplift

is a poem, from which an unknown author In glorious faith to sacrifice a child, Was holden, while an angel voice proclaim'd,

would have gathered unfading laurels and 'O Abram! spare thy son, thine only spare, lasting reputation; and on Mr. Montgomery And let him live, for thou art faithful found.'

it will confer no inconsiderable addition to With thrilling wonder and ecstatic awe, Up look'd the patriarch, and, behold! a ram

the fame he has already acquired.
Beside him, in a woody thicket caught;
And while it bled, again the voice sublime
Repeated, like the roll of many storms,

Review.- The Record of Providence ; or,
In blessing I will bless thee! and thy seed
The sand of ocean shall outnumber far,

p. 9--11.

the Government of God displayed in a And from it spring the glory of the world!"

Series of Interesting Facts from Sacred

and Profane History. By the Rev. J. The death of Judas, Mr. Montgomery Young ; Author of Scripture Balances, thus describes :

&c. &c. &c. 12mo. pp. 372. Houlston.

London. 1832. " But where the vile traducer? while the doom Of death was passed, and Jesus, like a lamb During the dreary months of November To slaughter, by the savage crowd decreed, Then, conscience, thy tremendous power began!

and December, when universal nature The beauty, glory, and sublime display

seems as if sunk into a state of profound Of virtues godlike, by the sinless Christ Embodied, back upon his memory came;

torpor, and when, with our forefathers, it And in the light, intolerably pure,

was customary to imbibe no small portion From all he did reflected, dark and deep

of their influence, we are happily relieved The perfidy of his betrayer frown'd. Lashed by remorse, the council-chief he sought,

from the gloom; and the monotony of the The crime of innocence by him betrayed,

olden times is chased away by a kind of Confessed; but when in vain his pleading guilt

artificial sun, with which the intellectual Repented, in the temple down he hurled The wages of iniquity, and fled

part of man is cheered ; and by the flowers On wings of horror!-like a maniac, wild

and scents proceeding from the literary And blasted, into solitude he ran. The ground grew fire beneath his guilty tread,

parterre, into which Old England is now in The heaven hung o'er him like a vast reproach, a great degree transformed. All this is And groans, which make the jubilee of hell,

very well, to a certain extent; but we Heaved from his soul, so terrible and deep, That life seemed rushing in the sound away!

fear that the poisonous qualities of many Where rose a precipice, whose rocky gloom

of these literary semi-exotics are not perThe downward waters of a torrent filled With mimic thunder, in chaotic roar,

ceived until their fatal influence has been At length he stood, and on the black abyss

experienced ; while even such as may be Stared wildly,then a pace withdrew,

considered half harmless, from the amuseLooked o'er the heavens his horrible despair! Till nature with a ghastly dimness seemed

ment they afford, and the gratification they Enshrouded; round him the horizon reeled,

convey, are not less certainly, although The earth was waning! and with hideous yell He seized the branches of a rock-grown tree,

more insidiously, working according to their Swung from its height, and down the dizzy steep own fatal tendency, in producing imbecility Sank into darkness, and was seen no more.'

of mental energy, and nausea for such as

are wholesome and good. The preceding extracts cannot fail to We have been led to these desultory obgive the reader a favourable idea of Mr. servations from looking through, or, rather Montgomery's poetical talents, his appli- reading with avidity, the volume before us, cation of them, and also of the poem be- which, while it exhibits a pleasing exterior, fore us.

The language is uniformly har- and yields a fragrance equal to its more monious, brightened with perspicuity, and gaudy competitors for fame, contains all the fortified with vigour. The sentiments in- elements best calculated to invigorate and culcated, in general, appear under the give healthiness to the mind. Mr. Young sanction of divine revelation. We must not only possesses the pen of a ready writer not, however, forget, that on some few oc in an eminent degree, having already

p. 216.

sent forth several important works,

---but we hope, therefore, that he will prosecute invariably employs it in the noblest his intention, and that we shall, at no very cause in which it could be engaged. The distant period see another volume equally talents with which he is intrusted are con. valuable with this before us. secrated to the interests of religion, and, notwithstanding the diversity of their application, all bear the same impress.

Review.- The Juvenile Forget-Me-Not, In the importance and interesting cha.

for 1833; Edited by Mrs. S. C. Hall. racter of a work on the subject of Pro

Westley & Davis, London. vidence, every believer in the Sacred Scriptures will agree; but all are not Both Mrs. Hall, and her juvenile offspring, equally harmonious in their opinions, as to are well known to the public, this being the the best mode of treating it, so as to make sixth time of paying their annual visits, it possess that attractiveness which it should among the splendid productions of the ever maintain. To ourselves, however, it winter months. does not appear that any can be adopted During a few years, two rival publicamore likely to accomplish so desirable an tions appeared under nearly the same title, end, than that pursued by the author of the which, we doubt not, proved injurious to “Record.” We are aware of the existence the sale of each. An adjustment, however, of many long and powerfully written essays has recently taken place between the comon the subject, and of some volumes, in petitors for public patronage, so that this which close and deep thinking, and consi- volume appears under the united support derable philosophical ability, are displayed, and sanction of the formerly independent to prove and exhibit the superintending parties. These circumstances are announced providence of God. Yet we have not met in a short preface, which concludes with with a work better adapted, both for the the hackneyed vulgar phrase of wishing the subtle theologian, the aged Christian, and readers " a merry Christmas, and a happy the juvenile reader, than the present; since new year.” This, however, is the only whatever is calculated to excite to prayer, exceptionable expression we recollect to to encourage under difficulties, to induce have seen throughout the volume; and to dependence on God, or to lead to holy this, no one can suppose that any severity reverential fear, is richly furnished.

of censure can attach. Here facts, which benefit while they A poetical preface, by W. H. Harrison, amuse and interest, are brought together contains much appropriate innocent humour. from almost innumerable sources, and are My Dog Quail, by the late Edward Walsh, judiciously arranged under the distinctive M.D., exhibits a fine development of inclasses to which they properly belong. stinct. Seven and Seventeen, by Mrs. S.C. Much patient research and extensive read- Hall, is a well-written article. We must, ing must have been employed in obtaining however, assign the palm of superiority to the materials. The plan of the work is in “ The Indian Island,” by L. E. L. It is itself novel, without being quaint. The a tale replete with incident and interest; sections into which it is divided are, and if our room would allow, we should

Prayer answered - Deliverance accom. have gladly transcribed it into our pages. plished --Help afforded -- Judgments in- Several other pieces both in prose

and verse, ficted.” Under the first head are fifty-five deserve individual notice, but we must concases—under the second, ninety-under tent ourselves with observing, that in their the third, fifty-nine-and under the fourth, combined merit they honourably sustain sixty-nine ; making a total of two hundred the character which this juvenile annual and seventy-three deeply interesting facts. has through a series of years acquired. The justly popular anecdotes of the late This volume is embellished with eleven Rev. C. Buck are well known; and we engravings, executed in a style at once dare predict, that the “Record of Provi. creditable to the work, and to the talents of dence” will not be less valued, and, what the respective artists. With those which we think more important, will, no doubt, be adorned the preceding volumes, every reader really more useful.

must be well acquainted. In this we perIn the preface, Mr. Young states, ceive no inferiority either of ingenuity in “Should it (the present work) be received design, or of ability in execution. with approbation by the Christian public, In its moral character, the juvenile it is not unlikely that he may be encou- “ Forget-Me-Not” has never merited an raged to prepare a second volume of a impeachment. The articles in this volume similar kind." That it will be favourably inculcate in sprightly language many exreceived cannot reasonably be doubted; alted sentiments, which evince that their

authors are not strangers 10 gospel truths, beautiful song, by H. Westrop. The work por ashamed to speak of them in terms of is got up in a respectable style, the size of due respect and approbation.

the Bijou. It contains twenty composi

tions ! with two exquisite embellishments, Review.— The Comic Offering,or Ladies' designed by J. M. Joy.

Melange of Literary Mirth, for 1833. 12mo. pp. 358. Smith, Elder, & Co. London.

BRIEF SURVEY OF BOOKS. IF caricature, grotesque appearance, and

1. Daily Prayers and Promises, from distorted representations can present a claim the Holy Scriptures; and Daily Verses, to patronage, this Comic Offering will not be (Religious Tract Society, London,) are two in want either of recommendation or readers. very neat little articles, which external deIt contains a great number of wood-cuts, coration and internal excellence unite to which cannot fail to operate on the risible recommend. The former contains passages muscles, and to extort á laugh at the whims of Scripture in prose, and the latter, exhiand fancy of the inventor. The prose and

bits similar ones in verse. In both cases verse which accompany these wild outrages

the supply extends to every day in the on human nature and human life, are in year. perfect accordance with the engravings.

2. The Travels of True Godliness, &c., Witticism, punning, and strange misappli- by Benjamin Keach, (Society for Promoting cation of words, are among its brilliancies. Religious Knowledge, London,) is a book It is a book which calculates on finding a so well known, that to mention its title and rich harvest among the votaries of Momus, its author, will render every other encomium and is admirably adapted to confirm them unnecessary. in that character.

3. Daily Incense; consisting of Scripture

Prayer and Praise, (Religious Tract SoReview.- The Sacred Musical Offering.

ciety, London) we have already noticed in

a former edition. Its circulation appears Edited by Charles Henry Purday. Zenas, J. Purday, and Simpkin and

to be extensive, but not more so than its

excellencies deserve. Marshall. London. 1832.

4. The Family Temperance Meeting, A work of the kind now before us, has long (Gallie, Glasgow,) is a rational and spirited been wanted, and if its sale equal its merits, dialogue on the nature, objects, and advanwe predict from the contents, that it will tages of temperance societies. A vitiated have an extensive circulation.

appetite may rebel against the principles Among the writers we find the names of advocated, but unsophisticated reason must Mrs. Hemans, Caroline Bowles, Mrs. Opie, decidedly approve of the arguments and J. Montgomery, Bernard Barton, Rev. J. conclusions which the friends of temperance Young, Rev. J. Cunningham, &c.: and have advanced. The narrative of George among the composers, Beethoven, Mozart, Leman is instructive, and full of interest. It Von Weber, Neukomn, Gluck, Spohr, &c. traces the progress of drunkenness from its From these we could not but expect a treat cradle to incurable inveteracy. of no ordinary kind, and in this we have 5. Gems for Christian Ministers, (Renot been disappointed.

ligious Tract Society, London,) is composed We do not remember to have met with of short nervous and sententious expresa single portion of the compositions in sions, extracted from the writings of celequestion before. We, therefore, think it brated men. The passages selected have a valuable addition to our really classical much the nature of aphorisms, and are chamber music. The delightful pieces worthy of a permanent lodgment in every composed by Neükomn, and Joshua's minister's mind and conscience. By priCommand, from the pen of the Rev. vate christians they may be perused with J. Young, the music by that master-spirit, much advantage. Von Weber, will impart a high degree of 6. Illustrations of Political Economy, No. credit to this publication. The following IX. Ireland; a Tale, by Harriet Martineau, pieces by other writers, are not without (Fox, London,) is another of those welltheir attractions: “Morning and Evening written articles, which this lady has sent Prayer, for Four Voices,” by the editor. into the world. Ireland presents a soil fer“The Harp of David," by Neilson, a deli- tile in political weeds, the pernicious nature cious duet. “When shall we meet again,' and tendency of which, this number exby Westrop: “O read to me that Sacred poses with much clearness and commandBook :” a high treat, by the editor; and ing energy. The tale itself may be con“The Village Church," an exceedingly sidered as divided into nine sections or


chapters, each of which has some strong

GLEANINGS. distinguishing features that alternately

Hydrostatic Bed for Invalids.-Dr. Arnot, in the awaken our pity and our indignation.

fifth edition of his Elements of Physic, describes a 7. The Parent's Cabinet of Amusement hydrostatic hed, which consists of a trough of conve.

Dient length and breadth, a foot deep, and lined with and Instruction, No. II., (Smith, Elder, metal to make it water-tight. This trough is half & Co., London,) contains articles that are

filled with water, and a sheet of water-proof India

rubber cloth, as large as would be a complete lining calculated to communicate useful ideas, as to the trough when empty, is thrown over. The edges

of this sheet are touched with varnish, to prevent the well as to gratify the youthful mind.

water creeping round by capillary attraction, and 8. The Reign of Grace, from its Rise to afterwards secured in a water-tight manner all round,

to the upper border or top of the trough, shutting in its Consummation, by Abraham Booth, the water as closely as if it had been in bottles.

Upon this expanded dry sheet, a suitable mattress is (Society for Promoting Religious Know

laid, which constitutes a bed ready to receive its ledge, London,) is quite in accordance with pillow and bed-clothes : this is not distinguishable

from a common bed, but by its most surpassing softthe harshest notes of the Geneva fiddle. ness or yielding. This bed has been introduced into

St. Bartholomew's and St. George's Hospitals, with The author renounces antinomianism, but

considerable success; and the author considers that inculcates doctrines which inevitably lead with it the fatal termination called sloughing, now

so common, of fevers and other diseases, need never to the detestable vortex. The cloven-foot

occur again ; and that it is particularly applicable to

all patients whose diseases, or injuries, require that is but badly concealed.

they should continue in constrained positions. 9. Grammatical Exercises on the Moods,

How to know a good Book.–That book does not Tenses, and Syntax of the Latin Language,

deserve to be read, which does not impose upon us

the duty of frequent pauses, much reflecting, and by George Ferguson, (Simpkin, & Co., inward debate, or require that we should often go

back, compare one observation and statement with London,) like most other works of this kind,

another, and does not call upon us to combine and consists of principles already established, knit together the disjecta membra. It is an observa

tion which has often been repeated, that, when we and variously elucidated. The author, how- come to read an excellent author a second and third

time, we find in him, a multitude of things, that we ever, gives a great number of appropriate

did not in the slightest degree perceive in a first readexamples to illustrate what he has ad. ing. A careful first reading would have a tendency,

in a considerable degree, to anticipate the following vanced, and to assist the learner in his


There is a doggrel couplet, which acquirement of accurate knowledge in the have met with in a book on elocution:

“Learn to speak slow: all other graces Latin tongue.

Will follow in their proper places."

I could wish to recommend a similar process to the 10. The Religion of Taste, a Poem, by student in the course of his reading. - Godwin's Carlos Wilcor, America, (Hamilton, Lon- Thoughts on Man. don,) so far as the imagination is indulged

Instinctive Ferocity.-A party of gentlemen from

Bombay, one day visiting the stupendous cavern in her visionary excursions, the author most temple of Elephanta, discovered a tiger's whelp in decidedly condemns. His versification

one of the obscure recesses of the edifice. Desirous

of kidnapping the cub, without encountering the fury seldom rises above mediocrity, but the sen

of its dam, they took it up hastily and cautiously,

and retreated.-Being left entirely at liberty, and extiments he inculcates command the respect- tremely well fed, the tiger grew rapidly, appeared ful attention of every reader.

tame, and fondling as a dog, and in every respect

entirely domesticated. At length, when having 11. A French, English, and Latin Vo- attained a vast size, and, notwithstanding its apparent

gentleness, it began to inspire terror, by its tremencabulary, by T. A. Gibson, (Simpkin, Lon- dous powers of doing mischief to a piece of raw don,) the pupil will find to be a useful meat, dripping with blood, which fell in its way. It

is to be observed, that up to that moment, it had book in promoting his studies in this de- been studiously kept from raw animal food. The

instant, however, it had dipped its tongue ip blood, partment. If the rising generation should

something like madness seemed to have seized the not be wise, we are certain that it will not animal; a destructive principle, hitherto dormant,

was awakened ; it darted fiercely, and with glaring be through the want of books.

eyes, upon its prey, tore it with fury to pieces, and,

growling and roarin in the most fearful manner, 12. The Bible Spelling Book ; Parts

rushed off towards the jungles.- Brown's Anecdotes. 1. & 11., (Parker, London,) is adapted for

General Aspect of Palestine.-The hills stand round children in the early stages of learning, and about Jerusalem as they stood in the days of David

and Solomon. The dew falls on Hermon, the cedars to these they may be rendered exceedingly grow on Lebanus; and Kishon, that ancient river, useful.

draws its stream from Tabor as in the times of old.

The sea of Galilee still presents the same natural 13. Sadoc and Miriam ; a Jewish Tale, accompaniments. The fig tree springs up by the way.

side, the sycamore spreads its branches, and the vines (Parker, London,) will be read with interest

and olives still climb the sides of the mountains,

The desolation which covered the cities of the plain by most young persons, and, if duly im

is not less striking, at the present hour than when proved, with a proportionate degree of Moses, with an inspired pen, recorded the

judgment Literary Notices.

of God; the swellings of Jordan are not less regular profit. Of prejudice vanquished by truth,

in their rise than when the Hebrews first approached it furnishes a pleasing picture, while the its banks; and he who goes down from Jerusalem to

Jericho, still incurs the greatest hazard of falling tale itself has many captivating features. among thieves.

There is, in fact, in the scenery 14. Original Family Sermons, Part I.,

and manners of Palestine, a perpetuity that accords

with the everlasting import of its historical records, (Parker, London,) will tend to augment and which enables us to identify with the utmost

readiness, the local imagery of every great transacthe enormous mass of pulpit discourses tion.-Edinburgh Cabinet Library, No. IV. with which the country is deluged; but to Cost of the Polish Campaign. - It_results, from their general character we conjecture that

official data, that the losses of the Russian army,

either on the field of battle, or in lazarettos and hosthis addition will do very little good or pitals, have amounted to 180,000 men. In this eduharm.

meration, the capture of Warsaw alone appears to have cost 30,640 lives,


The Entomologist's Useful Compendiom; com.

prising the best meaus of obtaining and preserving Just Published.

British Insects; with a Calendar of the times of apSelect Library, Vol. VII., Memoirs of the Life,

pearance and usual situations of nearly 3000 species.

By George Samouelle, A.L.S. Writings, and Character, Literary, Professional,

and Historical Memoirs of the Honse of Russell, from Religious, of the late John Masou Good, M. D. By the Norman Conquest. By J. H. Wiffen. Illustrated Olinthus Gregory, LL. D. Cloth, boards, 6s.; with

by Portraits, Views, and Armorial Bearings. In 2 a Portrait.

large volumes. My Village, versus “Our Village." By T. Crofton Croker, Esq., uniform with Barney Mahoney, by the

The Seasons; Stories for very Young Children :

Winter. By the Author of “ Conversations on Chesame author. 8s. boards.

mistry, &c. The National Portrait Gallery, Part XLIV., containing Portraits aud Memoirs of Lord Palmerston ;

America and the Americans. By a Citizen of the

World. 1 vol. 8vo.
Admiral Sir Thomas Trowbridge, Bart.; and Jeremy
Bentham, Esq.

Sharon Turner's Sacred History of the World.

3d edition. Westmorland, Cumberland, Durham, and North

The Fourth Volume of the Transactions of the umberland Illustrated, Part II. containing 8 Views. Price 28.

Royal Geologial Society of Cornwall ; with a Geolo. Baines's History of Lancashire, Part XXII.

gical Map of the County. Biographical Sketches of the present Reform Mi

An Introduction to the Study of English Botany;

with a Glossary of Terms : illustrated by 37 Plates. nisters; with a History of the Progress of the Reform Bills, and a View of the Political State of the British

By G. Bancks, F.L.S. Empire, and of Europe, from the close of the year

The Chameleon ; a name expressive of the change

ful variety of its contents. 1831, to the present time. By William Jones, M.A.

Lectures on Revivals of Religion. By W. Sprague, 1 Vol. 8vo. boards, 18s. with numerous Plates.

D. D. With an Introductory Essay, by the Rev. G. The Life and Times of England's Patriot King, William the Fourth. By John Watkins, L.L. D.

Redford, Worcester; and the Rev. J. A. James,

Birmingham. Embellished with many Plates. 1 Vol. 8vo. 18s. boards.

Natural Religion Insufficient, and Revealed Reli: The Maxima Charta of 1832, comprising the new

gion Necessary, to Man's Happiness in a Present and

Future State. Reform Acts for England, Ireland, and Scotland.

By the Rev. Thomas Halyburton. Also the Statutes which describe the Boundaries.

With an Introductory Essay, by the Rev. David With Explanatory Notes. In ap 8vo. Vol., prico

Young, Perth. only 38. 6d.

On the Harmony which exists between the Gospel T'he Amethyst, or Christian's Annual for 1833.

and Temperance Societies. By W. Collins. Simpkin, Londou.

The Elements of Plane and Spherical Trigono

metry. Illustrations of Political Economy, No. X. Homes Abroad : a Tale. By Harriet Martineau.

Tableau Général, Progressif et Raisonné, de la Letters of the Rev. Griffith Jones; founder of the

Langue Francaise.

The Missionary Annual for 1833.
Welsh circulating schools.
Larduer's Cabinet Cyclopedia ; Vol. XXXVI.

The Aurora Borealis ; a Literary Annual. Edited British Military Commanders. Vol. III.

by Members of the Society of Friends. Edinburgh Cabinet Library, Vol. X., Humboldt's

The Revelation of St. John ; newly translated Travels.

from the original Greek : with a plain reading, di. Selections from the Old Testament; or, the Reli

vesting it of its metaphors. gion, Morality, and Poetry of the Hebrew Scriptures.

Preparing for Publication.
By Sarah Austin.
Mortal Life, and the State of the Soul after Death.

The Natural History of the Oceanic Inhabitants of By a Protestant Layman.

the Arctic Regions ; to which is prefixed a Descrip: The Magnet, Nos. 1. 11. III. IV. at one penny each.

tion of the Method pursued in the Capture of the The Works of the British Poets; Milton's Paradise

Balæpa Mysticétus, or Greenland Whale. By Henry

William Dewhurst, Esq. Lost. A Catechism of Greek Grammar. By Rev. George litical, Biographical, and Miscellaneous Chronicle

The Cabinet Annual Register, and Historical, Po: Milligan.

of 1832. Catechism of the Natural History of the Earth. By W. Rhind.

The Leeds Sunday School Union Hymn Book ; The Benefit Society Peony Magazine, No. I.

containing a Selection of Four Hundred Hymns,

suitable for Scholars and Teachers. A Voice op the Waters; designed as a gift for Seamen on leaving their native land.

The Epigrammatist's Annual ; to consist of an oriThe Peasant's Posy; consisting of Miscellaneous

ginal epigram for every day of next year. Poems, &c. By Robert M. Burnie,

A History of Protestant Nonconformity in the Exercises adapted to Hiley's English Grammar.

County of York. By the Rev. T. Scales, of Leeds ; By Richard Hiley.

Author of 'Principles of Dissent.'. Hiley's English Grammar Abridged. By R. Hiley.

The Dramatic Library; comprising all the Stand: The Landscape Album ; Sixty Views.

ard Dramas in the English Language. Vol. I. will The Bird of the Beeches; in Four Cantos.

be published on the 1st of January, 1833. Plays and Poems of Shakspeare, 15 volumes:

In the Press. 170 Illustrations. Hints to Young Mothers on the Early Management

Vol. I, of the Life of the late Dr. Adam Clarke : and Education of Infants.

the First Part left in MS, written by Himself; with The Ocean Gem, and other Poems. By. M. M.

a Continuation, to the time of his Decease, (collected Davies.

from Original Papers,) by a Member of his Family; Family Classical Library, No. XXXV. Euripides,

The Concluding Volume of Robert Hall's Works; Vol. II.

containing the Memoir. By Dr. Gregory; and ObSafe and Easy Steps towards an Efficient Church

servations on his Character as a Preacher. By the Reform. By a Clergyman.

Rev, John Foster. Works of the Rev. John Howe, D.D., complete in

Baynes and Son's Annual Catalogue of Books, for 1 vol. ; with Memoirs of his Life. By Edmund

1833; in all Languages, and every department of Calamy, D.D.

Literature. Sermons preached by Members of the Society of

A Handsome Christmas Present; with beautiful Friends.

Frontispiece ; entitled, Tales of my Father, 18mo. A Manual for the Afflicted, &c. By Thos. Hart- By Rev. J. Young, Author of 'The Record of Provi. well Horne, D.D.

dence,' &c. &c. Nights of the Round Table ; Second Series.

Memorials of the Professional Life and Times of The Harmony of Religious Truth and Human Sir William Penn, Knight, Admiral and General of Reason asserted. By J. Howard Hinton, A.M. the Fleet during the Interregnum; in 2 vols. 8vo. The Sacred Offering; a Poetical Annual for 1833.

By Grenville Penn, Esq. No, I. of the Veterinary Examiner; or, Monthly Annual Biography and Obituary ; Vol. XVII. will Record of Physiology, Pathology, and Natural His. contain Memoirs of Twenty-seven celebrated Inditory. Edited by H. W. Dewhurst, and H. Braddon,

viduals. Esqrs.

A Collection of the most approved Examples of Collections from the Greek Anthology; and from

Doors; from Ancient and Modern Buildings in the Pastoral, Elegiac, and Dramatic Poets of Greece. Greece and Italy, expressly measured and deliBy the Rev. Robert Bland, and others.

peated for this Work.By Thomas Leverton DoSacred Trust; a Charge delivered at the Ordination naldson, Architect. of the Rev, T. Atkinson. By A. Reed.

The Life of Frederic the Second, King of Prussia. Erratum.-page 480, line 23 from bottom, for need By Lord Dover.

read creed.


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