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small volume. *Reinains of Ancient Structures; with The Rev. J. Williams, curate of other vestiges of early times in Great Stroud, will shortly publish a small vo.' Britain, etched from drawings by him. lume of poems, illustrative of subjects self, and accompanied by descriptive moral and divine, with an Ode on Vacsketches ; published monthly.

cination addressed to Dr. Jenner. The Rev. Henry Rowe, rector of The Rev. David Savile, of Edinburgh, Rangshall in Suffolk, has in the press, author of Dissertations on the ExisFables in Verse, with thirty engravings tence and Attributes of God, is printon wool, in an octavo volume.

ing a Series of Discourses on the pecuMiss Stockdale has in forwardness at liar Doctrines of Revelation, in an octavo press, the Mirror of the Mind -- Poems, volume. in two octavo volumes.

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Memoirs of the Life of Peter Daniel Huet

, Bishop of Avranches : written by himself; and translated from the original Latin, with co. pious Notes, biographical and critical, by John Aikin, M. D. 8vo 2 vols. pp. 880. price 11. Longman and Co. Cadell

' and Davies. 1810 HUET is the well-known name of an enormous magazine

of learning, that existed in France during the greater part of the seventeenth, and the early part of the eighteenth centuries; a magazine to which it should appear, from these memoirs, that the greatest scholars of Europe were proud to be able to make any addition, and to which none of them, great or small, thought it humiliating to have recourse for supplies. How it was possible for such a mass of literature to be stored within the capacity of one human being, by what method of study and distribution of time, so much could be taken in, and by what contrivance for preventing or stopping the leaks of memory and the thefts of age it could be retained there, is not satisfactorily explained in these nemoirs. It would have been very gratifying to be admitted completely into the sanctuary of bis library; to be told whether he made it a retreat inviolable during particular portions of time to all intrusion and interruption; whether he adopted any peculiar methods of study; whether it was necessary for him to read books'several times in order to have their contents at command; whether he tried the various artificial aids to memory, and which of them he preferred, or whether he invented any new one; what sort of common-place books, or indexes, he found most, serviceable; what were his principal difficulties in composition, and how they were overcome: to be inforın. ed, in short, of whatever was auxiliary to estraordinary aptitude and industry, in making and employing such prodigious acquisitions. The more fact, however, that these acquisitions were made and put to use, in an assigned order of time, VoL, VI.


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