Preparing for the press, an Histo- tions, and will be submitted for a short rical and descriptive account of the time to public view, Inquisition, as it has subsisted in dif In the press. The Rev. William ferent countries, abridged from the Bingley, F.L.$. has nearly ready for elaborate work of Philip Limborck, publication, a work in three volumes Professor of Divinity at Amsterdam, 12mo. entitled "Useful Kuowledge; and continued by extracts from subsea or a familiar account of the various quent writers, political reflections on productions, mineral, vegetable, and its revival in Spain, and an Historical animal, which are chiefly employed Survey of the Christian Church from for the use of Man.” It is the obo the earliest ages. In one volume oc ject of this work, which will be illustavo, with engravings.

trated by numerous figures, to comThe author of the Philosophy of prize an account of the places whence, Nature, has in the press, Amusements and the manner in which the most in Solitule, or the Influence of Science, important articles of life are procured; Literature, and the liberal Arts, on the the various modes adopted in preconduct and happiness of private paring them for use, and the peculiar Life,

purposes to which they are respectively M. Santagnello has nearly ready for applicable. The arrangement is such publication a work on an entire new as to comprise the minerals in the first, plan, entitled Italian Phraseology, in the vegetables in the second, and the tended to serve as a companion to all animals in the third volume. grammars. It will contain a collection Mr. Johu Weyland, Jun. is about to of the most useful Phrases, with their publish in an 8vo. volume. “The various constructions explained by a Principle of Population as affected by new method; a Series of Questions and the progress of Society, with a view Answers for the use of Travellers, a to moral and political consequences.” Collection of Proverbs, and a copious The second edition of Mr. Cootle's glossary of the most difficult words that poem of Alfred having been out of occur in conversation.

print some years, a third edition, The religious world-will learn with revised, is in the press, which will satisfaction, that there is at this time in contain numerous notes, illustrative of the course of preparation, a very fine the poem, and of the Saxon Era. painting of the Scite of Ancient Jeru Mr. Jamieson, Author of the Treasalem, and the surrounding Country, tise on the Construction of Maps, is as seen from the Mount of Olives at about to put to the press, a work on this period. This picture is from the Land Surveying and Topography, pencil of an Artist of acknowledged founded on principles strictly scientific, talent and respectability, and is exe and extensively applicable in all the cuted from the original drawings of his branches of the Practical Surveyor's bu.' Son, who travelled in the East four siness. years ago. The picture is painted in Shortly will be published by Booth oil, upon canvas, one hundred and thirty and Co. in one volume 8vo. Price feet in breadth, by eighteen feet in 8s. à Concise System of Self Goheight. It is painted preparatory to vernment, on Scriptural and Rational the opening a Subscription for the pub:: Principles, by the Rev. J. Edmondson, lication of a Series of Engravings from Author of a volume of Short Sermons the Painting, with appropriate descrip- on Important Subjects.



BIOGRAPHY. Direetions, for preparing Manure from The Life of James the Second, King Peat; and Instructions for Foresters. of England, &c. collected out of Mew 8vo. 2s. 6d.

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mand of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, from the original Stuart Manu- signed as an Introduction to Eutropias scripts which had been carefully pre- and Phædrus. 12.no. 2s. 6d. bound, served at Rome in the Family of the An Introduction to Latin Reading ; Pretender, and are now deposited in taken from the most approved Classical Carlton House. By the Rev. J. S. Authors, arranged in progressive Lege Clarke, LL. B. F.R.S. Historiographer sons from the more easy to the more to the King, Chaplain to the House difficult Rules in Syntax, according to hold, and Librarian to the Prince the Elon Latin Grammar and RuddiRegent. 2 vols. 4to. 61. 6s. boards. mau's Rudiments --Adapted to the This work comprises the History of weakest capacity, by a Preparation of Great Britain and France, from the all the Lessons in Quantity, Etymo. latter part of the Reign of Charles logy, and Syntax. By William Balthe 1st, to the close of King William's lantine, Master of South Crescent Reign.

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Art. I. 1. Paris Revisited, in 1815, by way of Brussels : including

a Walk over the field of Battle at Waterloo. By John Scott, Author of a Visit to Paris in 1814, and Editor of the Champion. 8vo. pp. 405. Price 12s. Longman and Co. 1816. . 2. Notes intended as Materials for a Memoir on the Affairs of the

Protestants of the Department Du Gard. Syo. pp. 56. Price 1s. 6d. Longman and Co. 1816. THE traditional feud which has from a remote period + existed between this country and France, and which difference of religion and conflicting political interests have conspired to inflame into a series of inveterate contests, has occasioned the feelings of Englishmen with regard to their continental neighbours, to border on a natural antipathy. Every thing glorious in our annals, according to the usual acceptation of the term glorious, is connected with the subjugation or the humiliation of France. Cressy, Poitiers, and Agincourt, are themes on which every Englishman exults to dwell. To beat the French, has been the glory of our navy, and our peerage has been swelled with the reward of such achievements. And if Spain has slrared in the feelings of contempt and defiance which it has seemed a point of honour to our countrymen to cherish towards their enemies, that country has been so regarded, chiefly as a subordinate ally of our great rival, or on account of its relation to France in the detested dynasty of Bourbon.' Those times, indeed, are gone by : Bourbon and the Pope are no longer our enemies. Our navy has other flags to encounter, than those of which she gloried to sweep the seas, apd Nelson himself seems almost forgotten in Wellington. But still there seems to remain, pretty generally, a feeling towards the French nation, which it would take many years of peace to subdue to perfect reconciliation; and this feeling is accompanied with a strong misgiving, that the policy which our rulers have adopted

VOL. V. N. S.

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