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Embellished with the following Engravings: 1. A striking Likeness, beautifully engraved by Angus from an original Painting, of Sir William Hamilton, K. B. And 2. The Monument erected in Westminster-Abbey to the Memory of the late Earl of Chatham, drawn by Stothard, and engraved by Walker."
Page Account of Sir William Hamilton 243 The Political State of the Nation, and of Europe, in April 1784, No. II. ibid. Stričures on a Young Lady's Dress 244 On the great Utility of Moderation in Political Charaćters Theatrical Journal—Account of the Quacks—Robin Hood 2 Account of the Exhibition at the Royal Academy Description of the Monument erected in Westminster-Abbey, to the Memory of the late Earl of Chatham 248 Account of the Life of the late Dr. Thomas Wilson – 249 Three Letters, containing a Correspondence between the late Dr. Secker and Mr. John Garden of Brechin An Essay towards ascertaining the true Character of Queen Elizabeth 252 AMeditation on the Dissolution of the late Parliament
-— Dr. T–r, Dean of G- ibid. The Hive, a Collection of Scraps - 264 The London Review, with Anecdotes of Authors. Narrative of the Dissentions and Debates in the Royal Society 265
***In the Account we gave of the Gentlemen who spoke in the Royal Society, we omitted Dr. HORSLEY, the principal among them, because we had given some account of this celebrated Mathematician and Divine in a former Number of this Work.
oftwald and Lilly: a Poem, has not sufficient merit to atone for its extreme length.
The Lines on Betsy Hodd are too odd to please any one but the Lady.
L. R's Impromptu has neither chime nor reason. j. Harcourt's Traveller is far from being either interesting or entertaining. The Tale of the Man of the People is a very indifferent imitation of the Author of Crazy
• The Refle&ions on the indelicate Conduci of a certain Duches are better adapted to a News-Paper
Z's Letter; contain some truths, but nothing new. -