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edition, greatly improved, of his Chien reached its zenith in the tasteful proid mical Catechism.

ductions of Chillenden or of Goldstone. Mr. Elton' is printing an improved This portion is submitted to the Public edition of his Translation of Hesiod, as a fair specimen of the whole Wort, uniform with his Specimens of the Clas- which will form a handsome volume in sic Poets.

41o. containing 20 very highly finished Mr. Storer has just completed the plates. 14th Part of bis Geographical and His: Gulzára, Princess of Persia, or the torical Description of the Cathedrals of Virgin Queen, a work collected from Great Britain. Parts 15 and 16 are the original Persian, will appear ibis intended for publication early in the month. year. These will complete the second In the press, and will be published in volime, comprising the descriptions of February, by Steven and Frazer, BookPeterborough, Lincoln, Oxford, Win- sellers, Glasgow, a volume of Sermons chester, Canterbury, Chichester, Salis- on important practical and doctrinal bury, Gloucester, Hereford, Chester, subjects. By the Rev. Dr. Dick, of Worcester, Litchfield, and Rochester. Glasgow.

In the press, a selection of valualle In the press, and speedily will be Letters of the Rev, James Hervey, published by John Kirk and Co. Glas. from the different volumes published gow, a Completė Common-place Book since his death, togetber with some to the Holy Bible, or a Scriptural Ac. original ones, in one volume 8vo. count of the Faith aod Practice of

The first Part of W. Woolnoth's Gra- Christians. In one vol. 8vo. price i Is. phical Illustration of the Metropolitan By Hugh Galston. Cathedral Church of Canterbury, is In a few days will be published for now ready for delivery to Subscribers the use of schools, a new and superior and the Public. It is accompanied by edition of Robinson Crusoe, both voa history and description of that vene. lumes complete in one thick duodecimo, rable fabric, forming in itself a History embellished with six beaatiful engraof English Architecture, from the glim- vings. , mering dawn of Saxon effort until it

Art. XVII. LIST OF WORKS RECENTLY PUBLISHED. ANTIQUITIES..

contained in each Work, with remarks The History and Antiquities of the

that may enable the Collector to know Cathedral Church of Salisbury. Illus

when the works are complete. By trated by thirty-one engravings. By

J. P. Malcolm, Esq. F. S. A. foyel 4to. John Britton, F. S. A. mediam 4to.

el. 128. 6d. boards; and in imperial

4to. 41. 4s, 31. 3s. imperial 4to. 51. Ss. cr. folio, 81.

Memoirs of Alessandro Tassoni, 20and super folio, 111.

thor of la Secchia Rapita, or the Rape No. 1. of the History and Antiquities of Norwich Cathedral. The volume to

of the Bucket; interspersed with occa be completed in June, and to comprise

sional notices of his literary contem24 engravings.

poraries, and a general outline of his Note, historical and descriptive, of

various works. Also an Appendix, corthe Priory of Inchmahome, with intro

taining biographical sketches of Ottaductory Verses and an Appendix of ori

vio Rinuccini, Galileo Galilei, Gabrielginal Papers. Illustrated by a Map and

lo Chiabrera, Battista Guarini ; and an five beautiful etcbings. 4to. 11. 11s. 6d.

inedited Poem of Torquaw T'asso. With boards.

additional Notes, and the author's preface. By the late Joseph Cooper Walker, Esq. M. R. I. A. Honorary Men

ber of the Societies of Dublio and Perth, Lives of Topographers and Autiqua- and of the Academies of Cortona, Rome, ries, who have written concerning the Florence, &c. Edited by Samuel WalAntiquities of England; with twenty- ker, Esq. M. R. I. A. six portraits of the authors, and a com A Biographical Dictionary of all Liro plete list of their Works, so far as they ing Authors, Male and female, of the relate to the Topography of this King- British Empire, with a complete List dom ; together with a list of Portraits, of their Works, chronologically arras Monuments, Views, and other Prints, gedi Sro. 14s, boards,

BIOGRAPHY.

JOTAI,

Esq. F.R.S. Cursitor Baron of the A continuation of the Flora Londi

Court of Exchequer. 2 vols. royal 8V0. bensis, or History of the Plants indige

11, 8s. boards. nous to Great Britain ; with figures of

The History of Persia, from the most the natural size, and magnified dissec

early period to the present time, with tions of the parts of fructification, &c.

an account of the Religion, Gorernment, accompanied with observations illustra

Usages, and Character of the Inhabitive of their history, peculiar qualities,

tants of that Kingdom. By Colonel and uses in agriculture, rural economy,

Sir John Malcolm, K. C. B. and K. L. S. medicine, and commerce. The Descrip

late Minister to the Court of Persja fram tions in Latin and English by William

the Supreme Government of India. ! Jackson Hooker, Esq. F. R. A. and L. S.

yols. royal 4to. with a map and 21 Member of the Wernerian Society, &c.

plates. 81. 8s. bds. Jmp. 4to. 121. 12s. &c. Part I. royal folio, price 10s. plain,

Volume the second of the History and 165. coloured.

of England. By Sharon Turner, P.S.A. *** The Old Series, an enlarged edi.

Containing the History of the Reigns of

Edward 1. Edward IL Edward III. tion, by G. Graves, F. L S. is republisbing in Parts, monthly, and Parts I.

Richard II. Henry IV. and Henry V. to Vill. may now be had. A few copies

Also the History of Religion in England, of both series are printed on imperial

the History of English Poetry, and of drawing paper, price 11. 118, 6d. each.

the English Language and Prosé Lite

rature. 4to, 21. 2s. boards. EDUCATION.

The History of Oswestry, from its An Introduction to the Knowledge and

foundation by the Britons in the fourth Classification of Insects, in a series of

century to the present time; with an familiar Letters, with illustrative en

account of the Seats, Antiquities, &c. gravings. By Priscilla Wakefield.

in the Neighbourhood. With engra. 12mo. 55. boards,

vipgo, &c. 8yo. 7s. 6d, boards. Ladies' Astronomy, translated from

LAW the French of Jerome de Lalande. By Clarke's Law Pocket Book, for the Mrs. W. Pengree. 18mo. 3s. boards

year 1816; neatly bound, with pocket Domestic Pleasures, or the Happy and tuck, 6s. Fire-side; illustrated by interesting Considerations on the Propriety of Conversations. By Francis B. Vaux,

making a Remuneration to witnesses in 12mo. 45. 6d. boards.

Civil Actions, for loss of Time ; and of The History of Little Davy's New

allowing the same on the taxation of Hat, in 18mo. 39. balf-bound,

Costs, as between party and party. Æsopi Fabulæ Selecta, with English With some Observations on the present Notes, for the Use of Schools; with

system of taxing Costs. By Charles English Fables, selected from Croxall's

Frost, of Hall, Attorney at Law, 8vo. Esop, and intended as first Exercises

2s. 68. for translating intó Latið. By E. A.

MISCELLANROUL. Berker, of Trinity College, Cambridge.

The Present of a Mistress to a young %. bound. · Elemens de la Grammaire Françoise,

Servant, consisting of friendly Advice, A Grammar of the French Language

and Real Histories. By Mrs. Taylor from the best authorities, on a new

of Ongar, 12mo. 38. od. boards.

Volume the First, Part I. of the Supe plan; designed to prepare the Learner for conversing in French, and calculated

plement to the Encyclopædia Britan. to abridge the time usually spent in aco

niea; with a Preliminary Dissertation, quiring that accomplishment. By Ph.

exbibiting a General View of the ProLebreton, M.A. Late of Exeter Col

ress of Metaphysical, Ethical, audlege, Oxford; and Master of the Aca

Political Philosophy, since the Revj.

'val of Letters in Europe. By Dugald demy in Poland-street. &e. þound.

Stewart, Esq. F.R.S. London and Edin, HISTORY,

burgh. Illustrated hy Fifteen Plates, Select Tracts relating to the Civil

II. -58. boards. Wars in England, in the reign of king

POETRY. Charles the First, by writers who lived Jonah, the Seatoniaq Prize Poem for in the Time of those Wars, and were the year 1815. By the Rev. J. W. witnesses of the events which they Belamy, M. A. of Queen's College, describe. Collected by Francis Maseres, Cambridge, 8vo. 38. 6d,

THEOLOGY

The Prince of the Lake, or O'Dono- every individual. By a Member of the ghue of Rosse, a poem in two cantos.

Church of England, 1s60 By M. J. Sullivan, of ihe Middle Teip. A Concise Summary of the Christian ple. 8vo. 75. boards.

Doctrine, in the way of Question and The Lay of Marie, & poem, By Apswer: all the Answers being in the Matilda Betham. 8vo. 125.

sound and upperable words of the Com: Relics of Melodino, & Portagnese

mon Prayer Book of the Church of Poet. Translated by Edward Lawson,

England. To which are added, some
Esq. from an unpublished Manuscript extracts from the Homilies, 60,
dated 1645. 8vo. 10s. boards.

A Letter to the Hon, and Right Rer,
POLITICS.

the Lord Bishop of Durham, 09 the Ori: Collections relative to Systematic Res

gin of the Pelasgi, aod on the original lief of the Poor, at different Periods,

Name,anıl Pronunciation of the folie

Digamma, in Answer to Professor and in different. Countries ; with Obe servations on Charity, its proper Objects

Marsh's Horæ Pelasgieæ. By the Bje

shop of St. David. 9s. and Conduct, and its Infiuence on the

The Leading Heads of Twenty-seven Welfare of Nations, 8vo. 78, boards.

Sermons, preached at, Northampton,

by Philip Doudridge, D. D. in the year Sermons, by the Rey, Archibald Ali, 1749, and taken in Short-hand by a son, LL. B. Prebendary of Sarum, Rec- Lady, at whose Death they were pretor of Rodington, Vicar of High Ercal,

sented to, and transcribed by, the Rev. and Senior Minister of the Episcopal

T. Hawkins, of Warley, near Halifax, Chapel, Edinburgh. Vol. II. 8vo. 128. Yorkshire. 8vo. 5s. boards,

A second volume of Sermons, on se, Sermops, by the Rer. D. S. Way, lect Subjects. By the Rer. George land, M.A. Vicar. of Kirton in Lind- More, of Edinburgh. 5s. 6d. sey, Lincolnshire. Dedicated by permission to the Bishop of Lincoln, 8vo.

TOPOGRAPHY AND TRAVILS. Is. boards.

A Visit to Flanders in July, 1815; A Manual for the Parish Priest, bez being chiefly an Account of the Field ing a few hints on the Pastoral Care, of Waterloo, with a short sketch of anto the younger Clergy of the Church of twerp and Brussels, at that time occu: England, from an elder Brother. 12mo. pied by the wounded of both Armies. $s. boards.

By James Simpson, Esq. With a Play A Plan for the better Maintepance of the Battle of Waterloo, and an Apand more general Residence of the Cu- pendix, containg the British, Prussian, rates of the Established Church upon and French official Accounts of the their Cures. By the Curate of Ash, in Battle, 12mo. 55. boards. Surrey. 25.

A Voyage from the Land's End to An Address to the Public, on the Holybead, being the first part of a Commencement of a New Year; to Voyage round Britain. By Ricbard prove the folly of professing, Christia- Ayton. With a series of twenty-six niis, if we do not cordially embrace its Views, by William Daniell, A. R. A. doctrine; and to submit a most solemn imperial 4to

.. 10s. half bound, bo and alarming truth to the judgment of racco-back.

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TO CORRESPONDENTS. Me thank " Clericus!' for his letter, He has misunderstood the paseace on which beanimadsorts, relative to the duty of Dissent.

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Proceedings of the Committee of Ministers of the Three Denominations,

resident in and about London. In accomplishing the important oh. addressed the assembly. At Berwick jects contided to them by ihe General and Sheeruess, Meetings have been likeBudy, the Committee of Dissenting Mi.. wise held; and at Edinburgh and other nisters of London, have had to encounter places, they bave been summoned. unexperted opposition from various quar- The propriety of these continued and ters, and especially from certain Journal. extended exertions, is confirmed by the inists, who have attempted to invalidate the formation which the Committee are cob. statements that have been published, and stanıly receiving, and which convinces to unisrepresent the motives by which the them that the disposition to persecute is Committee have been actuated in the more general and systematic than many whole of their proceedings.

persons have supposed. With undiminished Zeal, and While the storio has raged with signal, daunted by the clamour of their op. but unexhausted violence in the Departponents, they have, however, perse- ment of the Gard, containing 322,000 in. vred in the plain path of duty; and babitants, a portentous gloom has over. they now record with pleasure and grati. spread the Reformed Churches in genetude, the support and approbation they ral; and in towns far distant froin the have received from a very large portion south, the sound of vengeance has been of their enlightened countryinen, and par- heard, and the most offensive treatment tionlarly from those with whom they are has been experienced, by the Professors more immediately connected,-the Dis- and Ministers of the Protestant Religion. senters of various denominations.

« On the 12th of November last, og In addition to the Congregational Col. the assurance given to the pastors of the lectivos which bave already been con. Reformed Church, that they might re. tributed, the Committee have information open their Temples, which had been of many others which are in progress, to shut about five months, that they had a considerable amount; while public nothing to fear, and that all necessary meetings have been held and subscriptions measures were taken for their security, comienced in several of the largest cities they determined to open the smallest of and towns of the Kingdom.

their Temples ; but scarcely were they The eloquent, liberal, and Christian assembled, when a great multitnde of appeals, which have been addressed to men and women, armvel with stones and assetpbled multitudes, and reported by sticks, and other weapons, began to the press, canoot but intimidate perse- menace them, and to pour forth against cutors abroad, and excite benevolence at them the most liorrible imprecations, home: nor will they be less beneficial in The faithful assembly dispersed, and ditfusing those sentiments, which the ig- even as they retired they were so overnorant ought to learn, -- the instructed whelmed with insults and blows, that should never forget,---and all should fre- many are since dead. The assassins enquently hear.

-tered in a crowd into the sanctuary, turnAc Rull, the Rev. Messrs. Bromley ed out everything they could find, tore and Dykes, Clergymen, and the Rev. in pieces the Bible and prayer-books,&c. Mr. Birt, and Dr. Alderson, Mr. Sykes, Tliey went with tull intention to masand others of the dissenting body, took sacre the pastors, who were expecting a distinguished part in the discussions of certain death, when eight officers sur. the day.

rounded them wiilt drawn sabres, to At Newcastle, the proceedings were repel the attacks of the murderers': conducted by the Rev. Messrs. Turner, they escorted them into their houses, Pringle, Melndoe, Clarke, Syme, and but not without having heard a thousand Pengilly; and also by Mr. Alderman times, these barbarous words, Kill, Reed, James Losh, and Joseph Clark, kill, these chiefs of Brigunds !During Esqrs.

this tumult, General le Gard arrived At Glasgow, the Rev. Drs. Dick and with some troops : he began to employ Mitchell, and the Rev. Messrs. G. Ewing, his torce to disperse the traitors, when R. Brodie, and J. Carment, were the a soldier of the national guard fired imprincipal speakers.

mediately at him. The assassin escaped, At Gosport, the Rev. James Collins, and has not yet been discovered." of the Established Church, and Messrs. After the altark on the Royal General Minchin, B. Goodeve, Cruickshank, J. Le Garde, a Royal Proclamation was Beasley, and J. Hoskins, displayed equal issued against the assassin and his abet. zeal and ability.

tors, and soldiers were quartered upon the At Plymouth, the Rev. Messrs. Wør. inhabitants till he should be surrendered gles and H. Mends, with Messrs. Prance, to justice. That the intentions of the lead Collier, &e. submitted Resoiations, and of the Government must bave been per.

A

:

Terted is however, evident; for the assas. from Uzes, near Nismes, of the 10th of
sia has not yet been arrested, and the December :-
soldiers who, by a Royal Ordonnance of ' 'The chief persons of the Protestant
the 10th jost, were removed from Nismes, families have fled from their habitations,
were quartered during their stay in that which had considerably suffered. Qar
city, principally, if not solely, on the church is now in the most deplorable con-
Protestant inhabitants. The weight of dition: no public worship is celebrated.
the extraordinary contributions, by the Ministers of our persuasion at Paris, who
most partial and arbitary exactions, has are so near Governıncat, forget not your
been also made to fall on the Protestants, brethreo of the South !-We have lost
though equally protected and assessed M. Ricourt, President of the Consistory.
by the Charter promulgated by the King. The late events have hustened his end;--he
Thus out of 940 thousand francs, the con- had been obliged to desert first his house
. tingeot of the Gard, 600 thousand were in town, and then tbat in the couniry:
Jaid on the Protestants, 200 thousand on the latter has been pillaged.'
the Jews, 140 thousand only on the Ca. From Uzes, same date :--
tboliçs ; though these last form nearly • B-informs us, that his son set.
the two-thirds of the population of the tled at Arpaillargues, near Uzes, after
department. The Marquis de Calvieres, having fied,' and wandered in the woods
- a Catholic gentleman, enjoying a landed for two months, has been arrested, and
estate of 60,000 livres a year, is assessed conducted into the prison of Uzes, where
at 600 livres; while M. Brosse de Pier. he still remains. A great many other
don, a Protestant, whose income amounts Protestants continue in the same predica-
to about 10,000 livres, has paid within ment.'
this last year the sum of 15,000 livres to- The efforts of the people, and the press
wards those contributions.

of this country, aided by the additional The following facts, on which full re. energy of the French Government, caused liance may be placed, will prove that in the temples at Nismes to be opened, by the order of time, up to the date of our order of the authorities of that city, on latest accounts, the Protestants have been the 21st December ; but it was necessary the victims of bigotry and persecution. to the possession of this boon, that the

'In conseqaence of the King's Ordon. Protestants should comply with terms bance of the 21st November, which was directly contrary to the spirit of the promulgated at Nismes on the 29th, seve- Constitutional Charter. The following ral of the murderers of the Protestants is the Notice of the Mayor, so remarkable and depredators of their property, were that it is worthy of a careful perusal. It taken into custody ; but on the 6th of acknowledges that Europe accuses the December they were all set at liberty. Catholics of great crimes, it endeavours On the 7th they spread over the neigh- to charge them on a few women and bouring country. A party of them re- childı en, and it acknowledges that the paired to the house of a Monsieur Pey- worship of the Protestants is to be resumron, a rich farmer at Brossan, who, from ed, less as a consequeoce of the Royal authe beginning of the persecutions, had thority, than the result of a negociation been greatly exposed to the fury of the pacifying to the Catholics :fanatics : not finding him, they command.

NOTICE ed his three sons either to give up the father, or pay a sum of 50,000 livres. To the Inhabitants of the City of Nismes. As the young men could not comply with

Nismes, December 19, 1815. either demand, they were dreadfully

'The laws of the realm and the will beaten by these villains (one of them of the King, secure the exercise of the being left for dead) and both house and Protestant worship. I tell you so,-1, farm were pillaged.

who am your Magistrate, your Mayor 'On the sa:ve day, another party, of I, who have surely some claims to your the same description, wot to a country confidence. The Protestant Churches house inhabited by three respectable old will be opened on Thursday next; and men, brothers. After havinz offered them that day will prove to the King, to every indignity that fanaticism could sug France, and to Europe, who are our acgest, they proceeded to acts of violence. cusers, that the blindness of a few women Upon these unfortunate men atteinpring and chituren is not the crime of the city to rerist, they were insiantly charged with of Nismes, which has distinguished itself rebellion to the King; and, upon this on so many occasions, and even recently, prelepce, srized, and carried by these by its tidelity and devotion to the King. fanatics before the King's Attorney Ge- Fomen, who are blinded by your Deral; wlo, indignant at the outrage, Zeal, and perhaps, excited by your enerefused to commit them. They were then mies, you will not once more ruin your dragged before the Prefect, who ordered city, and gratify hy your errors the enethem to prison, par mesure de suretè, mies of the royal cause.. which was iminediately.executed, amid ham assured, and for that reason I shouts of l'ive le Roi !"

have, a pleasare in informing you, that The following is at Extract of a Letter conferences are opened, and nearly ter.

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