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Register of Marriages, Births, and Deaths, in each Parish. To which is added, The celebrated Edict of Louis XVI. King of France, in 1787, for the Verification
of the Marriages, Births, and Deaths, of the Non-Catholics. [Original.] No. 29. Concise History of Tithes, with an Inquiry how far a Forced Maintenance for the
Ministers of Religion is warranted by the Examples and Precepts of Jesus Christ
and his Apostles. By JOSEPH STORRS Fry. No. 30. Episcopacy considered with reference to the Modern Popular Societies. Second Ed.
No. 32. The Curate's Appeal to the Equity and Christian Principles of the British Legislature,
the Bishops, the Clergy, and the Public, examined : in a Letter to the Editor from a
Country Incumbent. [Original.] No. 33. On the Interests of the Church of England. By R. V. Second Ed. No. 38. a no Appeal and Remonstrance to His Holiness Pope Pius VII. By the Rev. CHARLES
O CONOR, D.D. Second Ed. with additions. No. 45. Letter to Charles Butler, Esq. in Vindication of English Protestants from his attack
on their sincerity in the Book of the Roman Catholic Church,” censured in a
Letter to him by his Lordship. Second Ed. revised and enlarged. No. 49. Letter to the Right Rev. C. J. Blomfield, D.D. Bishop of Chester, from Charles
Butler, Esq. in Vindication of a passage in his “ Book of the Roman Catholic Church,” censured in a Letter to him by his Lordship. Second Ed. revised and
enlarged. No. 49. Respective Situations of the Reformed Church in France, and of the Roman Catholics
in Great Britain and Ireland; with short Remarks on Catholic Emancipation. By
J. W. Croft. [Original.] No. 53. Horæ Sabbaticæ; or, an Attempt to correct certain superstitious and vulgar Errors
respecting the Sabbath. By GODFREY HIGGINS, Esq. No. 53. Letter to Godfrey Higgins, Esq. on the subject of his "Horæ Sabbaticæ." By the
Rev. T. S. HUGHES, B.D. No. 53.
EDUCATION. Account of the Report of the National Society for the Education of the Poor. No.3. Reply to the most popular Objections to Public Schools, with particular reference to
the Tyrocinium of Cowper. No. 7. Essay on the Application of the Organology of the Brain to Education. By T.
FORSTEŘ, Esq. F.L.S. No. 10. Remarks on a Course of Education, designed to prepare the youthfol Mind for a
career of Honor, Patriotism, and Philanthropy. By THOMAS MYERS, A.M.
No. 24. Letter to Henry Brongham, Esq. M.P. from a Master of Arts of Queen's College,
Oxford, on the Method of Restoring Decayed Grammar Schools. [Original.]
No. 25. Vindiciæ Wykehamicæ ; or, a Vindication of Winchester College : in a Letter to
Henry Brougham, Esq.; occasioned by his Letter to Sir Samuel Romilly on
Charitable A buses. By the Rev. W.L. BOWLES. No. 26. On the Increase of Crimes, the Education of tbe Poor, and the National Schools;- in
a Letter to Sir James Mackintosh. By the Same. No. 29. Speech of H. Brougham, Esg. on the Education of the Poor, spoken in the House
of Commons, June 29, 1820. No. 32. Grammar Schools considered, with reference to a Case lately decided by the Lord
Chancellor. By a BARRISTER. [Original.] No. 32. Letter to the Rt. Hon. the Lord Viscount Sidmouth, His Majesty's Principal Secretary
of State for the Hunue Department, on the expected Parliamentary Prorision in furtherance of General Education; suggested by the Reports of the Education Committee of the House of Commons. By the Rev. W. B. WHITEHEAD, A. N.,
Vicar of Twiverton, Somerset. [Original.] No. 32 Milton's Plan of Education, in his Letter to Hartlib (now very scarce with the
Plan of the Edinburgh Academical Institution, founded thereon. 'No. 33. les Remarks on the tendency of certain Clauses in a Bill now pending in Parliament to
Degrade Grammar Schools; with cursory Strictures on the National Importando o preserving inviolate the Classical Discipline prescribed by their Founders By
VICESIMUS Knox, D.D. [Second Edition ; altered and corrected exclusively for the Pamphleteer.] Nos. 37 and 38. Thoughts on the Present System of Academic Education in the University of Cam
bridge. By EUBULUS.No. 40. Letter to the Rt. Rev. John, Lord Bishop of Bristol, respecting an Additional
Examination of Students in the University of Cambridge, and the different Plans proposed for that purpose. By PHILOGRANTUS. No. 40. A Letter to Philograntus, by Eubulus: being a Sequel to a Pamphlet, entitled
Thoughts on the Present System of Academic Education in the University of Cambridge. No. 40. Letter to the Rev. D. Elmsley, A. M. in answer to the Appeal made to Professor
Sandford, as Umpire between the University of Oxford and the Edinburgh Review.
By PROFESSOR SANDFORD. No. 41. A Word in Favor of Female Schools : addressed to Parents, Guardians, and the
Public at large. By Mrs. BROADHURST. No. 54. Letter to J. Hughes, Esq. M.A. on the Systems of Education proposed by the popular
Parties. By the Rev. J. PHILIPS POTTER, M.A. [Second Edition with additions and corrections.] No. 57.
FINANCE. Outlines of a Plan of Finance : proposed to be submitted to Parliament. No. 1. Mr. Huskisson's Speech in the House upon the Resolutions proposed by the Chan
cellor of the Exchequer respecting the State of the Finances and the Šinking Fund
of Great Britain. No. 3. On Mr. Vansittart's Plan of Finance. By F. SILVER. [Original.] No. 4. Series of Letters on the Political and Financial State of the Nation, at the commence
ment of the year 1814; addressed to the Earl of Liverpool. By F.P. ELIOT, Esq.
No. 6. Do. Do. No. 7. Table of Finances, for 1813. No.7. Three Letters on the Financial and Political Situation of the Country in 1815 ; being
a continuation to those of the preceding year, addressed to the Earl of Liverpool. :
By F. P. ELIOT, Esq. No. 10. Speech of the Rt. Hon. N. Vansittart, in the House of Commons, Feb. 20, 1815, in
the Committee of Ways and Means. [With revisions and corrections.] No. 11. The Budget, for 1815. By the same. (With revisions and corrections.) No. 11. General Reflections on the Financial Situation of France in 1816. By M.Ch. Ganilb..
[Translated exclusively for the Pamphleteer.] No. 13. Letters on the Political and Financial Situation of the British Empire, in the year
1816; being a continuation to those of the years 1814 and 1815. By F.P.Eliot, Esq. No. 13. Thoughts on the Character and Tendency of the Property Tax, as adapted to a Permanent System of Taxation. By the Rev. G. GLOVER, M.A. No. 16. Constitutional Aids.- Progress of Taxation, with a new Plan of Finance. By
STEPHEN Pellet, M.D. [Original.] No. 17. The National Debt in its True Colors, with Plans for its extinction by honest means.
By W. FREND, Esq. No. 18. Substance of a Speech in the House, April 28, 1814, by P. GRENFELL, Esq. on the
Subject of applying the Sinking Fund towards any Loans raised for the Public 1 Service, No. 18. Project of Finance ; or a proposed Method of affording Relief to the Country at
large, in the present crisis, 1816; and eventually of raising considerable and increasing Supplies, without having recourse to New Taxes. [Original.] No. 21. Speech delivered by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, March, 1818, on proposing a Grant of One Million for providing Additional Places of Worship in England. No. 23. Letter to the Rt. Hon. W. W. Pole, respecting the disappearance of the Gold Coin,
and the Resumption of Cash Payments. (Original.] 'No. 23. On the Approaching Crisis; or, On the Impracticability and Injustice of Resuming toCash Payments at the Bank, in July, 1818. By the Rt. Hop, Sir John SINCLAIR, Barty No.24.si VOL. XXIX Pam.
NO. LVIII. 2 0
Dangers of an Entire Repeal of the Bank. Restriction Act; and Plån suggested for
obviating them. By John WRAY, Esq. No. 26. Complete Statement of the Bullion Question, in a Letter to a Friend. By DAVIES
GILBERT, Esq. M.P. No. 27. Substance of the Speech of the Rt. Hon. The Earl of Liverpool, on the Report of the
Bank Committee. No. 28. First and Second Reports of the House of Lords on the Expediency of the Bank
resuming Cash Payments. No. 28. Do. Do. from the Secret Committee of the House of Commons. No. 28. Representation, agreed upon May 20, 1819, by the Directors of the Bank of England,
and laid before the Chancellor of the Exchequer. No. 28. Sabstance of the Speech of the Rt. Hon. the Chancellor of the Exchequer'on Finance;
comprising the Finance Resolutions for the year 1819. No. 29. Do. Do. on the Budget of the year 1819. No. 29. Two Tables (with explanations) illustrative of the Speeches of the Earl of Liverpool,
and the Chancellor of the Exchequer, showing the rates of Exchange on Hamburgh, compared with the amount of Bank Notes, and the Price of Gold, and with the Foreign expenditure, and the Value of Grain imported from the year 1793 to
1819. [Original.] No. 29. Comments on some recent Political Discussions, with an Exposure of the Fallacy of
the Sinking Fund. By A. H. CHAMBERS, Banker, Bond Street, Author of The Re
sumption of Cash Payments. No. 30. of the Impracticability of the Resumption of Cash Payments; of the sufficiency of a
Representative Currency in this country, under due regulations; and of the danger of a reduction of the Circulating Medium, in the present state of things. By Sir
W. Congreve, Bart. Member of Parliament for the Borough of Plymouth. No.30. Elements of a Plan for the Liquidation of the Public Debt of the United Kingdom ;
being the Draught of a Declaration submitted to the attention of the Landed, Funded, and every other description of Proprietor of the United Kingdom, with an
Introductory Address, by Richard HEATHFIELD, Gent. No. 30. Letters addressed to the Rt. Hon. the Earl of Liverpool, and the Rt. Hon. Nicholas
Vansittart, on the Resumption of Cash Payments.' No. 31. The Vansittart Plan of Finance. By William Dunn. [Original.] No. 32. * Further Observations on the Practicability and Expediency of Liquidating the Public
Debt of the United Kingdom; with reference, particularly, to the Landed Proprietor : including some Considerations on Population and the Poor. [Second Edition.] By RICHARD HEATHFIELD, Gent., Author of " Elements of a Plan for
the Liquidation of the Public Debt of the United Kingdom.” No. 32. Addenda to Mr. Heathfield's second publication on the Liquidation of the National
Debt, entitled “Further Observations on the Propriety and Expediency of Liquidating the National Debt of the United Kingdom.” (Printed in No. XXXII. of
the Pamphleteer.] No. 33. On the Expediency and Necessity of striking off a part of the National Debt; with Observations on its practicability with the least possible injury. [Original.]
No. 36. A Second Letter to the Rt. Hon. Frederick Robinson, President of the Board of
Trade, on the Present State of the Carrency: in which are considered, The effect which the Repeal of the Bank Restriction Act has produced—The Standard value of the Pound Sterling-The Profits of Agriculture-The pressure of the Public Debt-The amount of Private Contracts—Injustice of the Present StandardNecessity of altering its Value-Necessity of a Reduction in the amount of Rents Justice and
expediency of lowering the Interest paid to the public creditor. A Practical Scheme for the Reduction of the Public Debt and Taxation, without
individual sacrifice. By JONATHAN W1lks. No. 40. Resolutions relative to the National Debt, and Operations of the Sinking Fund; ordered to be printed
by the House of Commons, July 1822, being Parliamentary Paper, No. 557. With additional Notes, and Observations. No. 42. Plan for Improving the Revenue of the Country, without adding to the Burden's of
the People. By Captain Forman, R. N. [Original.] No. 65, WYJA
Letter to the Earl of Eldon, on the Report of the Finance Committee. By G. FARREN, Esq. No. 57.
FINE ARTS. Letter to T. Hope, Esq. on the insufficiency of the existing establisbments for promoting the Fine Arts, towards that of Architecture and its Professors ; attempting to show the cause of the decline of pure taste in that branch of the Fine Arts, and with some hints towards its better encouragement. By JAMES ELMES, Architect,
[Original.] No. 6. Report from the Select Committee on the Earl of Elgin's Collection of Sculptured
Marbles, &c. &c. No. 16. The first Sitting of the Committee on the Proposed Monument to Shakspeare. Care
fully taken in Short-hand by ZACHARY CRAFT, Amanuensis to the Chairman. No. 43.
JURISPRUDENCE. Objections to the Project of creating a Vice-Chancellor of England. No. 1. Strictures on the Right, Expedience, and Indiscriminate Denunciation, of Capital
Punishment; containing Observations on the True Nature of Justice, and the
Legitimate Design of Penal Institutions. [Original.] No. 5. Origin, Object, and Operation, of the Apprentice Laws; with their application to
times past, present, and to come ; addressed to the Committee of General Purposes of the City of London, by the Committee of Manufacturers of London and its vici
nity. [Original.] No.5. Insurance against Robbery; or the present System of the Police considered, and a
new one proposed. [Original.] No. 5. Mr. Sergeant Onslow's Speech on moving for leave to bring in a bill to amend the
Statute intituled, “ An Act containing divers Orders for Artificers, Labourers,
Servants of Husbandry, and Apprentices.” No. 8. Brief Observations on the Punishment of the Pillory. [Original.] No. 8. Mr. Sergeant Onslow's Speech in the House, Nov. 1814, on moving for leave to bring
in a Bill for more effectually securing the liberty of the Subject. (Original.]
No.9. Observations on the Trial by Jury, particularly on the Unanimity required in the
Verdict. By J. LONGLEY, Esq. No. 10. Inquiry respecting the Insolvent Debtors' Bill, with the opinions of Dr. Paley, Mr.
Burke, and Dr. Johnson, upon Imprisonment for Debt. By Basil MONTAGU,
Esq. No. 10. Considerations on the Propriety of making a Remuneration to Witnesses in Civil
Actions for Loss of Time, and of allowing the same on the Taxation of Costs as between party and party; with some Observations on the present System of Taxing
Costs. By CHARLES FROST, Attorney at Law. No. 13. On the Punishment of Death. By John POLIDORI, M.D. [Original.] No. 15. Substance of the Speech of Mr. Sergeant Onslow, May 23, 1816, on moving for leave • to bring in a Bill to repeal the Laws which regulate or restrain the Rate of Interest.
(Original. No. 16. Observations on the Game Laws, with proposed Alterations for the Protection
and Increase of Game, and the Decrease of Crimes. By J. CHITTY, Esq. of the
Middle Temple. No. 17. Corsory Remarks on the Obnoxious Parts of the Game Laws. Second Edition. By
Sir William ELFORD, Bart. No. 19. Three Letters on the Game Laws. By a Country Gentleman, a Proprietor of Game.
[The 3rd is Original.] No. 22. Copy of a Letter to the Rt. Hon. W. Sturges Bourne, Chairman of the Select Com
mittee of the House of Commons, appointed for the Consideration of the Poor Laws; from T. P. Courtenay, Esq. M.P. a Member of that Committee. [Never
Published.] No. 22. Some Inquiries respecting the Punishment of Deatlı for Crimes without Violence. By
Basil MONTAGU, Esq. No. 24. On the General establishment of Register Offices for the Registry of Deeds and Wills,
and the Collection of the Ad Valorem Duties on Conveyances and Mortgages; with
view to the Security of Titles, and the protection of Purchasers against False Stamps. [Original.] No. 24. Observations on the Impolicy, Abuses, and False Interpretation, of the Poor Laws;
and on the Reports of the Two Houses of Parliament. By Jown, Earl of Sheffield. • No. 25.
w 131 Thoughts on the Expediency of Repealing the Usury Laws. By EDWARD COOKE, * Esq., Middle Temple. No. 25. Observations on Credit, with relation to the Provisions of the Bankrapt Law, and
Insolvent Debtors' Acts. [Original.] No. 26. A Letter to Admiral Sir Isaac Coffin, Bart., M.P., on the Inadequacy of Courts Mar
tial in their present forn to Purposes of Justice. By an Officer. (Original.] No. 27. Report of the Select Committee of the House of Commons, appointed to consider of
so much of the Criminal Laws as relates to Capital Punishment in Felonies, and to report their observations and opinion of the same from time to time to the House,
and to whom the several Petitions on the subject were referred. No. 30. Report of the Select Committee of the House of Commons appointed to inquire into the State and Description of Gaols and other places of Confinement, and into the best method of providing for the Reformation as well as the safe Custody and Punishment of Offenders, and to report the same, with their Observations thereupon, to the House ;—and to whom the Report respecting Sentences of Transportation, presented in 1812; the Report on Prisons, presented in 1815; the Reports on the Police of the Metropolis, presented in 1816, 1817, and 1818; the Statement of the number of Persons capitally Convicted, and the Annual Returns of Commitments presented in the present Session; the Returns respecting New South Wales, presented to the House on the 6th day of April last; the Account of the Gaols in the United Kingdom, with the numbers of Persons confined in each; and the Petition
of the Corporation of the City of London ; were severally referred. No. 30. An Essay on Criminal Jurisprudence, with the draft of a New Penal Code ; in which
it is aitempted to define Crimes and Offences with clearness and brevity; to render Penalties proportionate and consistent; and to promote a pure, speedy, and cheap administration of Justice. By J. T. B. BEAUMONT, Esq., F.A.S., one of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for Middlesex and Westminster. Nos. 35, 36,
and 37. Remarks on the British Quarantine Laws, and the so-called Sanitary Laws of the
Continental Nations of Europe, especially those of Spain. By CHARLES MACLEAN,
M.D. (Original.] No. 42. On the Legality of Impressing Seamen. By CHARLES BUTLER, Esq. F.S.A. Third
Edition, with additions, partly by Lord Sandwich. No. 45. Letter to J. Williams, Esq. M.P., in Reply to his Observations on the Abuses of the
Court of Chancery. By E. B. SUGDEN, Esq. No. 50. Remarks on the Present State of the Law, its Administrations and Abuses. [Ori
ginal.] No. 52. Letter to the Rt. Hon. R. Peel, on the present State of the Law with respect to
Assaults. No. 52. Observations on the Public Utility resulting from the Jurisdiction of the Court of
Chancery. By a Chancery Barrister. [Original.] No. 52. Letters to the Ri. Hon. R. Peel, M.P., on the Effect and Object of his Alteration in
the Law of England, with reference to the extension of the Jurisdiction of Justices
of the Peace. By Ć. Bird, Barrister-at-Law. Second Edition. No. 57.** On the Power exercised by the Court of Chancery of depriving a Father of the custody of his Children. By J. BEAMES, Barrister-at-Law. No.57. ' 1..!
LITERATURE. Address to the Parliament of Great Britain, on the Claims of Authors to their own
Copy-Right. By a Member of the University of Cambridge. No. 3. Observations on Several Authors and Books
in the English and Foreign Languages, which are necessary for the formation of a select and small Library. [Original.]
State of the Theatres, and the consequent Degeneration of the Drama; on the Partiality and Injustice of the London