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By the munificence of the Pope, the under twenty-five sheets, or four hun. triumphal Arch of Titus at Rome will dred pages, 8 francs ; from twenty-five be soon restored to its ancient splen- to thirty sheets, 10 francs; from thirty dour. The labors of the workmen em to thirty-eight sheets, 12 francs, and ployed on the Coliseum proceed rapidly, every volume above this, 15 francsand it is expected, that this ancient The portraits of authors, and such other monument will soon appear in its pris engravings as may be inserted in each tine state. An Egyptian obelisk, co volume, to be paid for separately, at vered with hieroglyphics, which for a moderate price.- Subscriptions are merly belonged to the Circus of Aure received at Turin, by theWidow Pomba; lian, and which was given to Pope at Paris, by Chasserieau; and at the Ganganelli by a Princess of the House Central Office of the Revue Encyclo. of Barberini, will be placed in the pedique, where the prospectus is placed Square of the Two Apostles.

for inspection. A Collection of Classic Greek Authors, The Anthologie of Horeme announces, with a latin Version, and Commentaries, that a new edition of the work of the is now in the press, at Turin. The Cols Abbé Andres, on the Origin, Progress, lection of Latin Classic Authors, pub and present State of every Species of lished by the same editors, had already Literature, is publishing at Pistoja. obtained an assured success, when a The imperfection of this work, which is rival enterprise was undertaken in frequently vague, and, sometimes, even France, under the direction of M. Le incorrect and partial in many respects, maire, a distinguished scholar. This is generally felt and acknowledged. circumstance, however, so far from The present editors promise, that these abating, has only added to their zeal, defects will be corrected, and that the and their efforts have been such as present edition will contain whatever might be expected from their profound the sciences and Belles Lettres have erudition. The new collection, on which produced worthy of notice, since the they are now engaged, will comprehend first publication of the work. The the principal Greek writers, in verse and observations made on the subject by prose, as Herodotus, Thucydides, Xeno. the editors of the Anthologie, as it phon, Polybius, Diodorus Siculus, Plu. regards the history of Italian literature, tarch, &c.; Demosthenes, Socrates, are highly judicious. They insist on Eschinęs, Lysias, &c.; Homer, Ana the merit of the history of Ginguené, creon, Piudar, Eschylus, Sophocles,' which aims at making us acquainted Euripides, &c. The text and notes with the works, rather than with the will be according to the edition of lives of their authors. It is in their Deux Ponts, and those of Leipsic and writings alone, that we can discover Strasbourg, published under the direc. the facts and ideas which the historian tion of the celebrated Reitz, Schweig- should quote, as well through gratitude, hæuser, Reiske, &c. A specimen of as to do justice to their merits. Dr. four pages, which the editors have Brewster, an English physician, having added to their prospectus, gives an lately examined the works of Ben. assurance, that they will render it more venuto Cellini, a celebrated goldsmith perfect than the original editions, and of the sixteenth century, attributes to that the collection will be, at the same him the merit of an original observatime, a monument of typographic art. tion on the phophorescence of the The Collection of Greek Classics will Spath-fluor. This remark is the more form about twenty-four volumes, in

houourable to Dr. Brewster, as it has royal 8vo. on vellum paper. The price escaped the Italians themselves. is fixed as follows:--for each volume

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There is pow exhibiting at Messrs. SAN, A. M. the undaunted champion of Payne and Sons, Silversmiths, Union the doctrines and privileges of the Esstreet, Bath, a beautiful Silver Vase, tablished Church, and late Curate of of exquisite workmanship, and of the Frome, Somerset, this piece of plate value of upwards of one hundred gui- is presented by a considerable number neas, intended as a present from the of his Parishioners, as an affectionate inhabitants of Frome, Somerset, to their tribute of their personal regard, and as late Curate, the Rev. S.H. Cassan, now a lasting memorial of their anfeigned Curate of Mere, Wilts.

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Mr. Daniel Mackintosh has made No. 1. of Anatomical and Physiological considerable progress in the second Commentaries. By Herbert Mayo, Suredition, revised and enlarged, of the geon and Lecturer in Anatomy. History of Scotland, from the Invasivn Mr. Overton, of Chelsea, has in the of the Romans till the Union with Eng. press an entire new View of the Apocaland; with a Supplementary Sketch of lyptic Numbers; shewing the 666 years the Rebellions in 1715, and 1745 : of the Babylonian beast followed by together with Remarks, illustrative of his forty-two months' power, reach from the National Institutions of the Scots, the third of Cyrus to the final desolation the Progress of Education, and Litera in Judea, A. D. 136, wbich Daniel's vi. ture, Agriculture, Manufactures, and sion extended to; then after a thousand Commerce, in one large volume. 12s. years appeared in Rome against the

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MEDICINE.

TALES,

AGRICULTURAL REPORT.

The accounts we daily receive from ley, and bean crops, but their quality all parts of the country, assure us of a is stated to be good; beans are the most abundant barvest; and the follow most deficient. It is confidently antiing information may be considered as cipated, that the average crop of wheat, a fair epitome of the intelligence we barley, and oats, will prove much suhave received since the publication of perior to that of the former harvest. our last number.

CORNWALL. The wheat crop is CHESHIRE.-We find complaints re much beyond an average, and the quaspecting the quantity of the oat, bar- lity of ihe grain is excellent, The

þarley and oat crops are much below SOMERSETSHIRE, -The wheat has an average.

been stacked or brought home. The Devon.—The harvest is got in, and injury done by the partial rains is not the farmer avers tbat for a number of material to the wheat. The lent grain years past the ears of corn have not has improved, but the oats and barley been so productive as in the present. will prove short. Notwithstanding the rain, the crops Sussex. - The weather has been have been well housed; and very little highly favourable to the harvest, which damage has been sustained by the con- enabled the farmers generally to get tinued showers which so frequently up the whole of their wheat in very prevailed. The wheat crops are uni- prime condition, and so much so that versally good. Beans and oats will in many instances it was taken from give a very defective produce, and bar. the field to the barn floors for immediley partially so on light grounds. Tur ate threshing a finer crop never was nips have every where planted well, known. and there is not the least appearance SCOTLAND.Scotlaud appears to be of the fly.

doubly fortunate this year; it is ho, HANTS.—The barley crop, though noured with the presence of the Sovegood in some places, is not generally reign, and has every reason to expect so as the wheat ; tbe number of ricks an abundant harvest. The potatoes of that grain is far greater than ever have a most beautiful appearance. The before known.

crops in Argylesbire never looked betMIDLAND COUNTIES.—These Coun- ter, but they are, at least, fourteen days, ties appear to have suffered some in- later than those around Glasgow. In jary from the rains, which did not fall, the Highlands the crops generally proin the most northern, until the sickle mise well, and on the western coast was about to be put in motion. Some they are excellent. fields of wheat were laid, but not suffi IR ELAND.-The accounts are vari, cient to affect, in any material degree, ous, speculative, and consequently flucthe average crop, which is on all sides tuating. But from there being new declared to be excellent.

grain in all their markets, and that in NORTHERN COUNTIES. Nothing large quantities, we are convinced that can be more gratifying than the ac the harvest is unusually carly; and we counts from these Counties. It is too have a strong proof of its abundance often the case in this division of the in the content and plenty its produce kingdom, that the summer lasts only has already spread in those counties long enough to bring the corn to full where it is the most forward. growth, and then deserts it, subjecting FRUITS.-We never recollect a more the agriculturist to a dreadful loss at plentiful or more early year for fruits the very moment he anticipated a full in general than this has been. The remuneration for his past labours. That wall fruits are extremely fine, and are is happily not the case in the present to be had in all counties, and in all season, for the northern farmers are markets, ip great plenty. Apples will now reaping a noble crop of wheat, be very abundant, and are unusually and there is every probability of their large, probably owing to the profuse closing their labours as prosperously rain with which our orchards have been as they have hitherto carried them fertilized. The quantity of cider ex

pected to be made will be considerable.

op.

COMMERCIAL REPORT.

(London, August 23.) COTTON.There is little variation vades has been very steady, and though in the Cotton market; the purchases, no general advance in the prices can from the 16th to the 22d inst. inclusive, be stated, yet the market is more firm, exceed 1200 packages, viz -730 Ben- , and the Sugars from 52s. a 57s. bave gal, 5 d. a 60. in bond-70 Surat, 6jd. realized higher rates. a 6 d. ditto - 22 Upland, 8zd. ditto In Refined goods there is no altera350 Pernambuco, iod. á lid. ditto- tion; the quantity at market is quite 63 Para, 8id. a Std. ditto -60 Deme. inconsiderable, and the few buyers have rara, 10 d. a 11d. duty paid.

difficulty in finding the small parcels SUGAR, -The demand for Musco which have been wanted during the

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