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MILITARY.

POETRY.

POLITICS.

gestive Powers of the Bile. By Eaglesfield The Pravo's Son, or the Chief of St. Mardo. Smith, esq. Ss.

2 vols. 7s. A Letter on the Study of Medicine, and on The Priory of St. Mary. By Bridget St. the Medical Character, addressed to a Stu- Hilaire. 4 vols. 12mo. 11. dent. Hy Peter Reid, M.D.

The Convent of Grey Penitents. 2 vols.. An Essay on the History, Practice, and 9s. Theory, of Electricity. By John Byv ater. *Euphronia, or the Captive. By Mrs. Nor

ris. 3 vols. 12mo. 15s. The Journal of a Regimental Officer, du- Calebs in search of a Mistress, 2 vols. ring the recent Campaign in Portugal and 12mo. 10s. Spain, under Lord Viscount Wellington. Faulconstein Forest. Post 8vo. 69. 60. 4s. 6d.

'The Assassin of St. Glenroy, or the Axis MISCELLANEOUS.

of Lile, 4 vols. By Anthony Frederick An Account of the several Life Assurance Holsteini. Companies, established in London, with a Romance Readers and Romance Writers. compirative View of their respective Merits 3 vols. 12mo. 155. and Advantages. By Francis Bailey. 1s. The Refusal. By Mrs. West, 3 vols,

The East India Register and Directory for 12mo. 1810. By John Mathisoh and Alexander Way Mason. 7s, 6d.

Philemon, or the Progress of Virtue. · By The Housekeeper's Domestic Library, or William Laurence Brown, D.D. principal of New Universal Family Tastructor in Prac. Marischall College, Aberdeen. 2 vols, foolsa tical Economy By. Charles Millington. cap 8vo. 1-15. 8vo. Os.

11 Pastor Fido, or the Faithful Shepherd, a An Examination and Consplete Refutation Pastoral Tragi.comedy, art-mpted in Engof the Observations contained in Colonel lish blank verse, from the Italian of GeoWardle's Letter to Lord Ellenborough, on his vanni Baptista Guarini. 12mo. 7s. Charge to the Jury, in the case of Wardle against Mrs. Clarke and the Wrights. es. Radical Reform; its Effects on the Abo

The Complete Confectioner and Family lition of Sinecures and Pensions. 2s.
Cook By Johu Caird. 75.

Better Late than Never, or Considerations A Scourge for the Adulterers, Duellists, ou the War, and the Necessity of Peace. Gamesters, and Selt-Murderers. 2s!

Ss. 6d. The Hindu Pantheon. By Edward Moor,

RELIGION. F.R.S. Illustrated with one hundred and five A Sermon' preached before his Grace the Plates, royal 4to. 5l. is.

Archbishop of York, and the Clergy of Mal. The unpublished Correspondence of Ma- ton, at the Visitation, August, 1809. By dame du Deffand, Translated by Mrs. the Rev. Sydney Sinith, rector of Foston, Mecke. 2 vols. 8vo. 11. 1s.

Yorkshire. 2s. The New School, being an Attempt to The History of the Church of Christ, illustrate its Principles, Detail and .dvanta- Vol. IV. By the Rev. Isaac Milner, D.D. ges. By Thomas Bernard, esq. 2s. 68. F.R.S. 8vo. 16s.

The New Family Receipt Book, a Collec-' Ao Enquiry into the Moral Tendency of tion of nearly eight hundred Receipts, (omita's Methodism, and Evangelical Preaching, inting those in Medicine and Cookery) in va- cluding some Remarks on the Hints of a sious branches of Domestic Economy. Fooisc. Barrister. By William Burns. 45. Svo. 75. 60.

Lectures on our Lord's Sermon on the Seven Charges given to Grand Juries at the Mount. By James Brewster, minister at General Quarter Sessions of the Peace. Craig. 8vo. 10s. 6d. 23. 60.

The Exposition of the Creed. By John The High Price of Bullion, a Proof of the Pearson, D.D. Bishop of Chester, abridged by Depreciation of Bank-Doles. By David Ri. che Rev. C. Burney, of Greenwich, 8s. cardo. -25.

Jesus of Nazareth the Son of Joseph. A. "MUSIC.

Sermon pretched at the Unitarian Chapel, A General Collection of the Ancient Mu. Belper, Derbyshire. By the Rev. D. Dao sic of Ireland, arranged for the Piano-forte. vies. 8vo. 1s. Vol. L 11, 63. large paper 11. 11s. 6d.

Letters on the Miraculous Conception : a NATURAL HISTORY.

Vindication of the doctrine maintained in a Arcana, or Museum of Nature, containing Sermon preached at Beiper, in Derbyshire;' Delineations of the most recent Discoveries in Answer to the Rev. D. Taylor, and the on the subject of Natural History, with Rev. R. Alliott. By the Rev. D. Davies. Descriptive Explanations. No. 1. (to be 8vo. 13. 60. continued monthly) 23. 6d.

An Oration delivered on Monday, October

16, 1809, on Laying the First Stone of the The Iralian Marauders. By Anna Ma. New Gravel-Pit Meeting-House. By Robert : tida. 4 vols. il.

Aspland, 1s.

Candour

NOVELS

ners.

Candour and Consistency United, or Con- A View of the Ancient and Present State siderations on some Important Duties, con- of the Zetland Islands, including their civil, pected with the Beliet of Evangelical Truth. political, and natural, History, Antiquities, 12mu. 3s.

and an Account of their Agriculture,Fisheries, A Vindication of the Jews, by way of Commerce, and the State of Society and ManReply to the Letter addressed by Perseverans, By Arthur Edmonston, M.D. 2 vols. to the English Israelite. By Thomas Wi- 8vo. 18s. therby. 7s.

A Description of the Feroe Islands, transTOPOGRAPHY.

lated from the Danish. By the Rev. G. Topography of London, by John Lockie, Landt. 8vo. 12s. inspector of buildings to the Phoenix Fire Oltice. 8vo. 8s.

D

VARIETIES, LITERARY AND PhilosoPHICAL.

Including Notices of Works in Hund, Domestic and Foreign.
Authentic Communications for this Article will always be thankfully received.
R. Scott, late oriental professor at will continue at the same hour on each

the Royal East-India College, has Friday and Saturday evening. in the press, an edition of the Arabian An interesting volume is in the press Niglats Entertainments, to be embellished by the Rev. Dr. WHITAKER, formed with engravings from designs by Smirke. principally from Letters of Sir George The last edition in four vols. duodeciino, Radcliffe. of the translation from Galland's French Ar. Hutton, of Birmingham, is printversion, received considerable additions ing an account of his Trip to Coatham, from the pen of Mr. Gough, of Enfield. a watering-place on the Yorkshire coast, This edition Dr. Scott adopts as his The Rev. Mr. Prelps has nearly com. basis, carefully revising and occasionally pleted his Botanical Calendar. correcting it from the Arabic original. A new edition is printing of Mr. CumTo this he has added a new volume, BERLAND's Poem on the Death of Christ. comprising thirty-five Tales, now first The dried specimens which accontranslated from an Arabic copy of the pany Mr. A mos's Treatise on Grasses, One Thousand and One Nights, brought may now be had without difficulty. into Europe by Edward Wortley Mon- Mr. THOMAS HAYNES, an experienced tagu, and deposited in the Bodleian Li- propagator of trees, shrubs, and plants, is brary; and also an Introduction and about to publish early in the spring, New Notes illustrative of the Religion, Man- and interesting Discoveries in Horticulners, Customs, and domestic Habits, &c. ture, as an improved system of propaga. of the Mahummedans.

ting fruit-trees, hardy American and other A new and enlarged edition is in the evergreens, and deciduous ornamental press, of Mr. Cummings's Observations trees and shrubs. on the Properties of Cylindrical and Co- The Spring Course of Lectures at St. nical Wheels, accompanied by a Sup- Thomas's and Guy's Hospitals, come plement elucidatory of the national ad. mence the beginning of February; viz. vantages to be expected froin the inves- · At St. Thomas's, Anatomy and the rigations of tie select Committees of the Operations of Surgery, by Mr. Clixe House of Commons.

and Mr. Cooper --Principles and PracMrs. WEST's new novel, entitled the tice of Surgery, by Mr. Cooper. Refusal, will be published in a few days. At Guy's Hospital, Practice of Medi.

Mr. COOKE, of Brentford, has in the cine, by Dr. BABINGTON and Dr. Cur. press, a practical treatise un Tinea Ca

RY.-Chemistry, by Dr. BADINGTON, pitis Contagiosa; together with enqui. Dr. Marcet, and Mr. ALLEN.--Expejies into the nature and cure of Fungus, rimental Philosophy, by Mr. Allen.Hæmatodes, and Nævi Materni.

Theory of Medicine, and Materia MediMr. Jackson's Lectures on Philoso- ca, by Dr. Curry and Dr. COOLMELEY, phical and Experimental Chemistry will - Midwifery, and Diseases of Women commence on Friday evening, Februe and Children, by Dr. Haighton.-Phyary orhi, at eight o'clock, in the King's siology, or Laws of the Animal (EcoArms Hall, 'Change Alley, Corubill, and nomy, by Dr, Haiguton.-Structure

end

and Diseases of the Teeth, by Mr. from the Origin of the Hindoo GovernFox,

inent of that State, to the Extinction of Early in the month of February, will the Mohamınedan Dynasty in 1799. be ready for pub/ication, a new edition, Mr. William WILKINS, author of being the thirty-third, of the Pantheon, the Antiquities of Magna Græcia, proposes by the Rev. Andrew Tooke. For this to publish in the ensuing spring in an impression, a series of beautiful and imperial quarto volume, a Translation of highly-finished plates in outline, are enle

the Civil Architecture of Vitruvius, ilgraving from origioal drawings, from an- lustrated by numerous engravings exetique statues, &c.

cuted by Lowry. A Letter to Sir John Nicholl, on his

Dr. Aukin has in the press, in two Jate decision against a clergyman for re- octavo volumes, Memoirs of the Life of fusing to bury the child of a dissenter; Peter Daniel Huet, Bishop of Avranches, with a preface addressed to ihe Arch- translated from the original, by Huet bishops and Bishops of the church of himself, with the addition of copious England, by a Clergyman, is in the press. notes, critical and biographical.

The Rev. Thomas COMBER is com. Major SAMUEL DALEs has nearly reapiling froin unpublished manuscripts, and dy for publication, ao Essay on the Study other authentic sources, the History of of the History of England, in one octavo the Parisian Massacre of St. Bartholo- volume. inew, wherein all the minute circum- The Rev. Mr. Ilodgson is preparing stances of that sanguinary event are

a collective edition of the works of his faithfully pourtrayed.

venerable relation the late Bishop of ROBERT STEELE, Esq. of the Royal London; to which will be prefixed a Life Maries, is preparing for the press, a

of the author, founded on authentic maTour through the Atlantic, or Recol. terials. lections from Madeira, the Azores, and

Dr. Lawrence is preparing for the Newfoundland, including the period of press, from the papers of his late brother, discovery, produce, manners, and cus.

a volume of Critical Observations on the toms of each, with Memorandums from New Testament, particularly on the Prothe convents visited in 1809, in his Ma. phecies of the Revelations. jesty's shup Vestal.

Sir RICHARD COLT JIOARE has in the The Rev. D. Davies, of Dilford, press, the flistory of Ancient Wiltshire; Derbyshi- e, is engaged in writing a new and the first part, illustrated by several Historical and Descriptive View of the plates, will appear early in the spring. Town and County of Derby, in one large

The first voluine of the Transactions volume, octavo: he invites communica- of the Wernerian Natural History Socie tions respecting the antiquities, natural ety of Edinburgh, will speedily make its history, or recent improvements.

appearance. Mr. MUDFORD has completed his Dr. CHARLES ANDERSON, of Leith, Translation of Bausset's Life of Fenelon, the translator of Werner's classical work

Miss RUNDELL, of Percy House, Bath, on Veins, has in the press a Translation has just completed a Grammar of Sa. of the celebrated Von Buch's Mineralocred History, including the Old and New gical Description of the county of LanTestament, with Maps, &c.

den, in Silesia. Mr. JENNINGS's amusing Poems, con- DAUBUISSON, a distinguished pupil of sisting of Retrospective Wanderings, the Werner, some time ago published an exMysteries of Mendip, the Magic Ball, Soie cellent Description of the Floetz-trap nels, and other Pieces, are in the press. formation in Bohemia. A translation of

In the ensuing month will be published, this work by a member of the Wernerian a History of the Mahrattas, prefaced by Society, will appear early this spring. an historical sketch of the Decan; con- The Map of Devonshire, by Culonel taining a short account of the rise and Mudge, is completed, and in another fall of the Muslim sovereignties, prior month, will be given to the public. Ex. to the æra of Mahratta independence, pectation has been much raised by this by Edward Scort WARING, Esq. work, from the high character of the

Lieut. Colonel Mark Wilks will author, whose affections have gone with publisb early next ronth, in quarto, with his labours, in anxiety to exhibit his maps, the first volume of his Historical native courty in the most perfect style; Sketches of the South of India, in an and we are induced to think, from the Attempt to trace the Ilistory of Mysour, representation of those who have seen it

mani.

in its progress, that the inost enthusiastic of Jussieu, to be called asclepiadeæ; admirer of this interesting county will the first part of an essay on meteoric not be disappointed.

stones, by Mr. G. J. Hamilton; and the Mr. PRATT is in great forwardness concluding part of an exccount or fishes with his Poem called tie Lower World, found in the Prithof Forth, by Mr. Neill. occasioned by the Speech of Lord Ers- At the next mnecting of the society on' kine in the House of Peers on the read- the 9th of December, Professor Jameing of the Bill for preventing wanton and son read an account of a considerable malicious Cruelty to Animals.

number of animals of the class vermes, The same gentleman announces his which he had observed on the shores of intention also of giving the public the the Frith of Forth, and the coasts of the Jong-promised specimen of the Poctry of Orkney and Shetland Islands; and also Joseru BLACKET, a self-coiucated ge- a series of observations on the difierent nius of great power and richness; with precious stones found in Scotland, para portrait, that offers a very striking re- ticularly the topaz, of which he exhiljad, semblance of that extraordinary young a series of interesting specimens ironi

Aberdeenshire; and among these was a Henny Hinde Pelly, Esq. of Upton, crystal weighing rearly eight ounces, Essex, a gentleman advanced in years, which is probably the largest crystallized and who used to be laid up amually for specimen hitherto discovered in any three or four months with a violer.tfit of country. The secretary laid before the the gout, baving read in some old book meeting, a coinmunication from the ler, that a loadstone worn next the skin was Mr. Fleining, of Bressay, describing a sure preservative against that excru- several rare vermes lately discovered by ciating disease, and knowing that some hin in Shetland, and a catalogue of rare of the finest and most powerful magnets plants, to be found within a day's excurare found in Golconda, employed an sion from Edinburgh, by Mr. Robert agent in India to procure bim one from Maughan, sei. that province. This stone chipped into

RUSSIA. a convenient shape, he constantly wears The skeleton of the Mammoth found sewed in a little flannel case, suspended in the ice, at the mouth of the river Lena, from a black ribbon round his neck next in Siberia, which has been for some his ski!). It is about two inches long, time publicly exhibited at Moscow, is

an inch and a hait' broad, and two-tenths said to be intended for the Museum of I of an inch thick, and its magnetic virtue the Imperial Academy of Sciences, at

is very great. It much resembles a piece Petersburg: Professor Tilesius has made of slate, such as schoul-boys learn to forty drawings of the skeleton, and its cypheron. Mr. Pelly says that he now various parts, which he means to publish and then has some slight twitches, which in folio, with observations. On some only serve to remind bim of the terrible points he differs from Cuvier. paroxysms to which he once was subject. The greatest cold of last winter obHe happened one day to omit hanging served at Moscow, was in the night of this aniulet about his vieck; another and the 11th of January. Mercury exposed another day passed, and as several years to the open air, in a cup, by Dr. Rehmann, had elapsed without a fit, he began to was frozen so hard, that it might be cut think that the magnet had altered his with sheers, and even tiled. Count Bou. system, and rendered him intangible by toorlin found the mercury in three ther. gout. One night however he awoke in mometers withdrawn entirely into the torment; he called for his safeguard and ball and frozen; but in another it was threw it about his neck; he escaped seen by himself and four other persons, with a slight attack, and has never since from six o'clock till half aster, ai 35°R. been without his piece of londstone, (403 P.) Mr. Rogers, of Troitsk, is said which he wears night and day, and ev- to have seen it at S4R (411F.) before it' joys perfect freedom from all the pains froze and withdrew into the ball. milicted by his old enemy.

GERMANY. The first meeting of the Wernerian The last October book fair at Leipsio,' Natural History Society, this season, was although it boasted of as numerous a colheld on the 4th of November in the Col- lection of literary nowalties as usual, was lege Museum at Edinburgh. On this by no means so well attended by pur-' occasion were read, a learned botanical chasers as on former occasions. paper, by Mr. R. Brown, of London, The names of 178 booksellers appear proposing a subdivision of the apocineæ in the otlicial catalogue, published dur

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ing the fair, as contributing new publica- possible, the cause of these contradictory tions on this occasion: of these thie total ellects. He boiled for above an hour, number was 777. Sevebundred and in a copper vessel, a quantity of strong bfteen were German productions, and vinegar, whicii completely tilled the ves. sixiy-two were written in the other Eu sel. The most acure re-agents, such as rupean languages. of the German sulphurated hydrogen, did not discover works 115 were nevy editions, seventy- the smallest effect produced on the linine were almanachs, and other periodi- quor by the copper. He found, however, cal works. The rest chiefly consisted of that the copper becomes oxided, or compilations and clementary works, fur rusted, only when the vessel is not full; the use of schools. Indeed, books of this in which case, a portion of its surtace is last description, were inore numerous exposed to the action of the atmosphere, ihan at any former fair.

the oxygen of wluch combines with it. Of the works which were chiefly called This theory he vernied by many expefor, we have to notice tlie History of the riments. The beat produced during the French Revolution, by M. Buch 2), of time of boiling, by greatly dilating the air Konigsberg; a History of Poetry and which comes into contact with the copEloquence, by M. Bouterwerk; a Jur. per, prevents this combination. The acney from Holstein into Franconia and cidents then which sometimes follow the Bavaria, by 11. Eggers; M. Eichborn of use of copper ressels, are occasioned by Göttingen's llistory of Literature; l'er- suffering liquids to cool in them, during nor's Life of Ariesto; Lectures on Na- which time the air has access to the surtural Philosophy by M. Lichtenberg; face of the copper. This theory certainly Travels by di. Nemnich, of Hamburg; explains by what means it may happen, Private Letters from Vienna, by M. that one person shall use with safeiy, and Reichard, the author of Private Letters consider as not unwholesome, the same from Paris; Sermons by M. Reinhard, vessel which another person fineis exof Dresden ; M. Schreiber on the Belles tremely deleterious.

ilence also our Lettres; Travels in Lpper Austria, by housewives will perccive the reason, why M. Schultz ; later on the Population of cleanliness is their security, when their America; Weinbrenner on Theat: ical culinary vessels become partly untinned Architecture: to which may be added by continued use several excellent works on philology, A chemist at Paris has lately made bearing the well-known naines of Schuiz, several curious experiinents on tobacco, Hager, Zimmermann, Schäfer, Lenness, which, if found to be correct, will occalleindorf, &c.

sion a great innovation in the trade and Fifty-seven novels or romances have manufacture of that vegetable. llis rebeen produced during the years. The sults were, that the acrid principle of most popular of these, Die Wahl-rer- tobacco differs from that of all other uandschaften, is from the fertile and pathie- vegetables whese properties are known; tic pen of M. Gæthé. The names of Latone that it can by an easy process be sepataine, Wagner, and Voss, also appear in rated from the plant, either green or the Leipsic catalogue as the authors of dried, and in a liquid state; and that the several works of this description; and juice thus extracted, may be combined M. Kotzebue bas favoured his admirers with the dried leaves of any tree, and with a new volume of Tales. Under the thus form tobacco. The remains of the head of Novels and Romances, we find a plant, after the acrid principle, is thus volome with the title of Sehilliana;---ihe, separateri, have neither smeli nor taste. adventures of the unfortunate Schill and M. Vauquelin has analysed a meteoric his followers, form the subject of theseuna. Stone, which fell on the 22d of May,

Twenty-two new dramatic pieces have 1308, at Stannern, in Moravia, and been introduced to tie notice of the found in one hund: ed parts of it the fol. German public during the preceding year, Josing substances; but they are not from the

pens
ot

50 writers of eminence.

Lime

12

Alumine
The rise of copper-vissels in cookery Oxide of iron

28 is justly dreaded, and various articles anë, O side of Manganese

1 nevertheless, dressed in such res-cs, Oxide of Nickel, a slight trace, ? without acquiring any injurious qualities. scarcely to be estimated at 001 ) M. Proust' determiued to discover, if Sulphur, au atom 1

100

any Silex

FRANCE,

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