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cloying it with the sweets of literature cations, how can the leisure moments of alone. For those who are fond of sipping pupils be so happily employed as in pe. of all, and feasting upon nothing, who love rusing pages in wbich utility and amuse, ““ catches, and the ends of old songs," ment are blended together? The attempt better than sterling wit, we advise to read of the author to render them inseparable, the chefs-d'æuures of authors, in prefer- has in this little work been apparently suca ence to applying to the original sources cessful, from whence they spring.

A Review of the Colonial Slare Regis. As au humble follower of Ivanhoe, Robin tration Acts, in a Report of a Committee Hood has made his appearance before the of the Board of Directors of the African public, furnished with A Collection of all Institution, has just been published by the Ancient Poems, Songs, and Ballads, order of that Board. It contains the renow extant, relative to that celebrated sult of enquiries of the committee to whom English Outlaw; to which are prefixed it was referred to examine the acts passed historical anecdotes of his life. As this il. by the legislatures of the different colonies lustrious personage is nightly seen gracing in the West Indies, for a Registration of the boards of all our theatres, ad vivum, slaves in those colonies, and to report their 6 with forest spear and garb of green,” it opinion thereon to the Board. It appears, cannot be an unreasonable supposition that that in the course of this examination the these ancient testimonies to his thieving committee appointed has detected many prowess, should meet with the signal re. defects, and other very objectionable gard and favour both of the managers and clauses in different acts which are pointed audience. They form the most complete out, though without carrying the investiand authentic history of his proceedings gation to a conclusion. The three classes that has yet been written, as they are a of provisions, however, into which the subcollection of the numerous collections, of ject was originally divided, have been the numerous old antiquaries from the poet fairly and with sufficient fullness reDrayton to Mr. Joseph Ritson and Sir viewed, clearly establishing the utter inWalter Scott. Though there are rather sufficiency of the laws as substitutes for too many of them to be “familiar in our the register bill. In addition to this they mouths as household words,” as Mr. Ritson are stated as not at all adequate in thempoetically observes, they are still interest- selves to the objects proposed. It may, ing as elucidations of the national spirit, says the committee, be clearly foreseen, and peculiarities of a race of men who are that they will not even supply that grand now nearly extinct.

and unfortunate defect in our colonial David CAREY, esq. has recently pub- policy, so long strangely suffered to exist, lished a collection from the living poets, the want of an accurate periodical census entitled — Beauties of the Modern Poets, of the slave-population. Much less can being Selections from the Works of the laws like these effectually exclude a clanmost popular Authors of the present day, destine slave-trade, prevent the imposition including many original pieces, never be of illegal slavery, and produce that salufore published. To this there is prefixed tary despair of any future foreign supply an Introductory View of the Modern Tem. which would most effectually promote the ple of Fame, as a sort of inspiring prospect, humane treatment of the plantation slaves, we presume, for the yet unfledged offspring and their consequent preservation and inof Parnassus. As there is very little art crease. It is an excellent Report. or judgment required to extract some toler. A Geological Primer in Verse, &c. So ably good poetry out of the voluminous the public is already again greeted with works of contemporary genius, we have no a satirical, facetious, but ambiguous hesitation in saying that it is well selected; production of the new Poetico-geologico but how far this habit of condensing the school, meant we presume (if it really matter held as copyright by others, may pretends to any meaning) as a witty expobe'agreeable to book-law, and booksellers, sure of the harsh and crabbed terms of is rather a more doubtful point. There is, deep Geology," of which so many ingehowever, no such dearth of literary genius, "nious, but contradictory systems have been that we need seriously to quarrel about it. lately broached. Our poetical and ano.

Mr. J. RONDEAU, of Clayhill Academy, Dymous coal-heaver (the right dame for Enfield, has lately published an amusing Collier) has laid the train of his wit so little volume, called Humorous Recitations deep and darkly, that it seems to have in Verse; with Pride and Prejudice, or called forth even his own admiration of it. Strictures on Public Schools. Without The author of King Coal's Levee, has the pretending to any of the higher honours of rare merit of attempting an entire revoluthe lyre, there is a simplicity and unaffected tion in poetry, and of placing himself at ease in these little offerings to youth, which the head of a new school, which may be cannot fail of engaging the attention, and styled par excellence « the unideal.” This informing the minds of the young people though spoken in jest is not without some for whom they were written. During va- degree of truth, as it really leaves after its


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perusal a very indefinite feeling of its

ARITHMETIC, merits. This personification of still life An Introduction to Arithmetic, in which in earth and metals, animating the ele- the primary Rules are interspersed with a ments, and conveying instruction by fi. variety of Biographical, Historical and Misgures of speech, is little less ridiculous cellaneous information; revised and enlarged. than the methods resorted to by Von Feina. By R. Chambers. Price 2s. gle in mnemonics: to impress the object on Souter's Young Lady's Arithmetical Table your mind, he turns it into absurdity; and Book. Price 4d. this species of wit, is certainly as enter.

BIBLIOGRAPHY. tnining as it is easy and unintelligible.

A Catalogue of Old Books, comprising A Poetical Geognosy on Feasting and various classes of Literature in the Englisb. Fighting, must undoubtedly be extremely

Greek, Latin, Dutch, German, Italian, Spa. amusing to those who love enigmas and

nish, French, and Russian Languages; by J. charades, who love to read and to guess, to

Hearne. 2s. guess and to read again, till the meaning

A Catalogue of Books, Ancient and Mobecomes fainter and fainter, till they ne

dern, now selling at the prices affixed to cessarily pronounce the inventor a very

each article, by John and George Todd, Edipus, and the expounder a deuced

Stonegate, York. 2s. clever fellow, and lay down the book quite

A General Catalogue of Old Books for the

year 1820; to be sold at the affixed prices, satisfied.

by Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, The first number of a new Gazetteer,

Part II. 2s. intended to be completed in twelve

Souter's Schoolmaster's General Catalogue monthly parts, is just published, contain

of School Books, in all Languages. ls. ing an alphabetical arrangement of the

BIOGRAPHY.. colonies and colonial establishments of

- Memoirs of the Rev. S. J. Mills, late Mis

Great Britain. It is composed with the

sionary to the South Western Section of the view of compressing into one volume, the

United States, and agent to the Colonization various information relative to the British

Society, deputed to explore the coast of dominions abroad, and will prove highly Africa ; by G. Spring, D.D. 12mo. 4s. valuable and interesting to emigrants, co- A Memorial of Mrs. Mary Westbrook, lonists, factors, and all mercantile and wife of Mr. Z. Westbrook, and daughter of military men connected with the colonies. the Rev. J. Cooke; by John Cooke. Is. 6d. We believe it is the first publication upon Memoirs of Mrs. Hutton. Is. 6d. this plan, that has yet appeared, and will Memoir of Mrs. Joanna Turner. 12mo. 4s. prove useful to agents of the East India Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Luis Company, as an index of our different pos- de Camoens; by T. Adamson, F.S.A. 8vo. sessions in that part of the world.

CLASSICS. - Mr. CHARLES ALDIS, Surgeon, and a Terence's Andrian; a Comedy, in Five member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Acts, translated into English prose, with has recently published his Observations notes ; by W. R. Goodluck, jun. 12mo. 7s. on the Nature and Cure of Glandular A Translation of the works of Virgil ; Diseases, especially those denominated partly original and partly altered from DryCancer, &c. and on the too frequent use den and Pitt ; by T. King. 2 vols. 8vo. 21. 28. of mercury; a work which claims the Collectanea Græca Majora, vol.3, 8vo.155 notice of medical men, particularly in re.

EDUCATION. gard to the treatment of glandular din- Le Pronunciation Angloise rendue facile eases, in which the author strongly re- par Analogie, 12mo. 4s. 6d. commends the strengthening in opposition Maillard's Treatise on the Participles of to the debilitating system. It is well the French Language known, that very active medicines of quick Nouveau recueil de Contes et Anecdotes operation, produce some powerful effects, Françoise Italien. 12mo. 6s. whence they acquire a certain degree of Chefs d'Euvre of French Literature, conpopularity, which often leads to dangerous sisting of extracts from the Classic French consequences, as in mercury and digitalis. Writers, in Prose and Verse. 2 vols. 8vo, Far from dissuading, however, the actual 17$. each. use of them, Mr. A. admits of their im

The Mercantile Letter-Writer; or, Comportance in extreme cases. There is much

mercial Correspondent : containing a series information and sound reasoning in the

of Letters on Business, comprehending almost hypothesis which he adopts.

every subject which occurs in the Counting

house, for the use of Commercial Schools; AGRICULTURE.

by Jas. Morrison, Accountant. 12mo. A New System of Cultivation ; by Mr. Letters from a Mother to her Daughter Beatson, 8vo. 9s. bds.

at, or going to School, pointing out the An Inquiry into the Causes of the progres Duties towards her Maker, ber Governess, her sive Depreciation of Agricultural Labour in Schoolfellows and herself ; by Mrs. J. A. Modern Times ; with suggestions for its Re. Sargant. 18mo. 3s.. medy; by J. Barton. 8vo. 4s.

Stories selected from the History of Greece; by Miss Lawrence, of Gatacre. 35. 6d.

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tion of the Earldom, to which is prefixed A Treatise of Geometry, containing the a Genealogical and Biographical History of First Six Books of Euclid's Elements, toge the House of Hastings, with a Memoir of the ther with the Elements of Solid Geometry; present Earl; by H. N. Bell, Esq. , With by D. Creswell, M.A. 8vo. 14s.

portraits, 4to. Introduction to Solid Geometry, and to the · Original Miscellanies in prose and verse : Study of Christallography, containing an in- by L. Bicknell, F. A. S. Svo. 9s. vestigation of some of the properties belong- Sketch of a System of the Philosopby of ing to the Platonic bodies independent of the the Human Mind, Part I. comprehending Sphere; by N. Larkin. 8vo. 12s.

the Physiology of the Mind; by Thomas FINE ARTS.

Brown, M. D. 8vo. 8s. Illustrations of Ivanhoe, a romance, by the Considerations on the Trade. ManufacAuthor of Waverley, &c. Engraved by Chas. tures, and Commerce of the British Empire; Heath, from drawings by R. Westail, R.A. addressed to the Merchants of the MetropoPrints 8vo. 16s. Proofs 410. 11. 55.

lis on their Petition to Parliament. 2s. 6d. ItalianScenery; by F. E. Batty. 8vo.61.6s. A Faithful Account of the Processions

Picturesque Views of the celebrated Anti and Ceremonies observed in the Coronations quities of Pola, in Istrìa ; consisting of four of the Kings and Queens of England, with , teen highly finished engravings, from Draw engravings, 8vo. 7s, 6d. ings by T. Allason, Architect. Folio, 31. 15s. The Student's Common-Place Book ; or,

Views at Hastings and its vicinity, from New Elegant Extracts; being Selections on splendid drawings; by T. M. W. Turner, Life, Manners, and Literature from the works R. A. Part. I, folio, 31.

of the most eminent Writers. 7s. 60. The Practice of Drawing and Painting The Peerage Chart, 5s, on paper.-8s, in Landscape from Nature in Water Colours, case for pocket--IUs. on canvas and rollers exemplified in a series of Instructions, calcu- Spanish Dramatic Literature.—El Tealated to facilitate the progress of the learner, tro Espanol; Con Notas Criticas y Explaincluding the Elements of Perspective, &c. natorias.-The first volume contains Plays with plates. 4to. Il. Is. bds.

by Lope de Vega and Cervantes. 11. boards GEOGRAPHY.

-volume the second contains Plays by CalA Historical Map of Palestine, or the Holy deron de la Barca. 11. in boards, Land, 40 inches by 27* ; exhibiting a correct

CHEMISTRY. delineation of the peculiar Geographical The Rudiments of Chemistry, illustrated features of the country, and those names of by experiments and engravings, with an places, wbich accord with the Scripture Nar• appendix, containing an account of late rative. 11. 8s. On canvas. ll. 15s. Chemical Discoveries; by S. Parkes, F.L.S.

Chemical Discoveries: h

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NOVELS. the Birth of Christ to the present time; by The Astrologer, or the Eve of San Sebasthe Rev. T. Hort. 2 vols. 18mo. 10s. 6d. tian, a romance; by J. M. H. Hales

Documents Historiques et Reflections sur Winter Nights; by N. Drake, M. D. 2 v. le Gouvernement de la Hollande, par Louis 8vo. 18s. Bonaparte, Ex Roi de Hollande, 3 vols, 8vo. Isabel, a tale; by Chas Lloyd, 12mo. 10s

Chronology or Chronicle of the last fifty The Welsh Cottage, a tale, 12mo. 4s, bds. years. 13s. bds.

Edward, or the Pursuit of Happiness, LAW.

| 12m0. 6s. 6. bds. · The Proceedings on Election Petitions ; . The Whurbroke Legend, a Tale of the with precedents; by W. Hands. 8vo. 12s. Dead, in 2 vols. 14s. The Trial of Henry Hunt, esq. and nine

MEDICINE. others, for an alleged Conspiracy to Over An Inquiry into Certain Errors relative to turn the Government by force and threats. Insanity, and their consequences, physical, 5s. 6d. boards

moral, and civil; by George Man Burrows, · A Practical Guide to the Ruarter Sessions M.D. F.L. S. &c. and other Sessions of the Peace, adapted to

POETRY. the use of young Magistrates, &e.; by Wm. Zayda and other Poems; by Oscar, fc. 8vo, Dickinson, esq. Barrister at Law, and one 5s. 6d. bds. of bis Majesty's Justices of the Peace. 8vo. - Rhymes on the Road; by Thomas Brown 11. 4s.

the Younger. Election Acts; by T. Disney. 8vo. 11. ls. , The Castle, the Tomb of the Patriot

Treatise on the Roman Dutch Law; by Monarch of Britain ; a Poetical Narrative M. Leuwen. 8vo. 21. 2s. boards.

of a Visit to Windsor, on Occasion of the . MISCELLANIES.

Funeral Procession of George the Third. A Review of the Colonial Slave Registra- Original Poems, pathetic, legendary, and tion Acts, in a Report of the Committee of moral, intended for young persons ; by Rich. the Board of Directors of the African Insti- Bennet. 4s. Od. tution. 8vo. 2s.

Slavery, a poem ; by L. Smith, Esq. R. N. The Huntingdon Peerage, comprising a 12mo. 45. boards. detailed account of the Evidences and Pro. The Renegade, with other . Poems; by ceedings connected with the recent restora. N. Hollingsworth, 8vo. 55. bds.

Robin Hood; a colleotion of all the an. The Mirror, presented to his Sicilian Macient Poems, Songs and Ballads, now extant, jesty, to Great Britain, and the allied Soverelative to that celebrated Evglish Outlaw, reigns, reflecting political facts, and secrets with Historical Anecdotes of his Life. 12mo. of the utmost importance, calculated to un. • Patronage, a poem; an imitation of the deceive them, many of which are explained Seventh Satire of Juvenal. 12mo. 3s. by authentic documents, hitherto unpublished;

Humorous Recitations in verse, with by Francis Romeo, Translated by the Rev. Pride and Prejudice, or Strictures on Public W. P. Macdonald. 8vo. Schools; by J. Rondeau. 8vo. 5s.

THEOLOGY Retribution, a poem ; by C. Swan. 8vo. A Series of Important Facts, demon

Poetical Tributes to the Memory of His strating the Truth of the Christian Religion, late Majesty. 8vo.

drawn from the writings of its Friends and The Chieftain of the Vale and other Enemies in the first and second centuries ; Poems. 3s. 6d.

by T. Jones, L.L.D. 8vo. 7s. Trivial Poems and Triolets; by P. Carey, Pious Memorials, or the Power of Reliedited, with preface, by Walter Scott, Esq. gion upon the Mind, in Sickness, and at 4to. 155.

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Discourses delivered at tbe Ordination of A Subjeet's Tribute to the Memory of the Rev. J. Addison Coombs; viz. IntroducGeorge III., by J. Everett. 8vo. 2s. tory Discourse, by the Rev. Joseph Fletcher,

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The two first cantos of Richardetto, freely and Sermon to the people, by the Rev. T. translated from the original burlesque poem Raffles, M. A. 2s. 6d. of Niccolo Fortiguerra, otherwise Carter- Thougbts on Death, Sickness and Loss of omaeo, with some account of the author. Friends; selected from various writers. 8vo. 5s. 6d.

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most antient Congregational Church in EngStanzas to the Memory of the late King; land, shewing the claim of the Church worby Mrs. Hemans. 8vo. Is. 6d.

shipping in Union-street, Southwark, to that The Glenfall and other Poems; by W.H. distinction; by B. Hanbury. 8vo. 2s. Halpine, jun. 12mo. 75. 6d.

Evidences of Christianity, stated to an 'The Comforter, a poem. 8vo. 35. 6d. ingenuous mind doubtful of its authority;

Sketches from St. George's Fields; by by the Rev. J. Bean, M.A. Is. Giorgione di Castel Chiuso. 8vo. 7s.

Two Sermons preached at Sheffield on POLITICS.

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terill, M.A. 2s. Speech of the Rt. Hon. G. Canning to The Mourning of Hadad Rimmon, a his Constituents at Liverpool at the celebra. Sermon preached in St. John's Church, tion of his fourth election. 8vo. Is. 6d.

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REPORT of DISEASES and CasuaLTIES occurring in public and private Practice

of the Physician who has the care of the Western District of the City DISPENSARY, the limits of which, commencing at the Fleet-street end of Chancery Lane, pass through Gray's Inn-lane, Portpool-lane, Hatton Wall, Great Saffron-hill, West street, Smithfield-bars, Charterhouse-lane and Square; along Gosicell-street to Old street; down Old-street, as far as Bunhill-row ; thence crossing the Old Jewry and extending along Queen-street, terminate at the water-side.

A MONG the prevailing disorders of the named spasm, when occuring on parts enA present period, hooping cough holds dowed with much vascularity, very coma prominent place. This is always a tedious, inonly superinduces the absolutely inflamand often-times an intractable malady; and matory state ; ant inflammation, when the rationale and management of it have tbus occasioned, is not seldom of the most recently been made more complicated and seyere kind. It is questionable, whether difficult, by the conjunction of the complaint visitations of the nature now alluded to, with other inflammatory and eruptive af- may not occasionally have been consefections—or rather, perhaps, it ought to be quent upon these depletory and debilisaid, by the rapid transition from one of tating processes which, however loudly these diseased states to another-thus the called for at the actual commencement of scarcely convalescent from measles has inflammation, are often worse than ineffici. been frequently visited by hooping cough, ent when had recourse to, as preventive and vice versa. In these cases one of the measures. On the other hand, we must main objects of the medical practitioner is in all cases of hooping cough be careful to guard against pulmonary inflamma- to preserve the frame free from every tion ; for when either one or the other of source of artificial irritation. It is of the the above visitations terminates in death, greatest consequence to counteract all the lungs or their investing membranes are tendency to derangement in what are almost invariably found to be especially called the first passages; of so much moimplicated with the diseased agency. ment indeed is it to be watchful against But let the young Physician, on the the intrusion of stomach irritation, and other hand, be aware that hooping cough so conspicuously beneficial do merely sto. may establish itself, and that, too, with machic medicines in many cases prove, no trifling force, as a mere spasmodic that some theorists have supposed this affection; and that, if his sole indications important organ-the stomach, to be the of treatnient be drawn from inflammatory actual residence of the disease in question, - notions, he may often produce the very or rather that it is upon this part the virus disorder he is anxious to relieve and re- first impinges, and that the pulmonary medy. That species of action, which is affections are consequential and sympa


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