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made by the Romish authorities against Protestants--that his great Rhemish annotators declare, concerning all Heretics, (and be it remembered, that, according to the Church of Rome, every voluntary, sincere, and stedfast Protestant is a Heretic) that they have " no religion--nor conscience :" that Father Gandolphy, sanctioned and lauded from the Papal palace, declares that "a Protestant” has no religious principles; and that even the Maynooth divinity class-book represents " the deadly tongues of voluntary, sincere, and stedfast PROTESTANTS, (who are Heretics, according to the same class-book) to be “ the gates of hell.And, we would ask, does any part of the Christian religion, or any Christian religious principle, come from the gates of hell ?-Now then, we say, let the PROTESTANT PUBLIC connect these declarations of the Romish authorities, with Dr. Curtis's exterminating corollary—! They must immediately perceive that be bas let out a most important intimation-an intimation peculiarly important under the present circumstances -and one, which, we earnestly hope, will prove a seasonable and salutary warning.

But will it be believed, that since the publication of the authorized Report of the Archbishop's Charge, Dr. Curtis has persisted in the same shameful misrepresentation of his meaning ? and that he has done so, in a new letter to the newspapers !--that in a third letter, published in the Irish newspapers, "and scattered amongst the Roman Catholic populace of Ireland, he has even aggravated bis scandalous and pernicious charge against his Grace!" that in this last letter, he accuses the Archbishop of having, “after deep reflection, condemned all Catholics as baving no religion,” and as having certainly meant, and still meaning, not that Catholics hold some errors, mixed with truths, but that they have absolutely no religion at all :" this, although his Grace had expressly stated, in the authorized report of his Charge, to which' Dr. Curtis was then referring, that in the Roman Catholic Church, some of the STERLING TREASURES OF RELIGION were preserved !". And yet, in this same third letter, Dr. Curtis'assures the Roman Catho. lies of Ireland, that the Archbishop of Dublin “ must be well aware that he cannot hope to obtain mercy from his God, or to make any just atonement to the whole Catholic body, so deeply wounded;" unless he shall retract his expressions, or explain in some manner which Dr. CURTIS shall think fit to approve of, as " Christian and admissible !" Otherwise, it seems, that the Archbishop of Dublin, must be aware that he

cannot hope to obtain mercy from his God!! Really, the blind and intolerant bigotry, the presumption and arrogance of such a declaration, would suit the darkest ages of Roinisha superstition and tyranny. The spirit which it evinces, is not to be appeased by any language which his Grace could use. And even if in his Charge, he had not so much as intimated an admonition for the maintenance of the PROTESTANT FAITH against the assaults of the Church of Rome in Ireland, would his Grace thus have succeeded, in conciliating the esteem and good will of Dr. CURTIS and his brethren of the Popish Hierarchy and Priesthood. If the latter resemble their head, Dr. Curtis, he certainly would not. The Archbishop of Cashel delivered a Charge to his Clergy, nearly at the same time. He did not give to the Roman Catholic Hierarchy and Priesthood, the trouble of hearing, that he had uttered any particular admonition for the support of the PROTESTANT FAITH against the overbearing attacks of the Church of Rome; and yet, what says Dr. Curtis, in his newspaper letter; of the Archbishop of Cashel? He assures the Roman Catholics of Ireland, with a most evident and especial reference to the Charge of the Archbishop of Cashel; that such a publication is downright latitudinarianism, and worse if possible than all complained of above :worse if possible, than all that was said by the Archbishop of Dublin.

But this article has far exceeded our usual limits, and we must stop. We ought not however to omit observing, that the shocking connection, which Dr. Cựrtis originally suggested, between the Archbishop of Dublin's Charge, and the profanation of the Roman Catholic Chapel of Ardee, has been most industriously impressed on the minds of the Roman Catholic populace throughout Ireland, by means of placards posted up in the public streets of Dublin and otỊier places, and (as we have heard,) even on the doors of Popisli Chapels and by the title-pages of cheap pamphlets. We do not accuse Dr. Curtis, of being the author of such infamous placards and title-pages : but we ask, with astonishment, why have such scandalous and dangerous proceedings, been permitted by the Roman Catholic Hierarchy and Priesthood of Ireland, at the head of whom is Dr. Curtis *?

While these infamous proceedings were going on, the LORD LIEUTENANT of IRELAND availed himself of the occasion offered by the late Address of the Clergy of Dublin, to shew the peculiarly bigb respect and estimation in which his ExcelLENCY holds the Archbishop. The Marquis Wellesley commenced his admirable Answer to the Clergy, with a well-deserved compliment to that most distinguished


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We now again, earnestly call the attention of the public to the important contents of this article, at the present crisis. We have heard, that the question of concession of the political power sought for the Roman Catholic body in these countries, may be brought before Parliament in the course of the next month (February). We are hostile to concession, only because we are hostile to intolerance. For our Roman Catholic fellow-subjects generally, we have the truest respect and the kindest wishes. We heartily desire that every safe measure of conciliation may be adopted, and executed in a spirit of sincere benevolence. But we do not think, that concession of the political powers in these countries, sought by Roman Catholic leaders, would be a safe measure. Our opposition is to the dangerous tenets which their Priesthood still maintain : and our conviction of the peril of giving more extended power to such tenets, has lately been strengthened by the proceedings which we have stated in this article. We deprecate their introduction into the Legislature, or into bis MAJESTY's Council or Cabinet; and earnestly do we raise our warning voice, 'to guard IRELAND against the perils to which she would be peculiarly exposed by the increased influence of such tenets, and the removal of the due controlling power in that country, which restrains their most dangerous operation.



• Select Sermons of the Right Rev. Thomas Wilson, D. D. Bishop of Sudor and Man: abridged, and rendered in a familiar, but less colloquial Style. By the Rev. Edward Alkyns Bray, B. D. F. A. S. Vicar of Tavistock. 12mo. 4s.

The Inspiration of the Holy Scriptures, proved by the evident Conipletion of many very important Prophecies. By the Rev. T. Wilkinson, B. D. Rector of Bulvan, Essex. 8vo. 6s.

Patronage of the Church of England concisely considered, in reference to National Reforniation and Improvement, to the Permanence of our Ecclesiastical Establishinents; and to its Influence on the Pastoral Charge and Clerical Cbaracter. In a Letter to the Right Hòn. the Earl of Liverpool, K. G. &c. &c. By R. Yates, D. D. F.S. A. Chaplain to his Majesty's Royal Hospital, Chelsea ; Rector of Ashen ; and alternate Preacher to the Philanthropic Society. 8vo. 5s.

Prelate, as “one of the BRIGHTEST ORNAMENTs of the United Church.” But, we do not believe, that this seasonable and proper intimation from so high a quarter, contributed in the slightest degree, to check the scandalous proceedings of Popish agitators against his Grace.


A Vindication of a Respectful Letter to the Earl of Liverpool, &c. re-establishing in all the material Particulars, the Facts which have been impagned. By the Author of the said Letter. 8vo. 6d.

A Defence of the Established Church, from the Categories in the Tail of the New Comet, called the “ Council of Ten,” that has arisen upon the Land; from the Ignis Fatuus of a “ Northern Iucumbent;" from the Aurora Borealis of the “ Edinburgh Review :" and from a Pamphlet, entitled, “ Episcopal innovation,”. &c. all against the Bishop of Peterborough; and also, from the Rays of Criti. cism darted upon the Bishop of London by one of the same great Lights, which reflect upon itself with perfect Elasticity. By Alma Lux. 8vo. Ss.

An Advent Sermon against Modern Infidels; and an Appeal for the People of Ireland, during the late Famine. By the Hon. and Rev. E. J. Turnour, M, A. of St. Mary Hall, Oxford. 8vo. 2s.

Remonstrance, addressed to the Supporters of the British and Foreign Bible Society, on the System of Visitation, as introduced by their District Counmittees; and an earnest Appeal to those Members who are professsedly attached to the Church of England. 8vo. · is. 6d.

On Scripture Difficulties. Twenty Dicourses, preached before the University of Cambridge, in the Year 1822, at the Lecture founded by the Rev. John Hulse, M.A. By C. Benson, M. A. Fellow of Magdalen College, and Vicar of Ledsham, Yorkshire. 8vo. 12s.

Thoughts on the Anglican and Anglo-American Churches. By John Bristed, Counsellor at Law. 8vo. 10s 6d.

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An Inaugural Lecture on the Study of Chemistry, read at the Ashmolean
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An Essay on the Medicinal Efficacy and Employment of the Bath Waters.
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Illustrations of the Enquiry respecting Tuberculous Diseases. By John Bacon, M. D. Physician to the General Infirmary at Gloucester, with coloured Plates. 8vo. 158.

Observations on some of the general Principles, and on the particular Nature and Treatment of the different Species of Inflammation; being, with Additions, the Substance of an Esssay, to which the Jacksonian Prize, for the Year 1818, was adjudged by the Royal College of Surgeons. By J. H. James, Surgeon to the Devon and Exeter Hospital, and consulting Surgeon to the Exeter Dispen'sary. 8vo. 10s, 6d.

A Treatise on the Diseases of the Nervous System. By J. C. Prichard, M. D. F. L, S. &c. Vol. I. 8vo. 12s.

An Authentic Narrative of the extraordinary Cure performed by Prince Alexander Hohenloe, on Miss Barbara O'Connor, a Nun in the Convent of New-hall, near Chelmsford ; with a full Befutation of the numerous false Reports and Misrepresentations. By John Badeley, M. D. Protestant Physician to the Convent. 8vo. 1s. 6d.


A Practical Treatise on the Law of Partnership. By Neil Gow, Esq. of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister at Law. royal 8vo. 11. 1s.

An Essay on the Law of Perpetuity, and on Trusts of Accumulation; with an Introduction, containg the History of Alienation. By Henry Randell, of Lincoln's Iun, Esq. royal 8vo. 10s. 6d.


Anecdotes, Biographical Sketches and Memoirs ; collected by Lætitia-Matilda Hawkins, With a Silhouette of Sir John Hawkins, and a View of Twickenham. Vol. I. 8vo. 9s.

Vie privée de Marie Antoinette Reine de France. Par Madame Campan, premiere femme de Chambre de la Reine. 2 vols. 8vo11, 4s.

The same Work, in English. 2 vols. 8vo. 11. 8s.



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Rivington's Annual Register; or a View of the History, Politics, and Literatore, of the Year 1798. 8vo. 11.

Memorial de Sainte (lèlène. Journal of the Private Life and Conversations of the Emperor Napoleon, at St. Helena. By the Count de Las Cases. 2 vols.

11. ls. Notes, during a Visit to Egypt, Nubia, the Oases, Mount Sinai, and Jerusalem. By Sir Frederick Henniker, Bart. 8vo. 1%s.

History of Ronian Literature from its earliest Period to the Augustan Age. By John Dunlop, Esq. Author of the History of Fiction. 2 vols. 8vo. 11. 118. 6d.

Narrative of a Voyage round the World, in the Uranie and Physicienne Core vettes, commanded by Captain Freycinet, during the Years 1817, 1818, 1819, and 1820; on a scientific Expedition undertaken by Order of the French Gu.

In a Series of Letters to a Friend, By J. Arago, Draftsinan to the Expedition. With Twenty-six Engravings. To which is prefixed, the Report made to the Academy of Sciences, on the general Results of the Expeditivit. 4to. SI. 13s. 6d.

Journal of a Tour from Astrachan to Karass; containing Remarks on the gene. ral Appearance of the Country, Manners of the Inhabitants, &c. with the Substance of many conversations with Effendis, Mollas, and other Mahomedans, on the Questions at Issue between them and Christians. By the Rev. Wm. Glen, Missionary of Astrachan. 12mo. 4s.

An Impartial Account of the Vuited States of America, from Materials collected during a Four Years' Residence. By Isaac Holmes, of Liverpool. 8vo. 12s.

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The Recognition, the Loan, and the Colonization of Columbia. 3s. 6d.

Manifesto to the Spanish Nation, and especially the Cortes, for the Years 1822 and 3, respecting the Causes which have paralysed the Progress of the Spanish Revolution; and the Operations of the Cortes for 1820 and 21; and pointing out their future Consequences. Translated from the Spanish of the Citizen Jose Moreno Guerra. 28. 6d.

Letters to Sir Walter Scott, Bart. on the moral and political Character and Effects of the Visit to Scotland in August 1822, of his Majesty King George IV. 4s. 6d.

Letter to the Marquis of Lansdown on the reputed Excess and Depreciation of Bank Notes, and on the Consequences of the New Metallic Currency. By Daniel Beaumont Payne, Esq. 15. 6d.

The Administration of the Affairs of Great Britain, Ireland, and their De. pendencies, at the Commencement of the Year 1823, under the Heads of Fi. nance, National Resources, Foreign Relations, Colonies, Trade, and domestic Administration. Svo. 58. 6d.


Peveril of the Peak. Ry the Author of Waverley, &c. 4 vols. small 8vo. 21. 2s.

Live and Learn; or, the First John Brown, his Friends, Enemies, and Ac. quaintance, in Town and Country. By F. Laihom. 4 vols, 11. 45.

Tracey, the Poet. A Sketch from Life, 3 vols. 16s. 6d.

The Scarlet Handkerchief. By the Author of Zelia, the Creole, &c. 3 vols. 18s.

December Tales. 12mo. 5s. 6d.
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The Druid's Song a Christmas Appeal to My Country against Infidel Writ.

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