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Observations on the Symptons and Treatment of the Diseased Spine, in one particularly relating to the incipient Stages, with some Remarks on the conse« queut Palsy. By Thomas Copeland, Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons, &c. 810. 6s.

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HISTORY A Narrative of the Events which have taken Place in France, froin the Landa ing of Napoleon Bonaparte on the first of March, 1815, till the Restoration of Louis XVIII. to which is added, an Account of the present State of Society and public Opinion. In a Series of Letters. By Helen Maria Willains. 8vo. 9 s. 60.

Travels in France during the Years 1814--15, comprising Observations made during a fixed Residence of five Months, on the political State of the Country, the Manners and Character of the People, and the Effects of the Military Despotisin of Napoleon : and containing an authentic Collection of Anecdotes, illustrative of his Character, &c. 2 vols. 12 nro. 16.

An Account of the Kingcoin of Caubul, and its Dependencies in Persia, Tar. tary, and India: comprising a View of the Afghaun Nation, and a History of the Dooraunee Monarc!ıy. By the Hon. Ivonntstuart Elphinstone, of the Ilon. East India Company's Service: resideiit at ihe Court of Poona ; and late Envoy to the King of Canbul, fto. 31. 13s. 6d.

Authentic Narrative of the Campaign of 1815: comprising a circumstantial Account of the Battle of Waterloo, by a Staff Officer in the French Army; and forming a Sequel to the Campaign of 1814, by M. de Beauchamp. 8vo. 4s.

Statements of the Persecution of the Protestants in the South of France, since the Restoration of the Bourbon Family, contained in a Perition addressed to Louis XVIII, by tlic principal Protestants of Nismes, &c. By the Rev, J. Cole bin. 8vo. 4s.

Essai sur les Medailles Antiques des Iles de Cephalonie et d'Ithaque. Par C. P. de Bosset, Lieut. Col. au Service de sa Majesté Britannique. 4to. 159.

History of the House of Romanof, the present Imperial Russian Dynasty, frota the earliest Period to the Time of Peter the Great, designed as an Introduction to a History of the Life and Reign of that celebrated Monarch, &c. By the Author of the Orphans.. 12.o. : 59.6d.

The History of Oswestry, from its Foundation by the Britons in the fourtir Century to the present Tiine, with an Account of the Seats, Antiquities, &c. in the Neighbourhood. 8vo. 78. 64.

Cambria Depicta : being a Tour through North Wales, illustrated with 71 pia turesque Views of that romantic Country, beautifully coloured from Nature, so as to jiuitate Drawings. By Edward Pugh, a native Artist. 410. 101. 10s.

Notes, llistorical and Descriptive of the Priory of Inchmahome : with introductory Verses, and an Appendix of original Papers

. 4to. 11. 115. 6d.
A Visit to Flanders in July, 1815, being chirefly an Account of the Field of
Waterloo, with a skort Sketch of Antwerp and Brussels. By James Simpsofin
Esq. 8vo. 55.

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Memoirs of the Life and Writings of the Rev. Andrew Fuller, late Pastor of the Baptist Church, at Kcttering, and Secretary to the Baptist Missionary Sa. ciety. By J. W. Morris. 8vo. 1 s.

Memoirs of Alexander Tassoni, Author of La Secchia Rapita ; or the Rape af the Bucket. By the late Joseph Cooper Walker, Esq. M.R.I.A, &c. Edited by Sam. Walker, Esq. M.R.I.A. 8vo. 159.

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The Field of Waterloo. “By Walter Scott. 8vo. 58.
Jonah : by Edward Smedley, Jun. 3s. 6d..
Sir Bertram, in six Cantos. By J. Roby. 8vo. 7s.

Relics of Melodino, a Portuguese Poet : translated by Edward Lawson, Esca from an unpublished Manuscript, dated 1645. 8ve, 105,


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DRAMÀTIC. À Course of Lectures on Dramatic Art and Literature. Translated from the original German of A W. Schlegel, by Jolin Black, Esq. . 4 rols. 8vo. 11. 45.

The Peasant of Lucern; a NIelo-Drama, in three Acts. by George Soainc, A.B. with a Preface. 3s.


Rhoda: by tlie Author of Things by their Right Names. 4 vols. 12mo, 11. Ss. The Abbess of Valtiera; by Mrs. Agnes Lancaster.

4 vols.

12no. 11. 2s. Alcon Malanzure; a Moorish Tále. By the Right. Hon. Mrs. Esme Stewart Erskine. 8vo. 15s.


Tracts and Miscellaneous Criticisius of the late Richard Porson, Esq. Regius Greek Professor in the University of Cambridge Collected and arranged by the Rev. Thumas Kidd, A.M. Trinity College, Cambridge. 8vo. 14s.

A complete Astronomical and Geographical Class-Book, for the Use of Schools and private Families. By Margaret Bryan. 8vo. 75. 6d.

Second Report of the Association for the Relief of the Manufacturing and La. bouring Poor, relative to ihe Supply of Fish in the Metropolis and the Interior: and the Conveyance of it by land, &c.

The Moral Tendencies of Knowledge; a Lecture, delivered before the City Philosophical Society, Dorset-street; and the Christian Philosoplácal Society, Spitalfields. By Thomas Williams. 2s. A Key to the Almanachi, explaining the Fasts, Festivals, Saints' Days,

aud other Holidays in the Calendar, &c. By James Bannantine. 2s.



Dr. Cogan is preparing for the press a work under the title of Ethical Questions, or Speculations upon the principal Subjects of Controversy in Moral Philosophy, intended as a supplemena tary Volume to his Treatise on the Passions,

Jonah, the Seatonian Prize Poem, by the Rev. J.W. Bellam, M. A. of Queen's College, Cambridge, will be published in a few days.

A new and enlarged edition of Aristotle's Disserlation on Rhetoric, by D. M. Crimmin, Esq. of the Middle Temple, is in the Press.

A faithful Narrative of the late Revolution in France, from the landing of Bonaparte at Cannes, to his departure for St He: lena; including a connected and impartial History of the causes, progress, and termination of the Conspiracy of 1815; and particularly a most minute and circumstantial account of the memorable Victory of Waterloo, with Plans, &c. will be published' in January.

A new edition of Mr. Burder's Work, entitled Orientul Cuar toms, with considerable additions, is in the press.





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ART. I. A Letter to the Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of

Norwich, on some Passages in the Reports of Two Speeches said to have been addressed by his Lordship, in St. Andrew's Hall, Norwich, to the Church Missionary Association, and to the Auxiliary Bible Society. By Robert Forby, M.A. Rector of Fincham, in Norfolk. 95. 96 pp. Bacon, Nora

wich; Rivington, London. 1815. A Letter to the Rev. Robert Forby, M.A. Rector of Finchum,

in Norfolk. ls. 94 pp. Bacon and Co. Norwich; Wils son, London.

1815. A Reply to the Rev. R. Forby's Letter to the Lord

Bishop of Norwich, on the Speeches addressed to the Church Missionary and Auriliary Bible Societies, at Norwich, October 8th, 1814. By the Rev. George Glover, A.M. Rector of South Repps, Vicar of Cromer, and Chaplain to the Most Noble the Marquis of Buckingham. 25.62 pp. Stevenson and Co. Norwich; Scatchers and Letterman, London,

1815. Short Notices of Slight Cavils. By Robert Forby, M.A. 1s.

48 pp. Bacon and Co. Norwich. 1815.
An Answer to the Rev. R. Forby's Short Notices of Slight

Carils. By the Rev. Geo. Glover, A.M. Rector of
South Repps, Vicar of Cromer, and Chaplain to the Most
Noble the Marquis of Buckingham. 2s. 58 pp. Steven-

son and Co. Norwich; Scatcherd and Co. London. 1815. A Brief Answer to the Charge against the Bible Society, ree

cently delivered at Bedford, by the Lord Bishop of Lincoln.

is. 16 pp. Conder, London. 1815. A Letter to the Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of Lin

coln, on the Subject of the Attack made by his Lordship upon the British and Foreign Bible Society in his Recent Charge to his Clergy. By a Clerical Member of the So-iety 52 ppe Brooke, Lincoln; Baldwin and Co. Loudon. 1815.



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Remarks upon thut Part of the Bishop of Lincoln's late Charge

to the Clergy of his Diocese, relative to the Bible Society, and to the Intercourse of Churchmen with Dissenters. 53 pp. Combe, Leicester; Longman and Co. London. 1815.

THAT " injury and loss to the interests of Christian trath, Christian piety, and Christian charity," of which the Dean of Bocking affectionately admonished the Church members of the Bible Society as the necessary, result of its measures and proceedings, and as involved in the very principle of its constitution, have marked its progress from the period of its establishment to the present leur appealing to them in behalf of every thing which they profess to reverence, with a more impressive importunity, at every stage of its career. A mere glance at the titles which form the series prefixed to this article, will, we are persuaded, carry our readers with us in this introductory reflection, and secure us their approbation of the plan which we have adopted for bringing the pamphlets under review, as the one best calculated to exbibit their respective merits, and to carry those convictions to all whořn it may concern, which they have indeed too long resisted; but which, it is to be hoped, they may yet receive for some better purpose than unavailing self-reproach and vexation.

It is obvious that we are here including in one critical investigation to discussions, which have arisen at remote times and places, and among different persons; but it is equally obvious, that in the occasions which produced them, there is a sufficient similarity. to justify the association, and to promise that a survey so conducted will turn to better account than if they were sepa rately considered, and no advantage taken of the light which the respective disputants reflect upon each other.

The first tive pamphlets relate to two speeches reported to have been delivered from the chair at the annual meetings of the Norfolk and Norwich Auxiliary Church Missionary and Bible Societies, in September, 1814, by the Lord Bishop of that diocese, and comprize the animadversions of Mr. Forby upon certain positions attributed to his Lordship; two answers to those animadversions, Mi. Forby's rejoinder, and Mr. Glover's reply. The three last are a succession of assaults upon the Lord Bistop of Lincoln, for a passage in his charge resently delivered, and published frithout authority in the London and provincial newspapers.

That our readers may be in possession of the whole subject, vre liere present them with the two speeches in question, as they stand cited from the Norwich Mercury in Mr. Forby's apperdix'; intending to supply the remaining document at its proper place by å similar citation.

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* At a numerous anil highly respectable meeting of the Norfolk and Norwich Association, in St. Andrew's Hall, on Wednesday the 28th of September, the Bishop of Norwich being called to the chair, addressed the meeting as follows

« Gentlemen and Ladies--Having never hitherto had the oppor: tunity of making my grateful acknowledgments to the original members of the Norwich and Norfolk Association, for the honour they did me in appointing me their President, I gladly seize the present occasion of returning them my cordial thauks, for an op portunity which I consider as highly eligible, on account of the very distinguished manner in which it connects me with the Church Missionary Society for Africa and the East; an institution, the object of which I cannot but consider

as the most pure, the most useful, the most benevolent, and the most truly christian, that can possibly enter into the heart of man, viz. to disseminate, by means of missionaries, the revealed word of God; that is, to diífuse the light of truth over the dark regions of error and vice. There are, I know, some, and those too, very good and respect, able men, who start at the very name of missionary, forgetful that the apostles were the first missionaries, as the term apostle of itself sufficiently indicates; forgetful, that if the same prejudices against missions had existed in the fourth century, which now exist with some, Britain might still have been what Africa and the greater part of India now are; forgetful too, of the express command of our Divine Master, go ye into all the world, and preach the gos. pel to every creature.' Surely this is a cause in yhich every Christian ought to unite! But still they tell us, we must be ware of enthusiasts. 1, gentlemen, am no friend to a zeal without knowledge and without discretion. It hardly ever does any good. But those who affect to be so much alarmed at the spirit of enthusiasm which is gone forthi, may prevent the effects which they apprehend, by joining our ranks, and by moderating that zeal from which they, apprehend so many bad consequences. But they also tell us, that there are already two venerable societies in the Established Church, Be it so. I wish there were two hundred ! I wish that every Christian of every denomination was joined in one or other of them. The field is wide enough for all our exertions. The harvest is great and the labourers are few. Hardly a century has elapsed since the first protestant missionary embarked for India. Owing to his piety and activity, a church was soon established in India, and the first Monarch of the House of Brunswick addressed a letter to him, written with his own hand, expressive of his approbation and esteem. The learned and religious Archbishop Wake did the same thing. Would to God that every tuture Monarch of that illustrious House, and every present and future Prelate would follow such an example! Whether you meet with the encouragement or not, of those from whom you have, in my opinion, a right to expect it, I hope you will persevere. I I hope you will never cease your endeavours, till the glad tidings of the gospel be preached in every corner of the world, as far as winds can waft and waters roll them.' "

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