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THE

ANTI-JACOBIN

REVIEW AND MAGAZINE;

OR,

MONTHLY POLITICAL AND LITERARY CENSOR:

FROM

DECEMBER TO. APRIL (INCLUSIVE)

1806,

WITH AN APPENDIX,

CONTAININO

AN AMPLE REVIEW OF FOREIGN LITERATURE.

Tu ne cede MALỊs sed contrà audentior ito.

VIRG,

VOLUME XXIII.

LONDON:

Printed, for the PROPRIETORS, by B. M'MILLAN, Bow-Street, Covent-Garden.
PUBLISHED AT THE ANTI-JACOBIN OFFICE, No. 22, OLD BOSWELL-COURT, STRAND,
BY J. WHITTLE ; AND SOLD BY ALL THE BOOKSELLERS IN THE UNITED KINGDOMS

OF GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND; ALSO BY SERJEANT, NEW YORK.

!

7

TO

THE PRELATES, NOBLEMEN,

HEADS OF HOUSES,

AND

OTHER MEMBERS

OF

THE UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE,

WHO

HAVE RESOLVED TO ERECT

A

MONUMENT OF RESPECT. AND GRATITUDE

TO THE LATE

RIGHT HON. WILLIAM PITT;

THIS VOLUME OF A WORK,

IN WHICH THE MERITS OF THAT EMINENT STATESMAN

WERE APPRECIATED WITHOUT PREJUDICE,

HIS VIRTUES PRAISED WITHOUT FLATTERY,

AND

HIS DEEDS RECORDED WITH TRUTH,

IS RESPECTFULLY INSCRIBED.

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THE

ANTI-JACOBIN

Review and Magazine,

&c. &c. &c.

For JANUARY, 1806.

Ge. Quo in ftatu sunt res Gallicæ ? Li. Sanè turbulento. Magnæ bellorum minæ funt, quid mali allaturi fint hoftibus, nescio: certè Galli jam ipfi non dicendis malis affliguntur. Ge. Unde prohciscuntur ifti bellorum tumultus ? Li. Unde, nifi ex ambitione monarcharum? Ge. At horum prudentiâ conveniebat sedari rerum humanarum tempestates. Li. Sedant illi quidem, fed ut Auster mare. Persuadent fibi fe Deos esse, suâque causâ Mundum hunc esse conditum. Ge. Immo princeps reipublicæ gratiâ conftituitur, non republica Principis causâ. Li. Imò non delunt Theologi, qui frigidum fuffundant, et ad hos tumultus claflicum capant. Ge. Istos ego ftatuerem in primâ acie. Li. At illi fibi cavent post principia.

ERASMI COLLOQUIA; PER CONT, REDUCEM.

ORIGINAL CRITICISM.

Academical Questions. By the Right Hon. William Drummond, R.C.

F.R.S. F.R.S.E. Author of a Translation of Perfius. Vol. I. 4to. Pp. 412. Cadell and Davies. HE favourable expectations which we were induced to form of

the work before us, when its title and author were first announced to the public, were greater than we ordinarily indulge ; and we acknowledge with pleasure that the entertainment, no less than the instruction which we have derived from its perusal, has borne a fair proportion to what we had largely anticipated. If in some fundamental and very important respects we have been disappointed, let us not on that account withhold the praises which it amply demands, nor scatter them “with the thrifty and penurious measure of critics by profeffion.” We gladly then contribute our testimony of applause to the learning, ingenuity, and elegance which the author has displayed throughout the whole of this performance. An extensive acquaintance with the opinions of the best metaphysical writers, both antient NO, CL, VOL. XXIII.

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