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Prospectuses of Works Preparing for the Press may be inserted in the Pages at the end of this JOURNAL at a moderate charge tw Authors.

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The former Numbers may be had of all the Booksellers. Price 6s. each

Articles are requested to be sent one month at least before the day of publication, directed to Mr. A. J. Valpy, Tooke's Court, Chancery, Lane, London,

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On the Origin of the Druids. No. II.

225

Account of the Wahabis,

230

Animadversiones in Juvenalis Satiras, sive Censura Editionum Ru-

pertianarum, auctore J. R. Aug. Heinecke,

236

Fontes

quos Tacitus in tradendis rebus ante se gestis videatur se-
quutus paucis indicat J. H. L. Meierotto. This is reprinted
from a scarce tract in folio. 1795.....

24%

Inquiry into the Etymology of “ Peor,"

265

Biblical Criticism,

270

On the Platonic Use of xuvõuvabely, as explained by H. Stephens,

Ruhnken, Valckenaer, and Le Clerc...

275

Heumannus De Summo Bono,

277

Arabian Anecdote,

250

Analecta critica in Anthologiam Græcam cum Supplemento Epi-

grammatum maximam partem - ineditorum collegit Imm. G.

Huschke,

281

Classical Criticism,

., 288

Carmina Homerica, llias et Odyssea, a Rhapsodorum Interpola-

tionibus repurgata, et in pristinam formam, quatenus recupe-

randa esset, tain ex veterum monumentorum fide et auctoritate,

quam ex antiqui sermonis Indole ac Ratione, redacta ; cum

Notis ac Prolegomenis, in quibus de eorum origine, auctore, et

ætate; itemque de prisca maturitate, diligenter inquiritur,

opera et studio RICARDI PAYNE KNIGHT. Editio Secunda, 289

This Edition, with many additions, is printed exclusively in The Class.

Jour.–A copy of the 1st edition, of which only 50 were printed, was

lately sold by auction for above 71.

A Sketch of Modern and Ancient Geography for the use of Schools,

by the Rev. S. Butler,

329

On the Republication of Castell's Æthiopic Lexicon,

336

On the Repetition of certain Words; applied to the Illustration

of English, Latin, and Greek Writers, and of the New Testa-

ment,

ibid.

On a verse of Æschylus.

347

Heliodorus born a Christian, and not a Pagan.

ibid.

Critical Remarks on Racine.

350

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Thesaurus Criticus Novus, sive Syntagma Scriptionum philologi

carum rariorum ævi recentioris, cum Indicibus locupletissimnis, 351 An Attempt to determine the Controversy about the Construction of Macte, and the Etymology of Equidem.

353 Notarum Romanarum ac Literaruni singularium compendiique scrip

tionis in antiquis codicibus et monumentis obvii Interpretatio,

ex variis auctoribus collecta ;-Notæ Juris, a Magone collectæ. 359 The Number Seven,

365 On the Study of the Christian Fathers,

368 An Essay on the Hebrew Points, and on the Integrity of the Hebrew Text,

374 Classical Criticism,

385 On Dr. Hales's Chronology,

ibid. Th. Chr. Harles De Nominibus Græcorum Libellus, On Mr. Boothroyd's Edition of the Hebrew Bible,

386 Question relative to the German Translation of Josephus,

ibid. Winchester English Prize Poem-Prometheus Desmotes,

387 Adversariorum Criticorum Specimen Antonii Haakma Tresling, 389 Latin Poen,

391 Observationes in Euripidis Heraclidas et in Notas P. Elmsleii. No. JI.

ibid. Fragment of Longus—with Latin Translation,

403 Remarks on Sir W. Drummond's " Essay concerning the Shield of Achilles,"

409 Biblical Criticism,

412 Prologus in Adelphos, Fabulam ab alumnis Reg. Schol. Westm. actam A. D. 1813,

414 I pilogus,

415 Euripidis Supplices; Recensuit Godofredus Hermannus,........ 417 A Defence of Public Schools. No. II.

441 Manuscripts, Classical, Biblical, and Biblico-Oriental, No. III. 450 Literary Intelligence— Bibliography, &c.

454 Westminster Abbey, by Mr. Maurice, Account of the Classical Works sold at Dr. Gosset's Sale, with the Prices, and occasionally the Purchasers,

471 Prospectuses of New Works,

489 Notes to Correspondents,

494 Index to Vols. vii. and viïi.

496

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The term Hyperborean has also been another source of difference of opinion with various writers: Pelloutier says, “ Les Hyperboréens sont les Celtes établis autour des Alpes et du Danube. Pliny, 1. vi. c. 13., writes, “ Nunc omnibus, quæ sunt interiora Asiæ, dictis Riphæos montes transcendat animus, dextrâque littore Oceani incedat, et ab extremo aquilone, ad initium orientis æstivi, Scythæ sunt : extra eos, ultraque aquilonis initia, Hyper-, boreos aliqui posuere, pluribus in Europâ dictos." In several passages of Pindar, mention is made of the Hyper

borei: ;

ναυσί δ' ούτε πέζος των εύροις αν ές Υπερβορέων αγώ

να θαυμάσταν οδόν. (10th Pyth. Αβ.) And the Scholiast on the 8th Olympic, 63, observes, εις Υπερβορέους, ένθα *Iστρος τας πηγάς έχει; accordingly Pindar, in his 3d Olymp. Eα, remarks,

ταν ποτέ
*Iστρου από σκιάραν παγών ένεικεν

'Αμφιτρύωνιάδας
μνάμα Ουλυμπιά κάλλιστον αθλών

Σβ. κβ.
δαμον Υπερβορέων πείσαις, 'Απολ-

λώνος θεράποντα, on which the Scholia are deserving of attention: Protarchus apud Stephanum in voce “Υπερβόρεοι avers, τας "Αλπεις Ρίπεια όρη ούτω προσαγορεύεσθαι, και τους υπό τα "Αλπαια όρη κατοικούντας πάντας Vol. VIII. CI. JI.

No. XVI.

P

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Υπερβορέους ονομάζεσθαι. Cluver, from whom the passage is transcribed, thus expresses his opinion upon it: “ At alii iterum non modo dictos Celtas, supra Alpeis incolentes adpellârunt Hyperboreos; sed quum continua ab Alpibus ad Æmum Rhodopenque monteis protenderentur juga; hæc quoque Riphæos censuerunt esse monteis, genteisque ultra incolentes, Hyperboreos." From hence, we probably shall not err, when we deem every nation known to the classics, whose territories were situated much to the North, to have been included under this term ; therefore, whether we examine the history either of Goth or of Celt, we shall find, that the name Hyperborean will equally apply to either of them: indeed, Strabo says, Υπερβορέους τους βορειοτάτους φασί λέγεσθαι, όρος δε των μεν βορείων και πόλος, των δε νοτίων και ασημέρινος, και των ανέμων δο αυτός όρος : and from a passage hereafter to be adduced from Diodorus Siculus, it will appear, that not merely these people, but all that were afterwards discovered to the North, were styled Hyperboreans.

It will by no means elucidate our subject, to collate the various conjectures, that have been indulged 'respecting ultima Thule, which some have imagined to be one of the northern provinces of Scandinavia, others the Orkneys, others Faro, others the isles of Sketland, others Norway, Lapland, Iceland, Britain, &c.

The travels of Hercules, of the fabulous Sesoosis, Sesostris, or Sesonchis, of Osiris, and of others, form a prominent feature in the Greek historians, Sesostris conquered all Asia, and in particular τον Γάγγην ποταμών διέβη, και την Ινδικήν έπηλθε πάσαν έως Ωκεάνου, και τα τών Σκύλων εθνή μέχρι Ταναΐδος ποταμού, του auspicorros y Espány id täs 'Acias; and Diodorus, l. i. c. 50, informs us, that in his expedition he visited Thrace. Pythagoras is said to have resided for some time with the Celtæ, but the authority is too weak and suspicious to be admissible ; and the famous inscription of Osiris is a point, which probably is connected with these nations: ειμί δε ασιρις ο βασιλεύς οι στρατεύσας επί ΠΑΣΑΝ χώραν, έως εις τους άοικήτους τόπους των Ινδών, και τους προς άρκτον κεκλιμένους, μέχρις των του "Ιστρου ποταμού πηγών, και Tányér Tánc mépn fws xshxou, (Diod. Sic.). This account also accords with that given of Bacchus, according to Diod. Sic. 1. ii. 123. : φασί γαρ εν τοίς αρχαιοτάτοις χρόνους παρ' αυτούς, έτι των ανθρώπων κωμηδόν οικούντων, παραγένεσθαι τον Διόνυσον, εκ των προς εσπέραν τόπων, έχοντα δύναμιν αξιόλογον επέλθειν δε την 'Ινδικήν inärav; upon which Peter Wesseling remarks, “ Indorum alii in Philostrati, 2di vit. A pallon. 9. Bacchum advenam ex fuisse, alii suæ regionis indigenam, Græci Thebisortum ladas domuisse præbent: præcipue poetæ fabulas vetustiores, novis coloribus instrųentes, de quibus Strabo, 'lat. p. 1008. Videtur men prisci ævi Heros et multarum Asiæ regionym victor, obscu

ribus his fabularum involutis tectus." From different Greek

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Assyriâ

1

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