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The second edition of this work was printed during the same year, with the author's name; the title is changed to “Tractarianism as described in prophecy. A word to the wise on the Oxford crisis.”
OXONIAN (the) in town: a comedy in two acts. As it is performed at the Theatre-Royal in Covent-Garden. [By George ColMAN, the elder.] 1769. Octavo. [Biog, Dram. Mon. Rev., xli. 395.]
OXONIANA. [By Rev. John WALKER,
OXONIANS (the); a glance at society.
pictures, kept as jewels, in the palaces of particular persons. Whereunto is added, that excellent collection of Signior Septale, in his closet at Milan. Illustrated with the heads of some of the most renowned painters. Written originally in Italian by Giacomo Barri a Venetian painter. Englished by W. L. of Lincolns-Inne, Gent. [William LODGE.]
London, 1679. Octavo."
PAIR (a) of clean shoes and boots for a dirty baronet; or an answer to a pamphlet intituled Overshoes over boots, by Sir R. Cox, in which the vile cavils of that puny scribbler against the Church of England are considered. [By Zachary GREY.] London: 1722. Octavo. [Bodl.]
PAIR (a) of epistles in verse, the first to the Rev. Doctor Randolph, English preceptor to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales; the second, to the Rt. Hon. the Earl of Jersey, Master of the Horse to H.R.H. the Prince of Wales, occasioned by the publication of the correspondence between the Earl and Countess of Jersey, and the Rev. Dr. Randolph, upon the subject of some letters belonging to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales. fBy Thomas James MATHIAS.] Second edition. London, 1796. Octavo.” Besides the general title, each Epistle has a separate title-page, and pagination.
PAIR (a) of lyric epistles to Lord Macartney and his ship. By Peter Pindar, Esq. [John Wolcott, M.D.] London: M. DCC.XCII. Quarto. Pp. I. b. t. 22.”
PAIR (a) of spectacles for short-sighted politicians; or, a candid answer to a late extraordinary pamphlet, entitled, “An honest man's reasons for declining to take any part in the new administration.' [By Sir Grey Cooper.] London: 1765. Octavo. [Almon's Biog. Anec., i. 93. Mon. A'ev., xxxiii. 237.] “Attributed to Burke.” [Cat. Lond. Inst., ii. 13.]
PAIRE (a) of cristall spectacles with which any man may see plainly at a miles distance into the councells of the army and take a full view of the grounds of all their designes. Published for the satisfaction of al those who will drink his majesties health, but chiefly made for the city of London. By a member of the House of Commons. [T. Scott?]
PAIRE (a) of tvrtle doves, or, the tragicall history of Bellora and Fidelio. Seconded with the tragicall end of Agamio, wherein (besides other matters pleasing to the reader) by way of dispute between a knight and a lady, is described this never before debated question To wit: whether man to woman, or woman to man offer the greater temptations and allurements unto vnbridled lust, and consequently whether man or woman in that vnlawfull act, be the greater offender. A historic pleasant, delightfull and witty, fit of all to be perused for their better instruction, but especiall of youth to be regarded, to bridle their follies. [By Robert GREENE.]
[London:] 1606. Quarto. B. L. No pagination." [Aritish Bibliographer, iii. 210. Douce Cat.]
PALAEOROMAICA ; or, historical and philological disquisitions; inquiring whether the Hellenistic style is not Latin-Greek? Whether the many new words in the Elzevir Greek Testament are not formed from the Latin P and whether the hypothesis that the Greek text of many manuscripts of the New Testament is a translation or re-translation from the Latin, seems not to elucidate numerous passages; to account for the different recensions; and to explain many phenomena hitherto inexplicable to biblical critics. [By John BLACK, minister of Coylton, Ayrshire.] London, 1822. Octavo." [Adv. Lib.]
PALESTINA. By R. C. [Robert CHAMBERS, confessor to the English Benedictine nuns at Brussels.] Florence: 1600. Quarto. [Ellis &White's Cat.]
PALINGENESIA, the world to come. [By Rev. Lewis WAY, of Stanstead.] Paris and London : M Dcco xxiv. Octavo. Pp. 275. 29." [AV, and Q., June 7, 1879, p. 453.]
PALLADIUM (the) of England. [A
PAMELA ; or, virtue rewarded. In a series of familiar letters from a beautiful young damsel, to her parents. Published, in order to cultivate the principles of virtue and religion in the minds of the youth of both sexes. A narrative which has its foundation in truth ; and at the same time that it agreeably entertains, by a variety of curious and affecting incidents, is entirely divested of all those images which in too many pieces calculated for amusement only, tend to inflame the minds they should instruct. [By Samuel RICHARDSON.] In four volumes. The eighth edition. To which are prefixed, extracts from several curious letters written to the editor on the subject.