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SLANG. A dictionary of the turf, the

ring, the chase, the pit, of bon-ton, and the varieties of life, forming the completest and most authentic Lexicon Balatronicum hitherto offered to the notice of the sporting world, for elucidating words and phrases that are necessarily, or purposely, cramp, mutative, and unintelligible, outside their respective spheres. Interspersed with anecdotes and whimsies, with tart quotations, and rum-ones; with examples, proofs, and monitory precepts, useful and proper for novices, flats, and yokels. By Jon Bee, Esq. editor of the Fancy, Fancy Gazette, Living picture of London, and the like of that. [John BADCOCK.] London: 1823. Duodecimo. Pp. xvi. 125.”

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SOBER (a) and temperate discourse, concerning the interest of words in prayer, the just antiquity and pedigree of liturgies, or forms of prayer in Churches : with a view of the state of the Church, when they were first composed, or imposed. Together with a discovery of the weakness of the grounds upon which they were first brought in, or upon which Bishop Gauden hath lately discoursed, the necessity of a liturgie, or the inconveniency of altering the English liturgie, the utility of Church music, and the lawfulness of ceremonies: in which are mixed reasons justifying those godly ministers, who forbear the use of Common Prayer, against the late out-cryes of the said bishop. B H. D. M.A. [John Colling Es, bj

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