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SUCCINCT (a) survey of the famous city of Aberdeen. [By Alexander SKENE.] Aberdeen : 1833. Duodecimo.
SUDDAIN (a) flash timely discovering
some reasons wherefore the stile of Protector should not be deserted by
SUM (the) and substance of the four evangelists, by question and answer. Containing the conception and birth of our Saviour; his life, doctrine and miracles; as also his parables; his passion, death and resurrection ; his ascension, and the descent of the Holy Ghost: together with the Acts of the apostles; of whose lives there is likewise added an account, taken from the works of the learned Sieur de Royaumont. Recommended as useful for private families. By a member of the Church of England. [Samuel DEAN, schoolmaster in Oxford. J Oxford: 1726. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 287."
tion of the people in parliament, being the author's first plan, published 1771. IV. Extract of Junius's Letter to John Wilkes, Esq. as explanatory of the note that follows it, and which alludes to the above tract, and to most of the others contained in this book. V. The author's second plan for equal representation, revised and amended, for the people at large, and addressed to the printer of the General Advertiser, Jan. 3d, 1783. VI. The author's answer to the pamphlet entitled Free parliaments, in allusion to the above Letter, and to Junius's Extract, and note, published Feb. 21, 1783, but full of errors. VII. On the instability of empires, its probable cause, plan of prevention, and how far applicable to our present dissipated state. VIII. Cursory remarks on infancy and education. IX. On the destructive application of Gold. . .
N.B. The tax on plate was taken off the year after. X. How far reason is alone sufficient to the establishment of religion and morality. XI. On the rise and fall of the polite arts, with hints for the advancement and permanency of painting and sculpture. XII. On the advantages of an elevated and dry situation.—All but the 5th,
6th, 7th, and 8th were published in 1771.
of daemons, genii, or familiar spirits, and of the several species of them, good and bad. 2. A philosophical discourse concerning second sight, demonstrating it to be hereditary to some families. 3. A full answer to all objections that can be brought against the existence of spirits, witches, &c. 4. Of divinations by dreams, spectres, omens, apparitions after death, predictions, &c. 5. Of enchantment, necromancy, geomancy, hydromancy, aeromancy, pyromancy, chiromancy, augury, and aurispicy. All exemplified in the history and surprizing adventures of Mr. Duncan Campbell, a Scots gentleman ; who though deaf and dumb, writes down any stranger's name at first sight, with their future contingencies of fortune: collected and compiled from the most approved authorities. Wherein is inserted, that most celebrated tract written by Dr. Wallis, The method of teaching deaf and dumb persons to read, write, and understand a language. By William Bond, Esq., of Bury St. Edmonds, Suffolk. [By Daniel DEFoE.]