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EDUCATION,

Lord Woodhouselee. 2 vols. 4to. his Defence, taken from the original. Sl. 35.; royal, 51. 5s.

4s. Memoir of Dr. J. Priestley, to the

The Trial of Sir J. Piers, for Crimi. year 1795, written by himself, and Con. with Lady Cloncurry, wife of continued to the time of his decease Lord Cloncurry, in the Court of by his son, J. Priestley, T. Cooper, King's Bench, Dublin, 12th of Feb. and Rev. W. Christie. Vol. II. 7s. Od. 1807. DRAMA.

The Trial of J. Holloway and Owen The Curfew, in 5 acts, as performed Haggerty, for the Murder of Mr. at Drury-lane. By the late John Steele. 25. Od. Tobin, Esq. 2s. 6d.

Considerations concerning a ProThe Young Hussar; or, Love and posal for dividing the Court of Session Mercy: an operatic piece, in 9 acts, into Classes or Chambers; and for performed at Drury-lane, Is. 6d. limiting Litigation in small Causes;

and for the Revival of Jury Trial in The Young Naval Hero; or, Hints certain Civil Actions. 45. to Parents and Guardians, on edu- Expediency ot' Relorm in the Court cating young Gentlemen for the of Session in Scotland, proved in two Navy, as. 6d.

learned Pamphlets, published in 1786 Dictionnaire Universel des Syno- and 17-9, and now re-printeil, to ilnymes de la Langue Francoise. Par lustrate the pecessity of the Bill for M. de Levizac.

better regulating the Courts of JusThe School Atlas: or, a Key to tice in Scotland. 25. 6d. Goldsmith's Geographical Copy Book,

Memorial of the Lords of Session, 5s,

and Report from the Committee of The first French and English Gram- the Faculty of Advocates, on the Bill mar. By M. l'Abbe Bossuet. Is. 6d. for better regulating the Courts of

A Key to French Conversation and Session in Scotland. 2s. French Idiom, English and French.

MISCELLANIES. By M. l'Abbe Bossuet, is.

The Pleasures of Human Life. By Rays of Genius, collected to en- H. Benevolus and Co. 8s. lighten the Rising Generation. By An Ethical Treatise on the Passions, T. Tomkins. 2 vols. 159.; fine, 11. 1s. By T. Cogan, M.D. Vol. 11. 10s. 60.

Key to Mollenue's Arithmetic. The Architect, a Farce, by the late Is. Od.

Mr. Nicholas Gypsum, with Notes HISTORY.

and Preface by the Editor. Dedicated The Ancient and Modern History to the Architects of the United Kingof Nice; comprehending an account dom. 2s.6d. of the Foundation of Marseilles, with A Critical Catalogue of the Pictures Observations on the Nature, Pro- now exhibiting at the Gallery of the duce, and Climate of the Territory of British Institution, Pall-Mall. 2s.6d. the former city and its adjoining Miseries of Human Life. By J. towns.

By J. B. Davis, M.D. 8vo. Beresford, A.M. Vol. II. 8s. 8s.

Au hentic Materials for a History Strictures on Mr. Parkinson's Ob. of the Principality of Malta. By servations on the Nature and Cure of W. Eton, Esq. 8vo. 6s.

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NATURAL HISTORY. of the Inhabitants: to which is added, The History of British Birds, with an Illustration of the Advantages 12 coloured Engravings of Birds, which are likely to result from the their Nests and Eggs. 55. Abolition of the Slave Trade. Ву R. Ready, Esq. 4to. , 1l. 7s.

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2 M 2

MEDICAL AND SURGICAL.

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POETRY.

Castle of Olalla: a Romance. By
T. Melville. S vols. 135. 6d.

The Progress of Love.

By M. K. But which? or, Domestic Griev. Masters, 5s. ances of the Wolinore Family. 2 vols. The Poems of Ossian, in the ori10s. 6d.

ginal Gaelic, with a literal TranslaThe Legends of a Nunnery; a Ro- tion into Latin, by the late R. Macmance. By E. Montague, Esq. 4 vols, farlan, A.M.; a Dissertation on the il.

Poems, by Sir J. Sinclair, Bart.; and The Mysterious Wanderer. By Notes Supplemental, Essay, &c. by S. Reeve. S vols. 12s.

J. M'Arthur, LL.D. 8 vols. royal 8vo. POLITICAL

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Mirth and Metre; consisting of A few Remarks on a Piece of Cri- Poems, Serious, Humorous, and Satiticism in the last Number of the rical; Songs, Sonnets, and Bagatelles.. Edinburgh Review. By W. Hunter, By C. Dibdin, jun, 5s. Esq. 6d.

Ten Epistles of Ovid, translated Admission of Papists to hold certain into English Verse, with the Latin, Commissions in the Army, är. the and Noies. By the late Rev. 1. Substance of Mr. Deputy Birch's W. Fitzthomas, A.M. 7s. 6d. Speech in Common Council, March All the Talents: a Satirical Poem, 5, 1807. 1s.

in three dialogues. By Polypus. Ss. 6d. The Substance of a Speech deli- The Poetical Register and Reposivered by Mr. E. Quin, on the same tory of Fugitive Poctry, for 1805. dav, in answer to the above. ls. 10s. 6d.

Short Remarks upon recent Poli- The Lay of an Irish Ilarp; or, Metical Occurrences; and, particularly, trical Fragments. By Miss ()wenson. on the New Plan of Finance. 2s. Poems, chiefly Amatory. By D.

POLITICAL ECONOMY. Carey. 55. 6d. The Substance of the Speech deli- The Art of Pleasing: a Satirical vered in the Committee of Finance, Poem, with Notes. By H. Clarke. 2s. Jan. 29, 1807, by the Right Hon.

RELIGION. Lord H. Pettv, with Tables, and the An Alarm to the Reformed Church Plans of Lord Castlereagh 'and Mr. of Christ, established in these king. Johnstone. 4s.

doms. 6d. Substance of a Speech on the Poor Observations on the Necessity of Laws, delivered in the llouse of Com- introducing a sufficient number of mons Feb. 19, 1807, by Mr. Whit- respectable Clergymen into our Cobread. Ss.

lonies in the West Indies; and the Substance of a Bill for promoting Expediency of establishing, for that and encouraging of Industry among purpose, by Subscription, a College the Labouring Classes of the Com- in this Country. 60. munity, and for the Relief and Regu- A Sermon, preached before the lation of the Necessitous and Criminal Lords Spiritual and Temporal, in the Poor. 1s.

Abbey-Church, Westminster, on Fri, Observations on Mr. Whitbread's day, Jan. 30, 1807. By the Bishop of Poor Bill, and on the Population of St. David's. 28. England. By J. Weyland, jun. Esq. A Charge delivered to the Clergy of Is, od.

the Episcopal Communion of EdinThe Wants of the People and the burgh, on 15th January, 1807, by the Means of the Government; or, Ob. Rev. D. Sandford, D.D. their Bishop: jections to the Interference of the Daniel's Evening Vision compared Legislature in the Uttairs of the Poor, with History; in which is disclosed, as recommended by Mr. Whitbread. a Prophecy. concerning Bonaparte: By J. Bone. Ss.

By the Author of “La Revolution," A Letter to S. Whitbread, Esq. on Vision. Printed at Paris. Iš. the Subject of the Poor Laws. By A Scriptural Lecture on Heads; T. Janoid, M.D.

with a Supplementary Address to

a

Mr. Robert Winter, on his late Ser- Essex-Street, Feb. 25, 1807. By T. mon. By a Neighbour. 25. Od. Belsham. ls. 6d.

A Sermon, preached at the Anni- Dissertations on the E: istence, Atversary Meeting of the Sons of the tributes, Providence, and Moral GoClergy, in the Cathedral Church of vernment of God; and on the Duty, St. Paul, May 1, 1806, by the Rev. Character, Security, and Final HapR. Price, LL.D. Is.

piness of his righteous Subjects. By Sermon, preached at St. John's the Rev. D. Savile, M.A. 7s. 6d. Church, Blackburn, Lancashire, Feb. Strictures on Free Discussion; 25, 1807, by T. Stevenson, M.A. is. with Observations on the common

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Soldier in the First Regiment of An Earnest Address to Men of all Guards, at the Baptist Meeting-house Orders and Degrees in the United at Quardon, in Leicestershire, Jan. 8, Church of England and Ireland, re- 1807. To which is prefixed, a short specting the Papists. Is.

Account of the Author's Conversion. An Address to the Members of 3d. Convocation at large, on the proposed

TOPOGRAPHY. New Statute respecting Public Exa- Illustrations of the Scenery of Kilmination in the University of Ox- larney, and the surrounding Country. ford. By the Rector of Lincoln Col- By J. Weld, Esq 4to. 21. 2s. l.p. lege. Is. 6d.

31. 3s. A Second Address to ditto, By Scottish Scenery. Twenty Views, ditto. Is.

engraved by W. Byrne, F.S.A. from The Providence of God over-ruling pictures by G. Walker, F.A.S.E. with the Issues of War and Conquest: a brief Descriptions. 11. 11s. 6d. I. p. Sermon, preached at the Chapel in 21. 158. Od.

REPORT OF DISEASES, In the public and private Practice of one of the Physicians of the City Dis

pensary, from the 20th February, to the 20th March, 1807. Apoplexia

2 infinite variety of productions, appaParalysis.

3 rently dissimilar, yet so intimately Catarrhus

15 connected, that each individual seems Cynanche Tonsillaris

3 necessary to the whole. Under each Hæmoptysis. .

4 of these forms we observe matter subPhthisis Pulmonalis

5 jected to perpetual vicissitudes. A Dyspepsia

8 series of decompositions, and of the Diarrhea

6 formation of new bodies, regularly Hypochondriasis

4 succeed each other. It is the business Rheumatismus.

7 of philosophy to collect the various Ophthalmia.

3 facts which Nature presents to our Amenorrhea

6 observation, and from a proper arMenorrhagia

4 rangement of these facts, on the prinLeucorrhæa.

4 ciples of induction, to ascertain the Hydrops ..

5 general laws by which her operations Morbi Cutanei

4 are directed-or, in other words, to Morbi Infantiles

7 discover those mutual relations which Asthenia ..

12 subsist between the various substances “ Science ever tends to improve the heart, which form the material world. and raise the mind to contemplate the

The changes which take place on power, wisdom, and goodness, of Him inorganized matter, the decomposithat made us."

tions which are effected, the new subTHE works of Nature, which may stances which are produced, with the

he properly comprehended under forms and qualities which they asthe two divisions of organized and in- suine, are known to depend upon, organized matter, exhibit an almost what are termed, the laws of chemical

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attraction or affinity. These are, in the same species of life, the same anifact, immutable relations subsisting mal functions, possessed hy many of between the various species of matter. the inferior orders of the animal kingTwo or more given bodies will, at all dom. Something analogous to animal times, if placed in similar circum- life is also sufficiently obvious, though stances, exhibit the same phenomena. in a lower degree, in the vegetable Anomalous cases of chemical attrac- kingdom. tion were indeed formerly supposed “The word vital principle, vital to exist; but in proportion to the in- power, &c. does not signify a being crease of our knowledge upon this sub- existing alone and independently of ject, by accurate investigation, these the actions by which it manifests itsupposed anomalies have disappeared, self: it should only be employed as and we have obtained the most con- an abridged formula, that is used to vincing proofs that on inorganic mat- signify the aggregation of those powers ter Nature operates by invariable laws which animatc living bodies, and dis

The same uniformity of operation, tinguish them from inert matter, we must necessarily conclude, takes Therefore, in this introduction, when place in the formation of organized we make use of these or any other bodies, and in the production of the equivalent terms, it should be undervarious phenomena which they exhi- stood as if we said the tout ensemble bit. They are not indeed governed of laws that influence the animal ecoby precisely the same, yet certainly nomy. This explanation is absolutely by equally fixed and invariable laws. necessary, since many authors, realThe formation of an organized body, izing the produce of abstracted ideas, whether animal or vegetable, and the have spoken of the vital principle as production and continuance of that something, quite distinct from the species of life which it possesses, with body, as a being perfectly separate, to all its phenomena, depend upon im- which they have attributed a kind of mutable relations subsisting between seeing and perceiving, and even envarious species of matter.

dued it with reasonable faculties."* The phenomena of life in the hu- The vital principle however, wheman species have been attributed to ther a distinct being, or a property of the union of an immaterial substance the bodily organization, is preserverl with the corporeal frame. We do in existence by the operation of cernot deny the existence of soul or tain external powers-a subject which spirit, whether purely immaterial, or we shall endeavour to illustrate in a otherwise; but we cannot adnit that future report. life in the human species is consti

J. HERDMAN tuted by the presence of such a dis- Charlotte-street, Bloomsbury, tinct substance, because we observe 230 March, 1807

HISTORICAL CHRONICLE.
DOMESTIC OCCURRENCES. the 4th July, 1806; and alsn, on the
London.

earnest recommendation of General L ORD SOMERVILLE'S Spring Lord Lake, in addition to the per

Cattle Shes commenced on mission recently granted to the 16th Monday, March 2d; the particulars regiment of foot, for placing the word of which, for want of room, we are * Hindostan" on their colours and apobliged to defer till our next. pointments, as an honorary badge,

His Majesty has granted permission the regiment may place the elephant to the 20th, 27th, 58th, 78th, and 81st in their colours, and on their appointregiments of foot, and to the regi- ments, inscribing the word Hin, ment of Watteville, that they may dostan" around it, as a distinguished bear in their colours and on their ap- testimony of their good conduct and pointments, the word “Maida," as an exemplary valour during their services honourable and lasting testimony of in India. the distinguished gallantry displayed A building is to be erected on the by those corps in the action fought on the plains of Maida in Calabria, on • Richerand's Physiology:

His

site of the old Surgeons' Hall, in the square, to Miss Goldsmid, eldest Old Bailey, contiguous to the Ses- daughter of Abraham Goldsmid, esq. sions House, for the accommodation At Mary-le Bone Church, Peter of witnesses and officers attending the Touchet, esq. of Mortimer-street, to court. The rest of the ground is in- Miss Ford, eldest daughter of the late tended to be added to the back of the Sir Francis Ford, bart.-Hon. Col. London Coffee House.

Pon onby, to the Hon. Miss Fitzroy, Two bills have been brought into dauynur of Lord Southampton. the House of Commons for building Died.) in St. Bartholomew's Hosbridges across the river Thames at pital, in the most abject state of poVauxhall

, and opposite to Southamp- verty and distress, aged 34, John ton-street, in the Strand.

Coghlan, esq. some time a Captain The Grand Surrey Canal Bason at in his Majesty's 89ih Regiment of Rotherhithe, which has so long been an Foot. It may not be unprofitable to object of attention in the mercantile the younger part of our readers to world, was opened for the reception turn aside from the awful events of of shipping and craft, on Friday 13th the passing day, to contemplate for of March. The ceremony took place a molneni the melancholy vicissitudes in the presence of a numerous assem- of private individual life. This unblage of spectators, and the day proved happy man, in the dawn of his days, highly auspicious, though the wea- had the brightest prospects. ther was rather cold.

father, a London merchant, though At two o'clock the ship intended to possessing great wealth, destined this take the lead in entering, began to his eldest son for the navy, and comdress in the colours of various nations, mitted him to the care of his friend, and on the tide rising to a level with the celebrated Captain Cook, with the water in the bason, the gates were whom he made a voyage round the thrown open, and guns were fired as a world as a midshipman. Not liking signal for vessels to enter.

the sea, he turned his thoughts sucAbout half past three o'clock, the cessively to the bar, and to the church, Argo, a fine brig of 242 tons, the pro- and at last, entered into the army. perty of Mr. John Hall, made her He served several campaigns in Anne. entry. She was saluted by a dis- rica, was at the storming of Fort charge of cannon on shore, which Clinton, and in several other actions, was returned by the vessel, whilst a where he behaved very gailantly. At band of martial music on the deck New York he married the beautiful played “ God save the King." Fonr and all-accomplished Miss Moncrieff, other vessels, named the Equity, the so celebrated afterwards in the anBritish Tar, the Nautilus, and the nals of gallantry, as Mrs. Coghlan. Cumberland yacht, immediately fol. From this unfortunate connection, lowed. The whole made a very in- formed without caution, without pruteresting appearance, riding in the dence, may be dated his misfortunes capacious channels of the Commer- and his misery. She was in princicial Bason, which is a great improve- p!e, a trong republican, which could ment to the port of London.

not well accord with the sentiments Married.) At Mary-le-Bone church, of a young soldier, full of spirit and R. Small, esq. late of the Inner Tem- loyalty, then fighting the battles of his ple, to Miss Savage of Weymouth country. The lady soon chose anostreet, Portland-place, daughter of the ther protector. After the peace of late George Savage, esq.of Madras.- 1783,' be ob:ained his Majesty's perAt Lambeth, Lieut. Col. (eorne mission der the sign manual, to Cookson, of the Royal Horse Arti- serve in the Russian army. But his lery, to Miss Margaret Remington, Homestic disappointment preved on only daughter of Wm. Remington, liisimamil, and he became dissipate and esą. of Claphamn Reac.-At St. unstable', and served one campaign James's Church, by special license, only with the Rusians. Having made the Right Ilon. Lord Bagot, to Lady the tour of Europe, he returne! to Louisa Legge, eldest daughter of the Engla'mi, asientered with avidit, inEarl of Dartmouth.--At Morden, E. to eve y fashionable vie and folly of B. Lousada, esq. of Devonshire- the day. Ils exiest vádzance and at

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