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JUNIOR SOPHS. Currey
Bersey Drake, T.
Fletcher, R. Main
Exley Brackenbury Pugh Manley
Jones, T. Reyner
Humphreys Mills, A.
Southwood Smith, E. T. Evans, T. Marsh
of the Hebrew language displayed by him in the examination.
DOCTOR IN DIVINITY.
Rev. H. Robinson, St. John's Coll. (comp.)
DOCTOR IN PHYSIC,
John Barr, Emmanuel Coll.
BACHELORS IN DIVINITY,
Rev. J. Hymers, Fellow of St. John's Coll.
LICENTIATE IN PHYSIC.
MASTERS OF ARTS.
George Williams, Trinity Coll.
BACHELORS IN CIVIL LAW. Charles K. Jones, Downing Coll. William Wenman, 'Trinity Hall. George Spence, Jesus Coll.
BACHELOR IN PHYSIC.
S. W. John Merriman, Caius Coll.
BACHELORS OF ARTS.
George P. Despard, Magdalene Coll.
J. Evans, Trinity Coll.
The Rev. Thomas Spence Phelps, M.A, of Balliol College, Oxford, has been incorporated M.A. of Emmanuel College, in this University
Charles Abel Heurtley, M.A. of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, has been admitted ad eundum of this University.
Thomas J. Marker, of Exeter College, Oxford, has been admitted ad eundum.
Neath, to Sarah Anne, eldest daughter of
At Lisburn, the Rev. Stuart Smith,
At Christ Church, Marylebone, the
At St. James's Church, the Rev. Henry Malthus, Rector of Poughill, Devonshire, only son of the late Rev. Robert Malthus, Professor of Political Economy at the East India College, to Sophia, eldest daughter of the Rev. W. Otter, Principal of King's College, Cambridge.
At St. Neot's, the Rev. Robert Wade Gery, Rector of Colmworth, Bedfordshire, to Harriet, second daughter of W. Day, Esq.
The Rev. Charles Turner, Vicar of Grassby, in the county of Lincoln, and son of the late Rev. G. C. Tennyson, D.C.L. of Somersby, to Louisa, youngest daughter of Mr. Sellwood, of Horncastle.
Rev, E, Kerrison, of Dereham, Norfolk, to Harriet, only daughter of the Rev. J. Dashwood, of Beccles.
At Bolney, Sussex, the Rev. Hamilton Sydney Beresford, of Brailes, Warwickshire, to Louisa, fourth daugbter of the late George Brown, Esq. of Russellsquare, London.
The Rev. John Cooke Faber, B.A. of Christ Church, eldest son of Charles David Faber, Esq. of Swinton Hall, Yorkshire, to Emily, youngest daughter of the late Sir William C. Bagshawe, of the Oakes, Derbyshire, and 34, Rivers-street, Bath.
At St. Paul's Church, Bedford, the Rev. John Brereton, B.A. of New College, to Emily, second daughter of the late John Edwards, Esq. of Silsoe, Bedfordshire.
At Cheam, the Rev. Edmund Dawe Wickham, M.A. of Balliol College, to Emma, only child of Archdale Palmer, Esq. of Cheam Park, Surrey.
At Albourne, in the county of Sussex, the Rev. Wm. Blackstone Lee, M.A. Fellow of New College, second son of the Rev. Harry Lee, Fellow of Winchester College, to Elizabeth, youngest daughter of the late Charles Thomson, Esq. Master in Chancery.
At Batcombe, Somerset, by the Rev. W.J. Coney, the Rev. F. D. Foster, M.A. of Balliol College, and Rector of Dodington, Gloucestershire, eldest son of
MARRIAGES. At Ruanlanihorn, in Cornwall, the Rev. Robert Morris, of Great Russellstreet, Bloomsbury, to Harriet, eldest daughter of the Rev. R. Budd, Rector of Ruanlanilorn.
At Abergavenny, the Rev. D. J. George, of Wormbridge, Herefordshire, to Frances, youngest daughter of the Rev. W. Powell, Vicar of Abergavenny, and Prebendary of Llandaff.
At Aberley, in the county of Worcester, the Rev. Henry Griffin, M.A. of St. Lawrence, Isle of Wight, to Frances Sophia, relict to Thomas Maling Welsh, Esq. of Merefield Lodge, in the county of Essex, and niece of the Countess Dowager of Mulgrave.
Rev. D. Jones, Vicar of Cadoxton juxta
the late Rev. Edward Foster, of Wells, At the Rectory, Buckworth, Hunts, to Caroline, daughter of the late Rev. W. the lady of the Rev. John Duncombe Coney, of Cookham Elms, Berks.
Shafto, Brasennose College, of a son. At Brompton, John Cole Miller, B.A. At the Vicarage, Somerton, the lady of Lincoln College, to Elizabeth, daughter of the Rev. W. R. Newbolt, M.A. late of of John A. Edwards, Esq. late of St. Al- Christ Church, of a son. daie's, Winchester.
At Torquay, Devon, the lady of the At Walcot Church, Bath, by the Rev. Rev. J. O. W. Haweis, M.A. of Queen's G. E. Deacon, M.A. the Rev. John Wm. College, of a daughter. Richards, M.A. Fellow and Tutor of At King's Walden, the lady of the Corpus Christi College, to Frances An- Rev. Ralph Berners, M.A. late Fellow gusta Anne, eldest daughter of Captain of Magdalen College, of a son. John Thicknesse, R.N. of Bath.
The lady of the Rev. H. Chaplen, of Rev. John Francis Edwards, Rector of Welbeck-street, London, of a son. South Runctoncum-Holm, Norfolk, to The lady of the Rev. Dr. Lewellin, Caroline, third daughter of Harry Brown, Principal of St. David's College, LamEsq. of Diss.
peter, and late Fellow of Jesus College, At the Collegiate Church, Wolver
of a son. hampton, the Rev. Edward Horton, of The lady of the Rev. W. P. Purvis, Dudley, to Mrs. Susanna Barlow, Rector of Kirklinton, Cumberland, of a widow of John Barlow, Esq. of Walton daughter. Villa, Staffordshire.
At Crawley Rectory, near Winchester, At Henstridge, Somerset, the Rev. the lady of the Rev. Philip Jacob, PreWilliam Wilkinson, late of Weymouth, bendary of Winchester, of a daughter. to Frances Anne, eldest daughter of the The lady of the Rev. C. C. Beaty Powlate Johu Gapper, Esq.
nall, Vicar of Milton Ernest, Bedforshire, At St. Alban’s, the Rev. Martin John of a daughter. Lloyd, M. A. of St.John's College, domes- At Manningford Bruce, the lady of the tic chaplain to his Grace the Duke of Rev. Peter Still, of a son. Richmond, and Rector of Depden, Suf- At the Vicarage House, Huish Episfolk, to Sarah Loretta, eldest daughter of copi, the lady of the Rev. Jobn Dennis Joseph Timperon, Esq. of New Barnes- Brown, of a daughter. house, in the county of Herts.
The lady of the Rev. John BlennerAt St. Mary's, Stoke Newington, John hasset, of Ryme Intrinseca, Dorset, of a Baily, of Lincoln's irn, Esq. Fellow of daughter. St. John's College, to Susan, daughter of In Beaumont-street, the lady of the Richard Smith, Esq. of Stoke Newington Rev. W. Hayward Cox, of a son. and Basinghall-street.
At Becket House, the Viscountess BarChas. Rowlandson, Esg. of the Madras rington, of a daughter. Army, third son of the late Rev. Michael At Burghfield Rectory, Berks, the Rowlandson, D.D. of Queen's College, Lady of the Rev. Henry Curtis Cherry, Vicar of Warminster, to Ellen, second
of a son. daughter of C. F. Sorensen, Esq. of Bath- At Baldock, Herts, the lady of the Rev. wick-hill.
Wm. Gould, M.A. of Balliol College, and BIRTHS.
Curate of Whickham, Durham, of a
daughter. The lady of the Rev. Robert Lingen At the Vicarage, Shapwick, DorsetBurton, Rector of the Abbey, Shrews- shire, the lady of the Rev. W. Scott, of a bury, of a son and heir.
At Woodhall Park, Yorkshire, the At Clifton, the lady of the Rev. James lady of the Rev. Richard Wood, of a Daubeny, M.A. late of Brasennose Coldaughter.
lege, of a son. At the Slad, near Stroud, the lady of At the Rectory, Wootton, Northampthe Rev. Arthur Hill, of a daughter. tonshire, the lady of the Rev. J. P. Light
The lady of the Rev. C. Lane, of Ken- foot, M. A. late Fellow of Exeter College, nington, of a son.
of a son.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. The suggestion of "B. J. W." would gratify some, but we fear would also give offence to many.
We are greatly obliged by the very flattering remarks of "R. B.” upon our Psalmody. Had he given us his address we should have acknowledged his kindness by letter.
Our thanks are due to our friends at Manchester and at Brompton.
REVIEW OF NEW PUBLICATIONS.
Art. I.–Natural Evidence of a Future Life, derived from the Pro
perties and Actions of Animate and Inanimate Matter. By FredERICK C. BAKEWELL, Author of Philosophical Conversations, fc. London: Longman & Co, 1835. 8vo. Pp. xxiv. 372.
It has been said, we know not with what truth, and we forget by whom, that ladies have a mortal antipathy to Prefaces and Introductions. Reviewers, on the contrary, rejoice exceedingly in them, as the easiest means of ascertaining the spirit and intention of a book; nor can authors avail themselves of a surer method of propitiating their favour, than what is afforded by such preliminary guide-posts. They save us infinite trouble and vexation, and are just as necessary to facilitate the review of a volume submitted to our official inspection, as a chart and compass are for safe and expeditious navigation over the trackless sea. We owe many thanks to Mr. Bakewell for his prudence in these particulars. His clever volume has the benefit of Preface, Introduction, Table of Contents, with a threefold division into Parts, and to each part is a chapter of Preliminary Observations. But it is not merely on the selfish ground of personal ease, thus vouchsafed to ourselves and his readers, that we acknowledge our obligations : we take a higher position, and class these friendly clews amongst the earnests of a writer's integrity and intelligence : his integrity, because he ingenuously manifests his designs,—his intelligence, because he who thoroughly understands a subject will be most competent and willing to impart clearly the knowledge of it. Such a guide is Mr. Bakewell in the excellent publication before us. He begins his book with telling us what he means to accomplish; he steadily adheres to his declared purpose throughout; and he conducts his argument with singular skill and happy tact to a triumphant conclusion.
He has pursued a new path in the delightful study of Natural Theology. Whilst other writers have directed their attention to the subject, VOL. XVIII.—NO. VIII.
with the view of establishing the existence and illustrating the character of the First Great Artificer of the universe, by different parts of the great argument drawn from final causes, it is the design of Mr. Bakewell to consult the same sources of evidence respecting “ the ulterior objects for which man was created ;": question, it will be admitted, of the very highest importance! How then, it may be asked, are we to account for the fact that a truth of such moment has been chiefly confined to moral philosophers and metaphysicians, who have endeavoured to illustrate it by arguments founded on the attributes of the Deity and the constitution of human nature, to the exclusion of natural phenomena ; as if the evidence to be derived from the actions of matter were either not favourable to, or at least insufficient to establish, the doctrine of the immortality of the soul? The advocates of materialism, to whom this ground has been hitherto abandoned, as if in deference to some prescriptive right, have at length encountered a champion who has prowess and skill to vanquish them, and to invade their favourite fastnesses. It has been left to Mr. Bakewell to accomplish this gallant enterprise. He says
The results to be attained by a careful examination of natural phenomena, afford, it is conceived, the best answer that can be given to the objections urged against the immateriality of the sentient principle; for if it can be shewn that the balance of evidence derived from those phenomena preponderates in favour of the existence of an immaterial, indestructible agency, distinct froin matter and from animal organization, that truth will be thus established on the very ground on wbich alone it is attempted to be disputed. To accomplish this object-to deduce from the consideration of the ulterior and more bidden causes of physical processes and of the animal functions, the existence of the mind after death-is the design of the present work.--Preface, p. vii.
In pedantic, or incompetent hands, a subject of this nature, connected with metaphysical as well as with physical science, and drawing its multifold evidence from such various sources, would be involved in endless technicalities difficult to be understood, and in intricate mystifications repulsive to general readers. Under the auspices of Mr. Bakewell these defects have been avoided ; and the work before us is essentially popular--attractive in its form-simple in its style---clear in its statements-and convincing in its argument. The author has secured these indispensable qualities, by dividing his Treatise into three parts; the two first of which relate to matter and its properties in the inorganic state ; and the last, to the manifestations of the living and intellectual principles, by a system of organized material particles.
Whether we consult the First Part, which treats of the “Indestructibility of Matter," or look to the Second, which is conversant with “ the Properties of Matter,”—or read the Third, which discusses “ the Phenomena of Life,”-we see the accumulating evidence of " a future life"