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FRANCE

HUNGARY.

tion (Journal für Wissenchaft und Kunst, M. J. Ch. Krafft, architectist, has pub- No. 1. 8vo. 16gr.) lished at Paris, No. I. of a Selection of De- On the 14th of August, Dr. Gall comsigns of Civil Architecture, containing menced his Lectures on Craniology in plans, elevations, and sections of the va- Marburg, which continued to the 22d Tious kinds of buildings usually erected in of the same month. His philosophy, so France: it will extend to twenty numbers, called, finds few advocates. On the 24th, engraved in outlines, folio, price op French he went, accompanied by some learned paper 6 fr. per number, on Dutch paper 9 friends, to the hospital of Haine. Of his fr. tinted with Indian ink 36 fr. a number, particular observations on maniacs nothing is published once a fortnight.

has transpired. Dr. Gall went from MarGERMANY

burg to Heidelburg, to confute his oppoAt Leipsic is published a work relating nent Scherman viva voce, but he was not to the Sports and Pastimes of the Lower so happy as to procure even a small numClasses of the Russians : it is printed in ber of auditors. folio, un vellum paper, and embellished with twelve coloured plates: the letterpress is in German and French. It is by The imperial library of Count SzecheM. Geisler, artist, and travelling compa- nyhar appears to have met with an abrupt nion of the celebrated Pallas, assisted by termination. In the monastery of the PauM. J. Richter, who published, two years linians, where the library was kept, a seago, Miscellanies relating to Russia. This minary of young ecclesiastics was educated may be regarded as a continuation of the under the care of the ex-jesuit Baoukopf, works published at the same place, enti. Under the pretence that the seminary had tled, Picturesque Travels in Russia, and not sufficient room, and that the visits of the Manners, Customs, and Dresses of the strangers disturbed the edification of the Russian People. (Spiele und Belustigungen minds of the young clergy, the librarian's der Russen.)

and the reading room have been taken, and A work entitled the Phalænæ of Europe, the public have been debarred access to designed from Nature, or the Natural the library since the 1st of November 1805. History of the Bombyces Nobiles, drawn and Indeed, it is said, that to make room for published by Louis de Müller, is com- the theological library of the seminary, menced at Breslaw. No. 1. contains the regnicolar library must be entirely reBombyx pudica. 2. B. Hebe. 3. B. moved; and his Imperial Highness the Hera. 4. B. Purpurea. The Work is Palatine, under whose protection the published in two Editions, 1 folio ; of library was, has not been able to avert this 40 copies only are printed ; and in the threatened measure. In the mean 4to 60 copies only. It will be terminated time, a new supplement to the catalogue of im 6 or 7 numbers. (Abbildungen Europ.p- Szechenyhar's library is printed, M. von ischer Nacht-Schmetterlinge: folio 6 rxd; Miller, regnicolar librarian, edites the cato 3 rxd.)

talogue of MSS. M. Antony von Gaber that M. A. Ehrhard has published a Ma- of maps and charts: the coins and medals Fazine of technical and legal Medicine are already engraved. In this manner the and Medical legislation. It contains : noble Count endeavours to make his ex1. An Essay on the disorders occasioned pensive collection known to the public, and by Dentition. 2. Observations on a Ca. useful to his native country. ries of the under Jaw, by M. Merk. 3. On the Efficacy of Dr. Reich's febrifuge Medicine, by M. Graber. '4. On Physi- M. Drunpelmann, a learned physician cians, by the same. 5. On the bite of a and naturalist of Riga, is publishing by Viper, by M. Gesner. 6. On a Dropsy subscription a collection of 1500 insects, in the Brain, by the same. 7. History of several hundred birds, amphibious anian Imaginary Disorder. 8. Two cases mals, and some rare animals of the Rus. of Hydrocephalus. 9. Several articles on sian provinces of Livonia, Esthonia, and legal Medicine. 10. Plan of a Medical Courland, He made the drawings himOrganization. 11. On Lying-in Esta- seif, and superintends the engraving and blishments. 12. On Vaccination, &c. colouring of the plates. Besides descrip(Magazin für ilie technische Heilkunde, 8vo. tions, the text will give the names of the Stet:in 2 for.)

animals, &c. in Latin, German, Russian, M. J. J. Wagner has commenced at &c. Leipzic, a Journal of the Sciences and The late M. Hadsi Niku had founded a Arts. MM. Eschenmayer, Stüz, Hebel school at Cronstadt for the reception of and others have promised their coopera modern Greeks, which is already in a state

RUSSIA.

SWEDEN.

of great activity, and contains thirty-four Stockholm. He also made a present to the pupils. They are taught religion, read, university of Upsal of his rich collection ing, writing, arithmetic, and the ancient of medals, to which he added 600 crowns Greek, according to the method of Con- for the purchase of more medals. Hs stantine Lascaris. The professors are curious library has been added to that of monks from Mount Athos, &c. Cronstadt the university of Upsal. has besides a good Wallachian school, Baron Hermelin, who has already pubwith three professors.

lished maps of many of the Swedish pro

vinces, intends to publish a Geographi.. Dr. C. Quensel, Professor in Chemistry cal and Statistical Description of Swedish and Natural History, of the Royal Aca- Lapland, written by M. Wahlenburgh, of demy of Cadets in Stockholin, commenced the Museum of Natural History at Upsal.. last year a work on Swedish Zoology: it The Swedish laws, and the old Swedish is intended to comprize every animal na- Catechism of Serebelius, are introduced tural to Sweden, with descriptions and co- into Swedish Pomerania. The Court loured engravings. In this work, the fol- Chaplain Ludeke, at Nordkoping, has lowing order is attended to in each spe- been appointed to translate the Catechism cies: 1. The synonymes of each animal into German for the use of the schools of in different languages; 2. Its general cha- Pornerania; and the Court Chaplain, Dr. racteristics; 3. A special and more par- Hachenburg, of Stockholm, translates the ticular description. The author died soon Swedish Liturgy into German. A Werman after the commencement of the work, translation of the Swedish Laws is already which is nevertheless continued. A nun prepared. ber is published quarterly: six numbers MM. J. U. Palınstruck and C. W. make a volume. -At the close of every Venus have commenced a work on Swedtwo volumes will be given two Indices, one ish Botany intended to include exact dealphabetic, the other systematic. (Svensk lineations and descriptions of all Swedish Zvologi, eller Svenska Djurens historia, med plants, amounting to 400: the work will illuminerad: Figurer, 8vo.)

extend to 66 numbers, 12 of which will M. Adlerbath has published the Funeral form a volume. Each number contains Oration in Honour of Rosenalder, which he six coloured plates and an equal proporread at the funeral of President C. A. tion of text. Twenty seven numbers are Rosenalder, who, in 1777, gave 8,338 published. (Svensk Butanik. 8vo. Stockimperial crowns for the purchase of a house holm.

Delen.) destined for the Academy of Sciences of

ART. XXXIII. LIST OF WORKS RECENTLY PUBLISHED.

AGRICULTURE.

Weights used at Edinburgh to those used Lawrence's New Farmer's Calendar, at Smithfield and elsewhere, on a copperwith large additions, containing a fuių plate. By John Ainslie, 12mo. Is. 6d. practical exposition of the nature, causes, Practical Agriculture; or, a Complete and effects of blight, smut, mildew, and System of Modern Husbandry, with the other diseases of corn, with various useful best methods of planting, and the inhints on the most important branches of proved management of live stock; illushusbandry, new edition, 10s. 6d.

trated by one hundred engravings, by W. The Improvement of Poor Soils, read Dickson, M. D. a new and much improve in the Holderness Agricultural Society, in ed edition, in 2 large vols. 4to. 41. 45. answer to the following question: What boards. is the best method of cultivating and improving poor soils, where lime and ma- Evening Amusements for 1807; or, the nure cannot be had? With an Appendix Beauty of the Heavens displayed, by Wiland Notes, by J. Anderson, 2s.

ASTRONOMY.

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liam Frend, M. A. 3s. The Grazier's Ready Reckoner; or, an useful Guide for buying and selling Cattle, A Biographical History of England, by George Renton, Farmer, 2s. 6d. from the Revolution to the end of Gen.

Tables for computing the Weight of Hay, I.'s Reign, being a continuation of Rev. Cattle, Sheep, and Hogs, &c. by Measure- Mr. Granger's work, by Rev. M. Noble, ment; with a comparative Table of the 3 vols. 8vo. 11.78. royal, 11. 16s.

BIOGRAPHY,

COMMERCE.

EDUCATION.

The Life of General Washington, com- late Marquis of Lansdowne, containing piled from his own Papers bequeathed to the Burleigh Manuscripts, Vol. I. 9s. his Nephew, by john Marshall, Chief Jus- The 'Theatrical Speaker; vr, an Elucitice of the United States, with numerous dation of the whole Science of Acting, maps, vol. 5, which complete the work, containing comprehensive Rules foraccuquarto, 11. 11s. 6d. and 8vo. 10s. 6d. bus. rately exhibiting the Dramatic Passions,

Public Characters for 1806-7, consist ng with numerous examples for representaof authentic Memoirs of distinguished tion, 3s. boards. Living Persons in the various Walks of First Impressions; or, Sketches from Public Life, 10s. 6d. bds.

Art and Nature, animate and inanimate, The Biographical, Historical, and Chic by J. P. Malcolm, F. S. A. 8vo. 18s, bds. nological Dictionary, containing 13,000 on large paper, 1l. 7s. articles, and 4000 more than any other Encyclopædia Perthensis; or, Universal Dictionary; a new edition, correciedaid Dictionary of Knowledge; a new edition, revised to the year 1806, by John Wat- to be published in Munthly Parts, comkins, LL.D. 16s. bds.

menc ng Jan. 1, 1807; wherein the Treat

ises on Arts, Sciences, and Manufactures, The West India Common. Place Book, will be revised by men of approved abilicompiled from Parliamentary and Official ties, and the recent important Discoveries Docunents, shewing the interest of Gri at introduced. In 45 Parts, 7s. each. Britain in its Sugar Colonies, by Sir Wil- Eccentric Mirror, by G. H. Wilson, No. liam Young, Bart. F. R. S. M. P. 4to. I. 6d. to be continued weekly. 11. 5s.

Tracts, Historical and Philosophical, re

lative to the important Discussions which The Manual of Youth, in three parts, lately took place between the Members of 1, Containing sixty Fables, French and the University and the Presbytery of EdinEnglish, ordaniented with 120 Cuts, re- burgh, respecting the Election of Mr. Lespresenting tiie subjects of the Fables in lie to the Professorship of Mathematics in the French part; and furnishing, in the that University, 2 vols. 13s. 6d. English part, a series of Elementary Les- The Physics; or, Physical Auscultation sons in the several Styles of Drawing; 2, of Aristotle, translated from the Greek; Remarks on Rhetoric, with various exam- with copious Notes, in which the substance ples on the different styles, figures, and is given of the invaluable Commentaries of tropes; 3, A large Collection of Extracts, Simplicius, by Thomas Taylor, 4to, 51. 5s. in Prose and Verse, selected from the A Speech on the Character of the Right most approved authors, French and Eng. Hon. William Pitt, delivered at Trinity hish, by J. Ouiseau, A. M, 8s.

College Chapel, Cambridge, Dec. 17,1806, The Juvenile Journal, by Mrs. Cockle, being Commemoration Day, by William 3s. 6d.

Edward Prettyman Tomline, 2s. 6d. Fables, Anciennes et Modernes, adap- Records of Literature, containing, 1, tées à l'usage des Enfans, Traduites de Notices of Works in preparation; 2, Aci l'Anglais de M. Baldwin, 4s.

counts of Works published; 3, TransacHISTORY

tions of Literary Societies ; 4, Memoirs of History of the Rise and Progress of the Literary Characters. No. I. ls. to be Belgian Republic, until the Revolution cont ued monthly. ander Philip II. From the Gerinan of Schiller. By T. Horne, 4s. 6d.

An Essay on the Elements, Accents, Hollivshed's Chronicles of Scotland, a and Prosudy of the English Language, inkew edition, 2 vo's. 4to. plates. ll. 10s. tended to have been printed as an Intro

duction to Mr. Boucher's Supplement to A Treatise on Vaccine Inoculation ; to Johnson's Dictionary. By J. Odell, M.A. which is added, an Account of the Chick- 3s. 6d.. en Pux, the Swine Pox, and the Hives.

Exercises upon the different Parts of With an Appendix, containing Letters Speech of the Portuguese Language, refrom Physicians and Surgeons of eminence ferring to the Rules of Vieyra's Grammar; respecting the present State of Vaccina- to which is added, a Course of Commertion in many Cities and principal Towns cial Letters in Portuguese, by J. Em. Mørof the United Kingdom, by Robert Willan, dente, 3s. 6d. M. D. 4to. 15s, MISCELLANIES.

Turf House, a Poem, founded on the A Catalogue of the entire Collection of success of William Pearce, a poor man, Manuscripts, on Paper. and Vellun, of the who reclaimed twelve, acres of swamp te,

PHILOLOGY.

MEDICINE.

POETRY..

POLITICS,

cultivation and fertility, for which he re- Oct 19, 1806, by Robert Dickenson, Cuceived the silver medal and fifteen guineas rate and Lecturer, 28. from the Society for the Encourageinent A Serious Address to the Parochial of Arts, &c. 1s. 6d.

Clerry of the Church of England on the Admonition, a Poem, on the fashion increasing Influence of the People called able Modes of Female Dress; with Mis: Methodists, by a Layman, Is. cellaneous Pieces, in Verse, by George The Fathers of the English Church; or, Ogs, 5s.

Selections from the Writings of the Re.

'formers and Early Divines, No. 1. ls. The State of the Negociation, with De- Select Sermons, by the Rev. Alexander tails of its Progress, and causes of its ter- Cleere, A. B. late Vicar of Wouler, in mination, in the Recal of the Earl of Northumberland, Chaplain to his Grace Lauderdale, 35. 6.

the Duke of Portland, and Lecturer at Reply to a Pamphlet entitled, the State Trinity Chapel, Knightsbridge, published of the Negociation, 2s. éd.

for the Benefit of the Widow and Female A Vindication of the Court of Russia Children of the Author, 10s. 6d. from the false and treasonable attack of a An Introductory Key to the Bible, on a Pamplilet, entitled, the State of the Nego- Plan never before attempted, No. I. 6d, ciation, 2s. 60.

Considerations on the Alliance between An Address to R. B. Sheridan, Esq. on Christianity and Commerce, applied to his public and private Proceedings during the present State of this Country, 2s. , the late Election for Westminster, is. A Defence of Christian Liberty and the

The Official Correspondence relative to Rights of Conscience, against the Usurpathe late Negociation with France, as it tions of Church Authority, by a Layman, appeared in the Moniteur of the 26th of Is. November, 1806. 1's. 6d.

Institutes of Biblical Criticism ; or, The whole of the Correspondence and Heads of a Course of Lectures on that Official Notes relating to the late Nego- Subject, read in the University and King's ciation with France, as they appeared in College, Aberdeen, by Gilbert Gerard, the Moniteur of Nov. 26. 3s.

D. D. Professor of Divinity, 9s. A Short View of the Political State of A Catechism for the Use of all the Great Britain and Ireland at the opening Churches in the French Empire; to which of the New Parliament, 2s.

are added, the Pope's Bull, and the ArchHistory of the late memorable Election bishop's Mandamus; translated from the of Members to represent the Borough of Original, with an Introduction and Notes, Liverpool, 3s. 6d.

by David Bogue, 3s. 6d. The Poll for Members to serve in Par- The Essence, Spirituality, and glorious liament for the Borough of Colchester, Issue of the Religion of Christ, to all 1806, Is.

God's Chosen, exhibited in Remarks on The Poll for Members to serve in Par- the “ Verily, verily,” as used by our liament for the University of Oxford, 1806. blessed Lord in many parts of Scripture, Is. 6d.

by Samuel Bernard, Jun. 4s. History of the Westminster Election. 1806. 8vo. 6s. boards.

The Picture of London for 1807, being

a fuil and accurate Guide to the British A Defence of the established Protestant Metropolis, with Maps, Views, &c, bound Faith, a Sermon preached in the Parish in red, 5s. Church of St. Mary, Newington Butts,

TOPOGRAPHY.

THEOLOGY.

TO CORRESPONDENTS.

THE review of“ Thornton Abbey,” in our 2d vol. 1029, has excited animadvern sions from various quarters. We are obliged to our correspondents for their friendly intentions, and wish to pay due regard to every seasonable remonstrance: but we regret, that, because we oppose bigotry in every party of christians, we should be suspected of hostility toward any. We are not aware, that any expression in the article referred to, can reasonably be interpreted as reflecting, either on Dissenters as a body, or on any class of them in particular: if there be, it was far from our design, and we shall sin. cerely lament having given occasion to such a misconception. To one letter, which we have received from a son of the deceased author of the work in question, peculiar attention is due, both on account of the filial piety by which it is dictated, and of the moderation and respect with which it is written. In reply to the answers which he has sent. to our remarks, we would observe,--that his worthy parent, in the xhist Letter of his performance, has condemned positivity as severely as we have; and we have only ap- , plied the same censure to a different point of dispute among pious people, from that to which he applied it :--that we conceive the things in which all real christians agree, to be those which relate to the ground of a sinner's hope of salvation :--that it was only as a national establishment that we stated the author to identify the Church of England with popery; not in other respects. As to the question, whether the author represented all the corruptions of Christianity as arising from its establishment by Constantine, we are not aware that he noticed any as springing from a different source. If Mr. Satchell will examine the authorities to which we appealed, he will find, that most of the evils which he enumerates, existed in the Christian church long before the time of Constan: tine. It was to its previous corruptions that we alluded, when we spoke of its apparent danger of relapsing into paganism: and if the present state of the oriental churches be compared with those of Europe, we think that our expressions (which did not imply any real danger to the perpetuity of the Gospel) will need no other vindication.-Farther examination will also, we doubt not, convince Mr. S. that the accession of numbers; as well as of bishopries, in conséquence of the establishment of Christianity by Constantine, was very inferior to what he supposes it to have been.

Mr. S. wishes, " that the Reviewer had endeavoured to answer the arguments” (used in Thornton Abbey, against national establishments) “ instead of trying to weaken their effect.” We reply, that neither one object, nor the other, was in our view, or would hare been consistent with the principles on which our work was undertaken, and has always been conducted. It is not our business, either to attack, or to defend, any party of Christians as such. We did not blame the anthor for objecting to religious establishments, except as it might impede the general utility of his work; but for the positivity of his manner, and the inaccuracy of some of his statements. In fact, Mr. S.'s declaration, that the best informed Dissenters in the kingdom cannot distinguish whether the Reviewer is a Dissenter or an Episcopalian, appears to us the strongest confirmation that could be desired, of the impartiality and consistency of the ECLECTIC Review.

A correspondent, who expresses his general approbation in the most cordial and gratifying terms, complains that so little of our attention is devoted to theological works. We presume this hint must have been occasioned by a few of our former numbers, in which there happened unavoidably to be a temporary deficiency. More recently, the theological department has occupied from one-third to one-fourth part of our work, which we conceive to be as much as can, with propriety, be allotted to it, consistent with that attention to other subjects for which we are pledged in our prospectus.

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