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Wright's Sermon at the Ordination of the Rev. Isaac Smith,

237

Whitehead's Materialism philosophically examined, ibid.

Booth's Apology for the Baptifts,

238

Thesaurus Medicus, Tom. I.

ibid.
Considerations on the Breed and Management of Horses, ibid.

Lochée's Essay on Caftrametation,

240

Lobo's Nomenclature,

Letters of Momus from Margate,

ibid.

Anfwer to a Book intitoledAn Enquiry into Facts and Ob.
fervations thereon,' &c.

ibid.

A Letter to Sit Harbord Harbord, Bart. &c.

ibid.

History of the Military Trapsa&tions of the British Nation in

Indoftan, Vol. II.

241, 337

Vida's Game of Chess, translated into English,

251

Philliport's Villare Cantium ; or, Kent surveyed,

253

Bishop of Offory's Harmony of the Gospels,

257

M. Chappe d'Auteroche's Voyage to California,

263

Letters from Henrietta to Morvina,

Dr. Symonds's Remarks upon an Essay intituled, · The History

of the Colonization of the Free States of Antiquity,' &c. 272

Thorp's Translation of Newton's Mathematical Principles of

Natural Philosophy,

274

Popham’s Illuftrium Virorum Elogia Sepulchralia, 280

Simes's Military Course for the Government and Conduct of a

Battalion,

284

Hutchinson's Treatise on Practical Seamanship,

290

Historical and practical Enquiries on the Section of the Symphy-

fis of the Pubes,

293

Fellows's Hiftory of the Bible, in eafy Verse,

296

The Example; or, the History of Lucy Cleveland, 297

Friendship in a Nunnery; or, the American Fugitive, 300

Bishop of Oxford's Sermon before the Governors of the Radcliffe

Infirmary,

313

Dr. Glaffe's Sermon at the Meeting of the Three Choirs, in the

Cathedral Church of Gloucester,

ibid,

Venn's Sermon against Popery, Nov. 5, 1758,

ibid.

Popery vindicated from feveral vulgar Afperfions,

314

Address to both Houses of Parliament, respecting the prefent
State of public Affairs,

ibid:

Authentic Account of the Part taken by the late Earl of Chat-

ham, in a Tranfaction which passed in the Beginning of the

Year 1978,

315

Ode addreffed to the Scotch funto, &c.

ibid.

'The Favourite ; a Character from the Life,

ibid.

Ecclefiaftical Gallantry; or, the Mystery unravelled, a Tale,

ibid.

Windfor, an Ode,

ibid.

A Monody on the Death of Mr. Linley,

The Enraptur'd Swaio, a Paftoral Poem,

ibid

Peace,

321, 418

Peace, a Poem,

316

Stockdale's Miscellanies, in Prose and Verse,

317

Vere's Physical and Moral Enquiry into the Causes of the intera
nal Restlessness and Disorder in Man, &c.

ibid.

Narcissus; or, the Young Man's entertaining Mirror, ibid.

Memoirs of a Clergyman,

Wood's Grammatical Institutes,

ibid.

Mr. Forster's Letter to the Earl of Sandwich,

ibid.

New Prose Bath Guide, for 1778,

ibid.

CORRESPONDENCE : Dr. Henry's Letter to the Critical Review-

ers,

320

Ilaiah. A new Translation. By Dr. Lowth, Bishop of Lon-

don,

Medical and Philosophical Commentaries,

334

Millot's Elements of General History, Part I.

347

Tucker's Light of Nature pursued. By Edward Search, Esq. 354

Dr. Hotne’s Discourses on several Subjects and Occasions, 360

Whitehorst's Inquiry into the Original State and Formation of

the Earth,

367

Costard's Letter to N. Braffey Halhead, Esq.

372

Reader's Remarks on the Prophetic Part of the Revelation of

St. John,

375

Another Account of a Transaction which passed in the Begin-

ning of the Year 1778,

378

Anticipation ; containing the Substance of his M-y's Speech,

&c.

394

Great Britain deceived in the Conduct of Government. &c. ibid.

Co.fiderations on the Mode and Forms of a Treaty of Peace

with Anerica,

395

Plan of internal Defence, in the present Crisis,

ibid.

De Jure Colonias inter & Metropolen apud Priscos, ibid.

Considerations on the E. ft India Company's Building and Navi-

gating cheir own Ships,

ibid.

Strictures on Con Gideration on the Eaft India Company's

building and navigating their own Ships,'

An Address to the Proprietors of East India Stock, ibid.

Every Man not his own Ship-builder,

ibid.

Dr. Fothergill's Case of a Hydrophobia,

397

Supplement to the Court of Adultery,

ibid.

Fellows's Elegiac Poem on the Death of the Rev. Mr. Toplady,

ibid.

An Elegy on the Death of the Rev, Mr, Toplady, 398

The Giplies, a Comic Opera,

ibid.

Rose and Colin, a Comic Opera,

ibid.

The Wives Revenged, a Comic Opera,

ibid.

Martin's Conquest of Canaan,

ibid.

A Memoir of some Circumstances in the Life and Death of the

Rev. Mr. Toplady,

399

Thicknefle's Year's Journey through France and Spain, 400

A Sentimental Diary kept in an Excursion to Little Hampton, ib.

Chronological Abridgment of the Life of Henry IV. of France,

ibid.
ibid,

Lift of the Officers of the Militia,

400

The London Directory,

ibid.

A new Cure for the Spleen,

ibid.

Genuine Memoirs of Joshua Crompton,

ibid.

Trial of Thomas, Boulter, and James Caldwell ibid.

Hafted's History and Survey of the County of Kent, 401

Mudge's Cure for a recent Catarrhous Cough,

412

Richardson's Differtation on the Languages, &c. of Eastern Na-

tions,

Hales's Sonorum Doctrina rationalis & experimentalis, ex

Newtoni, &c. Methodo Elementaria congefta,

Carver's Travels through North America,

Present State of the West Indies,

4.50

Tour through Great Britain, eighth edition,

Keller's Pocket of Prose and Verse,

Prince Arthur, an allegorical Romance,

461

Narrative of the Transactions of the Fleet under Lord Howe,

471

Letter to the People of America,

ibid.

Letter from a French Naval Officer to Admiral Keppel, 472

The Junto, a State Faroe,

ibid.

Observations on the Militia Laws,

ibid.

Warley: a Satire, Part 1.

ibid.

The Second Part of Warley, a Satire,

ibid.

The Discovery,

ibid.

Moral Eclogues,

473

Lady of the Manor, a comic Opera,

ibid.

The Invasion, a Farce,

ibid.

Annette and Lubin, a comic Opera,

474

Dr. Vaughan's Cafes and Observations on the Hydrophobia,
second Edition,

ibid

Macbear's Dictionary of the Bible,

ibid.

Schoolmiftress for the Poor,

475

Book of Prapers and Devotions for private Use,

ibid.
De Courcy's Letter of Counsel to a person in a declining ftate of
Health,

ibid.

Mr. Horne's Vifitation Sermon, at Hereford,

476

Dr, Milne's Sermon for the Benefit of the Humane Society,

ibid,

The Parish Clerk's Pocket Companion,

Gurdon's Sketch of the distinguishing Graces of the Christian
Character,

ibid.
Bishop Taylor's Judgment on Articles and Forms of Confeflion,
&c.

478

Dialogue on Religious Bigotry,

479

Narrative of the Prosecution of the rev. Mr. Evanson, ibid.

Havard's Word at Parting,

ibid.

Hampe’s Experimental System of Metallurgy,

480

Essay on divided Commons,

ibid.

Lecter to the Guardians of the Poor of Bury of St. Edmunds, ib.

The Female leiter,

Trial of Francis Soulés,

ibid

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THE

Miscellaneous State Papers. From 1501 10 1726. 2. vols. 4to. il 16s. boards. [Concluded from vol. xlv. p. 410.) Cadella HE second volume of these Papers commences with let

ters of king Charles I. lord Carlisle, and secretary Conway, to the duke of Buckingham, copied from the Harleian colleaion. The noble editor prefaces those various pieces with judicious remarks. · He observes, that Charles writes in a style of composition much superior to his father, and that it seems evident from the domestic feuds between the king and queen, that the latter did not gain an ascendant over her hus. band, till after the death of Villiers.

The following Letter affords sufficient evidence of the unhappy divisions which subsisted between those royal personages at this time.

• King Charles to the Duke of Buckingham. Steenie,

You know what patience I have had with the unkind usages of my wife, grounded upon a belief that it was not in her na-'. ture, but made by ill instruments, and overcome by your per fuafions to me, that my kind usages would be able to rectify those misunderstandings. I hope my ground may be true, but I am sure

have erred in your opinion ; for I find daily worse and worse effects of ill offices done between us, my kind usages having no power to mend anything. Now necessity urges me to vent myself to you in this particular, for grief is case being told to a friend ; and because I have many obligations to my mother-in-law (knowing that these courses of my wire's are so much against her knowledge, that they are contrary to her advice), I would do nothing concerning her daughter that may tafte of any harshness, without advertising her of the reasons and VOL. XLVI. Fuly, 1778.

ne

you

of my

neceflity of the thing; therefore I have chosen you for this purpose, because you having been one of the chief causes that hath withheld me from these courses hitherto, you may well be one

chief witnesses, that I have been forced into thefe courses now. You must therefore advertise my mother-in-law, that I must remove all those instruments that are causes of unkindness between her daughter and me, few or none of the servants being free of this fault in one kind or other; therefore I would be glad that she might find a means to make themselves suitors to be gone ; if this be not, I hope there can be no exceptions taken at me, to follow the example of Spain and Savoy in this particular. So requiring a speedy answer of thee in this buSinefs (for the longer it is delayed, the worse it will grow), I reft, • Your loving, faithful, constant friend,

CHARLES R.' On the letters of lord Carlisle and secretary Conway to the duke of Buckingham, it is also remarked in the introduction, that they show the minute accounts which were sent the duke of even the flightest incidents at court, as well as the servile ftrain in which this singular favourite was addressed by those correspondents,

Number II. contains various letters between Mr. de Vie, the duke of Buckingham, fir William Beecher, and lord Conway, concerning the Ifte of Rhé expedition. These documents are copied from the originals in the Paper-office, and throw additional light on the misconduct which accompanied that transaction ; but they fully invalidate any imputation unfavourable to the personal courage of Buckingham.

Number III. contains Papers about a fecret treaty with the Flemings, likewise obtained from the Paper-office. This negociation between Charles I. and some principal members of the states of Flanders and Brabant, has not been mentioned by any of the numerous historiaos of his reign; but fufficient evidence is here produced, that the king entertained the project, though it seems to have been too arduous an undertaking, whether we consider the weak state of Charles's government at the time, or the terms on which he stood with foreign powers.

Number IV. presents us with a variety of papers, giving fome account of the Scotch troubles, from the year 1637, to 1641, inclusive. These documents, which the noble editor jaftly considers as some of the most important in his collection, are partly transcribed from the archives of the family of Hamilton, and partly from the Paper-office ; except the jour. nal of the council of peers, which is copied from the Harleian manuscripts.

The

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