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FROM JANUARY, TO JUNE, 1810, INCLUSIVE.
Φιλοσοφιαν δε ου την Στενή,» λεγαν, ουδε την Πλατωνικην, η της Επικουριον
CLEM. ALEX. Strom. Lib. 1.
Printed for LONGMAN, HURST, REES, AND ORME, PATERNOSTER-ROW,
Leslie's Elements of Geometry, &c. 194
Aikin's Translation of Huet's Memoirs 481
Chirol on Female Education
Thackray's Grammatical Catechisin 92
Haslam's Observations on Madness 269
lation of Sir T. More’s Utopia 306
Condition of the Poor, Part I. 183
Milner on the Catholic Inhabitants
Semple's Second Journey in Spain 536
265 Pennington on the neglect of the Holy
471 Pharez's Republication of Martin, and
289, 440 Thoughts on the Sufferings of Christ 358
279 Tuke's select Passages from Scripture 568
Lord Grenville's Letter on the Veto 281
Channing's Ordination Sermon at Dor
chester, North America
Churchill's Jubilee Sermons at Henley S8
Preparatory Studies for Political Re-
Cockin's Jubilee Serron at Halifax 372
Coghlan's Sermon on the fall of David 567
Aspland's Oration at Hackney
Griffin's Jubilee Sermon at Surry Chapel 88
Hampson's Sermons on several Subjects 330
Hinton's Sermon on the Union of Piety
Hodgson's Discourse on the Existence
of God as discovered by Reason 188
Christian Code, by an old Graduate 91
Morehead's Series of Discourses on
the Principles of religious Belief 37
Morris's University Sermon
Knowles's Sermons on Satan's Devices 276
Slack's Sermon on unequal Marriages 567
Letters to a Barrister, by a Looker on 275
Styles' Sermon on the detestable Na-
Methodism, on the Increase of
Wilson's Sermon on Obedience the
Wrangham's Sermon on earnest Conten-
tion for the true Faitb
For JANUARY, 1810.
Art. I. 4 New Analysis of Chronology, in which an Attempt is made
to explain the History and Antiquities of the primitive Nations of the World, and the Prophecies relating to them, on Principles tending to remove the Imperfection and Discordance of preceding Systems. By the Rev. William Hales, D. D. Rector of Killesandra, in Ireland ; and formerly Fellow of Trinity College, and Professor of Oriental Languages in the University of Dublin. 3 vols. 4to. Vol. I. pp. 493.
Price 21. 2s. Rivingtons. 1809. THE design of this work is to supply a very material
desideratum to the student of history, the utility of which must, of necessity, have occurred to the minds of men ever since their curiosity was stimulated to collect and embody the traditions of their ancestors. The oldest original historians evince a solicitude to mark the dates of principal events; and, from the age of Pericles downwards, we remark the prevalence, in this respect, of an extreme, though partial accuracy. But they lay under the disadvantage of pos-sessing no authenticated eră prior to that of the Olympiads; and they were unhappy in their attempts, few and confined as those attempts were, to synchronize the trains of events in different nations. It has been one of the incidental blessings of Divine Revelation, that Christian chronologists have been enabled to supply the first of these requisites; and, if the remaining difficulty be at any time surmounted, the means must be derived from the sacred pages. From the meritorious researches of Theophilus and Eusebius, to those of Scaliger and Usher, of Petavius, Marsham, and Newton, this superiority has been made most manifest; and Technical Chronology has assumed the form of a regular science.
But the perplexities of Practical, or Historical Chronology, have still been severely felt; and the more so, as their nature and sources have been more accurately understood. The extravagant pretensions, and wide discrepancies, of early traditions ; the position of personal names for national; and of national for those of individuals; the irregular modes of VOL. VI.