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Jurisprudence. By William Hutchinso), Italy and its inhabitants in the years
M.D. F.L.S. Svo. Pp. 99.
58. od. 1816 and 1517; with a view of the Manners, The numerous instances in which medical eviCustoms, Theatres, Literature, and the Fine dence betraying the grossest ignorance, has not Arts. By James A. Galiffe, of Geneva. 8vo. only passed without reprehension, but has even
been permitted to influence the voice of justice, The Annual Register; or a View of the
tender it extremely desirable that a manual of in
structions should be established, calculated to guide History, Politics, and Literature, for the year
the observations of practitioners to those points on 1812. 8vo. 16s.
which every legal question relating to infanticide Lectures on the Philosophy of History, onght to turn. The author seems to have collected accompanied with Notes and Illustrative
and arranged an important mass of facts from his Engravings. By the late Rev. Ezekiel Blom own experience, and the reports of medical journals field. 410. 20$.
both British and foreign. It is impossible for any Letters on Ceylon, particularly relative single work to dissipate every doubt on so complito the Kingdom of Kazdy. By Captain De cated a subject; particularly as the opinions of obBussche, Deputy Adjutant General in Cey- stetric practitioners are so diametrically opposite on lon. Map. 8vo. 6s.
many material questions; but Dr. Hutchinson's A Circumstantial Account of the Prepara
work is at least likely to facilitate inquiry, and con
tribute to the formation of scientific rules for the tions for the Coronation of his Majesty King
observations requisite on these occasions. Charles the Second, and a minute detail of that splendid Ceremony. From an original
An Inquiry into certain Errors relative to MS. by Sir Edward Walker, Knt. Royal Insanity; and their Consequences, Physical, 8vo. 14s. L. P. 28s.
Moral, and Civil. By George Man Burrows, Narrative of Events illustrating the Vi- M.D, F.L.S. &c. 8VO. Pp. 320. cissitudes and the Cession of Parga ; sup The deplorable ignorance and shocking brutality ported by a Ser es of Authentic Documents. with which the unfortunate victims of insanity By Ugo Foscolo.
were, until lately, treated, are subjects to which it An Estimate of the Property abandoned by
is impossible to recur without feeling a sensation
of shame for our species. For some years, howthe Parguinotes, in Refutation of the State
ever, the accumulation of recorded observations ments in No. XLV. of the Quarterly Re
has operated to produce considerable improvement view. By a British Merchant. ls.
in the state of knowledge of this malady and its LAW.
kindred disorders. Still there exists, unfortunately, An Abstract of the Laws of Jamaica re a general impression, that insanity, if not incurable, lating to Slaves, from 33d of Charles II. to is at least so difficult of cure, that few afflicted
with it recover; secondly, that insanity is an in50th Geo, III. By John Lunan. 410. 15s.
creasing malady; thirdly, that insanity is an ex. MATHEMATICS.
ceedingly prevalent malady. The author considers A New Method of solving Equations with these as fundamental aud disgraceful errors, and Ease and Expedition. 'By Theophilus Hold- proceeds to refute them from experience with great sed. 410. 78.
His work is not only entitled to the atten
tion of professional men, but is so rational, hu. An Essay on Involution and Evolution, containing a new Method of ascertaining precepts, the most beneficial effects may be pro
mane, and philosophical, that by attending to its the numerical Value of any Junction of an
duced in cases of partial or recent derangement, unknown Quantity. By P. Nicholson. 8vo.os.
by the cautious attentions of the friends and relaMEDICINE AND SURGERY.
tions of the patient. Medical Notes on Climate, Diseases,
MISCELLANEOUS. Hospitals, and Medical Schools, in France, Private Correspondence of David Hume, Italy, and Switzerland. By James Clark, the Historian, with several distinguished M.D. resident Physician at Rome.
Persons; now first published from the Advice and Maxims for young Students Originals, in the possession of the Editor. and Practitioners of Medicine, with Remarks
31s. 6d. on the Pulse. By Daniel Johnson. 1s. Od. An Essay on the Evils of Popular Igno
Letter to Lord Palmerston, Secretary at rance. By John Foster, 8vo. War, on the Subject of the Ophthalmic In Essays and Sketches of Life and Character. stitution for the Cure of Chelsea Pensioners. By a Gentleman who has left his Lodgings. 28. od.
12mo. gs. A Treatise on Inflammation of the Mu The Rector's Memorandum Book ; being cous Membrane of the Lungs. By Charits the Memoirs of a Family in the North. 75. Hastings, M. D. 8vo. 10s. 6d.
The Vision; a Jeu d'Esprit. By the late An Analysis of the Leamington Spa in Sir Frederic Morton Eden. With Plates. Warwickshire; with Remarks on its Usc
4to. 31s. 6d. and Medicinal Qualities. By G. H. Wea Original Miscellanies. By John L. Bicktherhead, M. D.
nel, F. A. S. os. An Address to Persons afflicted with The Student's Common-Place-Book, or Deafness. By W. Wright, Surgeon. 45. New Elegant Extracts.. 75. 6d.
Medical Jurisprudence; a Dissertation on Annals of Oriental Literature. Part I. To Infanticide in its relations to Physiology and be continued quarterly. 8vo.
A Word for the King and a Word to the Gwlygordd, or the Child of Sin : a Tale. Queen; being a dispassionate Examination By the Rey. Charles Lucas. 12mó. 3 vols. into the Causes of their Majesties separation, 16s. 6d. with a Suggestion for amicable Settlement, The Crusaders; an Historical Romance without resorting to the painful expedient of of the 12th Century. By Louisa Sidney a Public Discussion, 8vo. 2s.
Stanhope. 5 vols. 12mo. 275. od. A Briton's Welcome to his Queen. is. Lochiel, or the Field of Culloden; a NoNATURAL HISTORY.
vel. 12mo. 3 vols. 11. ls. The Natural History of Ants. By P.
Warbeck of Wolfstein. By Miss Holford.
3 vols. 1 2mo. il. 4s. Huber; translated from the French, with
The Warbroke Legend; a Tale of the additional Notes, by J. R. Johnson, M. D.
Dead. 2 vols, 12mo, 14s. &c. 12mo. Os.
Zayda ; a Spanish Tale, in three Cantos ; the Cottagers in the South of Scotland, By, by Oscar, 1 vol.
and other Poems, Stanzas, and Canzonets, James Hogg, author of “The Queen's Wake," &c. &c. In 2 vols.
There is a great deal of beauty, and more of proThese tales are, on the whole, worthy of the high mise, in these poems. The praise of singular sweet. reputation which the Ettrick Shepherd enjoys. They
ness of versification, great delicacy of feeling, and abound with passages of great grandeur and beauty
frequent felicity of expression, are undoubtedly due
to their author. with descriptions of alternate magnificence and
He has, however, much yet to softness--which are manifestly produced by one
acquire, and more to resign, before he will enable who has an exquisite relish for the varieties of na
the world duly to appreciate and to enjoy his
powers. tural scenery. They are not, however, very arti.
The chief fault of his poems is a redunficially written, sometimes descending into tedious
dance of epithet, and even of sentiment itself; he enumerations, and sometimes rendered heavy by
refines too much on his feelings, dwells on pretty a dull spirit of moralizing, for which Mr. Hogg's generalities until the thread of his story is lost, and fresh and lively genius is not adapted. The best
too often makes us regret that “function is smo
thered in surmise, and nothing is but what not.” things in these volumes are the pictures taken from a shepherd's life, which are given with that intense
This is, however, a good fault; it shews the exubervividness which actual recollection alone could in
ance of the author's genial tendencies and kind af. spite. The account of storms in the Shepherd's fections; and while we recommend his little volume Calendar is truly sublime; and all these reminiscences
as a pleasing and elegant work, we look with hope are full of that heartiness and manly feeling which
for yet freer and nobler productions from his pen. the author has not lost in his literary successes. A Queen's Appeal ; pamphlet, 8vo. Well do we feel, in reading his works, that the fol. lowing lines of a great modern poet are suited
This is a poem written in the Spenserian stanza,
in the character of her Majesty, giving a sort of to his character
sketch of her journeyings, and expressing her feel" Love had he known in huts where poor roen lie,
ings, in a mild and gentle strain, on her arrival in His daily teachers had been woods and rills;
England. Its fault is, that it is neither a piece of The silence that is in the starry sky,
pure imagination unconnected with political occurThe sleep that is among the lonely hills !"
rences, nor yet is it any political argument;—it is The Retreat, or Sketches from Nature, a mere exposition of feelings chiefly connected with a Descriptive Tale. By the Author of “ Af the scenery through which the Queen has passed, fection's Gift," " Treasures of Thought,"
but which it is a mere gratuitous assumption that
she ever felt. “ Letters on History,” &c. In 2 vols.
As an Appeal on behalf of her Ma
jesty, it is very poor; as a poem, it has the merit This is a very amusing and instructive tale. It
of uniform elegance, and a degree of resemblance to has the rare merit of exhibiting quick sensibilities
Lord Byron's “ Childe Harold." The author has and high-wrought passions, and of giving to them a living interest which fascinates us, and yet of
certainly powers, and evidently much facility of leaving on the heart no impression, except a sym: ployed on subjects fitter for the uses of poetry.
composition, which we shall be happy to see empathy with the mildest and the holiest virtue. Its characters are ably discriminated and well sup Lamia, Isabella, The Eve of St. Agnes, ported, its style is chaste and elegant, and all its and other Poems; by John Keats, author of parts have a harmony and keeping not often found “Endymion.” 75. 6d. in modern fictions,
Sacred Leisure, or Poems on Religious The Orientalist, or Electioneering in Ire. Subjects. By the Rev. Francis Hodgson, land. 2 vols. 15s.
AM. Vicar of Bakewell, and author of "The Tragic Tales, by Sir Egerton Brydges, Bart. Friends, a Poem,” &c. 6s. 12mo, 2 vols. 10s.
Fitz-florian's Alphabet, or Lyrical Fables Sintram and his Companions; a Romance, for Children grown up. 5s.6d. from the German of Baron La Motte Fouque. Ellen Fitz-Arthur; a Metrical Tale in 12mo.
Five Cantos. 8vo. 7s.6d. Theban and Carthaginian Tales; by John Hedin, or the Spectre of the Tomb. By Hifford. 12mo. 6s.
the Hon. W. Herbert. 8vo. 38. 6d. The Poetical Travels of Eugenius and An Advice to Julia; a Letter in Rhyme. tonina; translated from the French of Mad. Julia Alpinula, the Captive of Scambol, la Comtesse de Genlis. By Miss H. Jones. and other Poems. By J. H. Wiffen, author Small 8vo. 75.
of “ Aonian Hours."
Religion, a Poem ; a Satire on the Lil Use Remarks on the Merchants' Petitions and and Abuse of Religion. ls.
Publications respecting Restrictions on FoLaura, a Tale ; by Mrs. Henry Woodcock reign Commerce, &c. of Michelmersh, Hants.
Frayments of a Civic Feast; being a Key The Poetical Works of Robert Anderson, to Volney's Ruins. By a Reformer. 2s. author of " Cumberland Ballads," &c. 2 vols. An Answer to Mr. Canning's Attack on foolscap svo. 123.
the Friends of Parliamentary Reform, in his Peter Faultless to his Brother Simon; and Speech at Liverpool. By J. C. Rashleigh, other Poems. By the author of “Night." Esq. 2s. 6d. 12mo. 65.
Brief Obseryations on the Necessity of a Radical Reform; a Poem. Is.
Renewal of the Property Tax, under certain The Influence of the Holy Bible; a Poem. Modifications. By J. L. Hubbersty, Esq. of By Thos. Hogg, Master of the Grammar- Lincoln's Inn. 2s. school, Truro. 45.
A Few Plain Facts relative to the Situation Ismael : an Oriental Tale; with other of the Country at the Commencement of the Poems. By E. G. L. Bulwer; written be- Year 1820, in regard to its Finances, Morals, tween the age of 13 and 15. 12mo. 7s and Religion. 15. od.
Sacred Leisure, or Poems on Religious Substance of the Speech of the Earl of Subjects. By the Rev. Francis Hodgson, Liverpool, May 26, on the Motion of the A.M. Foolscap 8vo. 6s.
Marquis of Lansdown, for a Committee on The Welcome of Isis; a Poem occasioned the Extension of our Foreign Commerce. by the Duke of Wellington's visit to the
SERMONS. University of Oxford. By the author of the Two Introductory Discourses, preached “Oxford Spy." 25.
before the University of Cambridge, at the
Lecture founded by the Rev. T. Hulse. By POLITICAL ECONOMY.
the Rev. C. Benson, M. A. of Trinity ColThe Improvement of English Roads urged, lege, Cambridge. 28. during the existing Dearth of Employment A Second Volume of Sermons, preached for the Poor.
in the Parish Church of High Wycombe. England's Remedy, or Remarks upon By the Rev. C. Bradley. 10s. 6d. Trade, Commerce, and Agriculture. By an The Athanasian Creed defended; a SerAgriculturist.
mon preached at Frome on Trinity Sunday, A Letter to Earl Bathurst ou the Condition May 28, 1820. By the Rev. Stephen Hyde of New South Wales and Van Dieman's Cassan, AM. Is. 6d. Land, as set forth in the Evidence taken be The Scandals of Impiety and Unbelief: fore the Prison Committee of the House of in a Charge delivered to the Clergy of the Commons. By the Hon. Grey Bennett, Archdeaconry of London, at the Visitation, M. P. 55.
May 4, 1820. By Archdeacon Pott. A Report made to the Workington Agri 2s. 6d. cultural Society, by the President, J. C. Cur Reasons for continuing the Education of wen, Esq. M.P. 8VO. 5s.
the Poor at the present Crisis : a Sermon
preached at Shrewsbury, March 16, 1820. POLITICS.
By the Rev. Wm. Otter, M. A. 2s. The Mirror, presented to his Sicilian A Discourse preached at the Abbey, Bath, Majesty, to Great Britain, and the Allied May 10, 1820, at the Anniversary of the Sovereigns, reflecting Political Facts of the Society for promoting Christian Knowledge. utmost importance. By Capt. Francis Romeo, By E. W. Grinfield, M. A. 1s. 6d. employed in Sicily the Confidential De Sermons, Plain and Practical, explanapartment of the British Army stationed there. tory of the Gospels, for every Sunday in the Svo. 148.-An English Translation, by the Year. By the Rev. Geo. Hughes, Curate of Rev. W. P. Macdonald. 12s. od.
Walthamstow. 8vo. 2 vols. 21s. Thoughts on the State of the Nation. By
THEOLOGY. Lesteriensis. 2s.
Hints to the Public and the Legislature An Address to his Fellow Countrymen ; on the Nature and Effect of Evangelical in a Letter from Verus, in allusion to some Preaching. By a Barrister. 8vo. 23s. of the popular Doctrines agitated at the pre Remarks upon the Critical Principles, sent time. 1s.
and the practical Application of those PrinReflections on the present Difficulties of ciples, adopted by Writers who have recomthe Country, and on relieving them, by open- mended a new Translation of the Bible as exing new Markets to our Commerce, and re- pedient and necessary. 8vo. 5s. moving all injurious Restrictions. By an The Nature and Obligations of Personal Old Asiatic Merchant. 3s.
and Family Religion. By Daniel Dewar, Hints to Englishmen on the Catholic LL.D. 3s. 6d. Claims. By the Rev. W. S. Dobson, M.A. The Evidence of the Divine Origin of 870.
Christianity. 45. Reflections on the Nature and Tendency The Works of the Rev. Thomas Zouch, of the present Spirit of the Times. By the D.D. F.L S. Rector of Semyngham, and Rev. G. Burges, Vicar of Halvergale. 6s. Prebendary of Durham : with a Memoir of
his Life by the Rev. Francis Wrangham, Y A Picture of Margate, being a complete M.A. F.R.S. 8vo. 2 vol. 24s.
and accurate Description of that place of The Age of Christian Reason. By Thos. Fashionable Resort : embellished with a Broughton, esq. 8vo. 7s.
Map and Twenty Views, taken by Captain TOPOGRAPHY.
G. Varlo, of the Royal Marines. SVO. gs. The History and Antiquities of Kensing Picturesque Views of the Architectural ton, interspersed with Biographical Anec- Antiquities of Northumberland, from oridotes of Royal and Distinguished Personages, ginal Pictures painted expressly for the and a Descriptive Catal. gue of the Collec- work, by Wm. Dixon and Thos. M. Richtion of Pictures in the Palace. From a Sur ardson. Part 1. Elephant 4to. 125. ; Atlas vey taken by the late B. West, esq. P.R.A. 4t0. 18s, by Command of his Majesty.
Remains of a Roman Villa at Bignor in The observation of Lord Bacon, that " Antiquities Sussex By the late Samuel Lysons, esq. are, as it were, the planks of a shipwreck, which is Thirty-four Plates. Atlas folio, 121. 12s. dustrious and wise men gather up and preserve from A Brief History of Christ's Hospital ; with the deluge of time," is, we think, very applicable to a List of the Governors. 12 mo. 3s. the contents of this work, every page of which dis Historical and Descriptive Sketches of the plays accurate research and diligent investigation. Town and Soke of Horncastle, in the County The village of Kensington possesses a Royal palace, of Lincoln, and of places adjacent. By Geo, and an extensive and curious collection of pictures, Weir. Plates. Royal 8vo. 125. ; Toyal 4to. mpany of which had been the property of Charles I. 21s. ; elephant 4to. 245. but being dispersed after the death of that monarch,
TRAVELS were afterwards purchased by James II. King Wil. An Account of Timbuctoo and Housa, lium and Queen Caroline, and deposile in fifteen in Africa, by El Hage Abd Salam Shabeeny, apartments in this palace. His late Majesty never
with Notes, &c. ; together.with Letters, deresided at Kensington, and, in consequence, the pic- scriptive of Travels through West and South Lures were neglected, lill his present Majesty ordered Barbary, and across the Mountains of Atlas, the late eminent President of the Royal Academy to
&c. By James Grey Jackson. make a survey and catalogue of the whole collection,
Mr. Jackson states, that he resided upwards of a copy of which is printed in this work, and the pe.
sixteen years, as a merchant, in South and West Bar rusal of this portion of the history will afford the
bary, and acied as a diplomatic agent to several mari, highest gratification to the lovers of the arts.
time nations of Europe. He is familiar with the AfriIu treating of the hi-torical description of Holland
can languages, and has corresponded with the princiHouse, the author has availed lounself of the kind
pal men of several African nations. His suggestions permission of Lord and Lady Holland to detail the
for the advancement of our knowledge of Africa, and various objects of virtu which adorn that ancient aud
the mutual advantages to be derived from our im. curious fabrick, one of the last specimens of the do
proved communication with that alminst uoknown mestic architecture of the Elizabethan age, and one of
region, are worthy of serious attention. He persists the most conspicuous ornaments in the vicinity of
in his opinion given twenty years ago, that the only London. The library at Holland House, collected en.
way to obtain a knowledge of this interesting contitirely by the present Lord, appears, from this work,
rent is through the mediuni of commercial interto be particularly rich in Spavish aud Italian litera.
course; and he urges, very properly, the indispensaturé. Amongst the literary rarities are several MS.
ble necessity of union between the African Institu. plays of Lope de Vega, in his own ivand-writing. In
tion, African Association, and African Society. His the grounds, Lord flolland has erected a Roman
letters, fragments, and notes, contain a variety of cery altar to the memory of Lord Camelford, who fell in a
interesting, though unconnected information, on Afriduel with Mr. Best, in the year 1801. An e:graving
can subjects. The jourcey of Shabeeny was com. of this antique altar is given, on the base of which is
menced about 1787. Ile is a native of Tetuan, and this inscription, in allusion to the fatal transaction:
accompanied bis father to Timbuctoo, from which
town, after a residence of three years, he proceeded HOC
to Housa; and after residing at the latter two years, DIS. MAN. VOTO
he returned to Timbuctoo, where he continued seven DISCORDIAM
years, and then came back to Tetuan. He was thus DEPRECAMUR.
enabled to afford very particular informaliou relative Amongst the curious remains depicted in this
to those places which have excited so much curiosity. work, we were much struck with the view of the ancient conduit, built by King Henry VÕII. for the use
Journal of a Tour in Greece, Egypt, and of Queen Elizabeth during her residence at Chelsea,
the Holy Land; with Excursions to the and which still supplies Winchester Palace with
River Jordan, and along the Banks of the water. This antique structure is situated in the
Red Sea to Mount Sinai. By Wm. Turner, King's forcing.grounds, and is one of the most ve esq. Foreign Office.
8vo. 3 vols. with 24 nerable and curious specimens remaining of the
coloured Plates. brick-work of Henry the Eighth's time.
Journals of Two Expeditions beyond the The work is dedicated, by permission, to the King, Blue Mountains, and into the Interior of and is divided into eleven chapters, with twenty-four
New South Wales. By John Oxley, esq. wood cuts, engravings, and pedigrees.
Plates, 4to. 21. 1os. Upon the whole we have been amply gratified by Travels in Sicily, Greece, and Albania. the perusal, it far exceeding our expectations, and we By the Rev. T. s. Ilughes, Fellow of Emdeem it a valuable acquisition to our national topo.
manuel College, Cambridge. 410. 2 vols. graphy.
. راااايد و الا أن (ورزرد دلار
AMONG the numerous Travellers who The Brothers, a Monody, and other have visited Italy since the Restoration, we Poems, by CHARLES ABR. Elton, Esq. have reason to believe that no one has been will shortly appear. admitted so unreservedly to inspect the in- Dr. THOMSON announces his intention to terior of its social and political machinery, prepare a Work on the Practice of Chemisas Lady Morgan; her amusing delineations try.-A new edition of his System of Cheof France having procured for her a more mistry is in the press. complete intimacy and confidence abroad, Mr. BRIDGENS is about to publish in royal than have been enjoyed by other Travellers. 4to. in a series of 12 Numbers, Sketches ilIt is therefore with much satisfaction that lustrative of the Manners and Customs of we notice the announcement of a work, Italy, Switzerland, and France. The Plates which will contain the obsei vations collects are to be coloured, and accompanied by an ed by this distinguished Lady during her appropriate description. two years absence from England.
Mr.J. A. HERAUD, Author of “ TottenNearly ready for publication, dedicated ham, a Poem,” will shortly publish The Leby permission to his Majesty George the gend of St. Loy, in Four Cantos. Fourth, An historical and critical account of Miss GRAHAM, Author of an Account of a Mr. Mudie's Grand Series of National Me. Residence in India, is printing an Account dals, embellished with outlines of the entire of a Residence of Three Months in the Series, by Artists of eminence.
Mountainous Country east of Rome, with Shortly will be published in one volume, Engravings of the Banditti and Peasantry of 4to. Posthumous Letters, addressed to Fran- the Country. cis Colman, and George Colman the Elder: In the Press, Julia Alpinula, the Captive with Annotations and occasional Remarks. of Stambol, and other Poems. By J. H. By GEORGE COLMAN the Younger.
WIFFEN. In the Press, a Journal of Two successive Letters from Mrs. DELAVY, Widow of Dr. Tours upon the Continent, performed in the Patrick Delany, to Mrs. Frances Hamilton," Years 1816-17-18. By JAMES Wilson, from the year 1779 to 1788, comprising Esq. 3 vols. 8vo.
many unpublished and interesting Ancc. A Memoir of the Life of MAJOR TOPHAM, dotes of their late Majesties and the Royal written by himself, has been found since his Family; now first printed from the original death, which contains many singular Anec. MSS. dotes of the circle in which he formerly Speedily will appear Popular Observations moved, and eccentric traits of his own cha- on Regimen and Diet, in which the nature racter.
and qualities of our common Food are pointIn the course of the Summer will appear ed out and explained ; with rules and rean sro. vclume, intituled, Historic Notices gulations in regard to Health. By John in reference to Fotheringay in Northampton- Zweed, Surgeon of Bocking, Essex. shire. By the Rev. H. K. BONNEY, Pre- In the Press, Medical and Surgical Rebendary of Lincoln ; and Author of the Life marks, including a description of a simple of Bishop Taylor.
and effectual method of removing enlargeDr.J. GORDON SMITH, Lecturer on Medical ments from the Throat, commonly called Jurisprudence, will shor:ly publish a Manual Wens. By J. W. W. ENGLISH, Surgeon at on that Subject, as a Guide in the Examination Wellingborough. of Medical Practitioners, on Questions that Letters written during a Tour through the Icquire their Evidence in the British Courts, Duchies of Normandy and Bretagne. By as well as a Text-book to future Lectures. Mrs. Charles STODHARD, illustrated with
Travels in Europe during the pontificate of Views, Costumes, &c. may be shortly exLes the Tenth, is in the press. Edited by Mr. pected. C. Mills, Author of the History of the The Rev. W. Snowden, Perpetual CuCrusades..
rate of Horbury, has in the Press a volume Shortly will be published a series of En- of Sermons, Doctrinal, Practical, and Ocgravings from Drawings made upon the casional. spot, by Mr. John DENNIS, in Savoy, Dr. Conquest will shortly publish OutSwitzerland, and on the Rhine: they will be lines of Midwifery, developing its principles accompanied with descriptive letter-press. and practice.
Dr. PROUT is about to publish an Inquiry The Rev. Joseph Jones, of Newchurch, into the Nature and Treatment of those Dis- near Warrington, has nearly ready for pubeases connected with a deranged action of lication, A course of Morning and Evening the Urinary Organs, especially Gravel and Prayers for Four Weeks. Calculus.
The Mona Melodies : a Collection of Dr. Leach has nearly completed his Syn- ancient and original Airs of the Isle of Man, opsis of British Mollusca, being an arrange- are about to be published. . ment of Bivalve and Univalve Shells accord. The Parlour Portfolio, or Post-chaise Coming to the Animals inhabiting them: panion, is nearly ready for publication.