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A Codex Criticus of the Hebrew Bible, Spain. By Edward Blaquiere, Esq. Bro. å Digest of all the various Readings col- Map. 188. lected by Kennicott and De Rossi ; being The Narrative of a Journey, underan Attempt to form a Standard Text for taken in the Years 1819, 1820 and 1821, the Old Testament. By George Hamilton, through France, Italy, Savoy, SwitzerM. A., Rector of Killermogh. 78. land, parts of Germany bordering on the

Euripidis quæ supersunt omnia, Gr. Rhine, Holland and the Netherlands ; et Lat. cum Schol, Gr. et Notis, vv. comprising Incidents that occurred to the DD, Barnesii, Beckii, Blomfieldii, Author, who has long suffered under a Brunckii, Burgesii, Burneii, Elmsleii, total Deprivation of Sight; with various Hermanni, Hoepfneri, Jacobsii, Maltbyi, points of luformation collected on his Marklandi, Matihiæi, Monkii, Musgravii, Tour. By James Holman, R. N. and Porsoni, Seldleri, Valcknaerii, Wake- K. W. 8vo. 138. fieldii, &c. Indicibusque locupletessimis. A View of the Present State of the £10. 103. Large Paper, £18. 188. Scilly Islands, exhibiting their vast Im

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from the Society for Promoting Christian A Comparatire Estimate of the Mine. Knowledge. A Chart. 128. ral and Mosaical Geologies. By Gran- The present State of Chili, from the ville Penn, Esq. 8vo. 12s.

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Editor of the Encyclopædia Edineusis.
An Historical Review of the Spanish Medium 4to. 258. Coloured and Half-
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Religion, Manners and Literature in D' Auville's Gcography of the Greeks

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and Romans, in the Time of Alexander inquired into, as to its Authenticity and and Augustus. Trauslated from the Usefulness in setting at rest certain perFreuch, by the Editor of the Military plexing Disputes. 28. sewed. Chronicle. With Twelve Maps, full At- The Duty of Christian Pastors to suplas size, Coloured, 51. Half-bound. port themselves, in Answer to the Rev.

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pagation of the Gospel, at St. Mary-le. Discourses on various Subjects ; and Bow, Feb. 15, 1822. By the Bishop of Charges delivered to the Clergy of the Llandaff, with Report of Society, &c. 48. Archdeaconry of Winchester. To which Conduct to he pursued by the Clergy, are added, several never before publish- with respect to the Evils of Blasphemy ed; with Advice to an Unmarried Lady. and Enthusiasm, preached in the Abbey By Thomas Balguy, D.D., Archdeacon Church of St. Alban's, July 9, 1822, at and Prebendary of Winchester. Edited the Visitation of the Bishop of London. by James Drake, M. A., Chancellor of By D. W. Garrow, D. D., Rector of East St. Asaph, &c. 2 Vols. 8vo. 128. Barnet,

By Jonathan Walton, B. D., Trinity Farewell Discourse to the CongregaCollege, Rector of Birdbrook.' 2 Vols. tion and Parish of St. John's, Glasgow. 8vo. 11. 18.

By the Rev. Edward Irving, some time Explanatory and Practical, on the Epis- Assistant to the Rev. Dr. Chalmers, now tle of Jude. By W. Muir, D.D., Minis- Minister of the Caledonian Chapel, Lonter of St. George's, Glasgow. 8vo. 98. 6d. don. 8vo. Is. 6d.

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In the Parish Churches of Great NorThe Responsibility of the Christian tou and Whistlebury, Northampton, July Priesthood; preached at the Archdeacon's 14. By the Curate. ls. Visitation, at Thirsk, July 3, 1822. By Iu St. Andrew's Church, Plymouth, George Pellew, A. M., Vicar of Sutton July 7. By R. Lampen, M. A., Lecturer. Gattie's, Yorkshire. 18.




Nor in the embrace of ocean shall exist
Thy image. Earth that nourish'd thee,

shall claim (From Poems by William Cullen Bryant. (See Specimens of the American Thy growth, to be resolvd to earth

again ; Poets,” 12mo. pp. 215—218.)

And, lost each human trace, surrend'ring

up To him who in the love of Nature holds Thine individual being, shalt thou go Communion with her visible forms, she To mix for ever with the elements, speaks

To be a brother to th' insensible rock, A various language ; for his gayer hours And to the sluggish clod, which the rude She has a voice of gladness, and a smile

swain And eloquence of beauty, and she glides Turns with his share, and treads upon. Into his darker musings, with a mild

The oak And gentle sympathy, that steals away Shall send his roots abroad, and pierce Their sharpness, ere he is aware.-When thy nould. thoughts

Yet not to thy eternal resting-place Of the last bitter hour come like a blight Shalt thou retire alone-nor could'st Over thy spirit, and sad images

thou wish Of the stern agony, and shroud, and pall, Couch more magnificent : Thou shalt lie And breathless darkness, and the narrow down house,

With patriarchs of the infant worldMake thee to shudder, and grow sick at with kings, heart;

The powerful of the earth the wise, the Go forth under the open sky, and list

good, To Nature's teachings, while from all Fair forms, and hoary seers of ages past, around

All iu one mighty sepulchre. The hills Earth and her waters, and the depths of Rock-ribb'd and ancient as the sun,- the air,—

vales Comes a still voice-"Yet a few days, and Stretching in pensive quietness between thee

The venerable woods-rivers that move The all-beholding sun shall see no more In majesty, and the complaining brooks In all his course ; nor yet in the cold That make the meadows green-and, ground,

poured round all, Where thy pale form was laid, with many Old Ocean's grey and melancholy waste, tears,

Are but the solemn decorations all

who goes

Of the great tomb of man. The golden His favourite phantom; yet all these suo,

shall leave The planets, all the infinite host of Their mirth and their employments, and heaven,

shall come Are shining on the sad abodes of death, And make their bed with thee; as the Through the still lapse of ages. All that, long train tread

Of ages glide away, the sons of men, The globe, are but a handful to the The youth in life's green spring, and he

tribes That slumber in its bosom.-- Take the In the full strength of years, matron, and wings

maid, of morning, and the Barcan desert The bow'd with age, the infavt iu the pierce,

smiles Or lose thyself in the continuous woods And beauty of its innoceut age cut off,Where rolls the Oregan, and hears no Shall one by one be gathered to thy side, sound

By those, who in their turp shall follow Şave his own dashings-yet, the dead are them, there,

So live, that when thy summons comes And millions in those solitudes, since to join first

The innumerable caravan, that moves The flight of years began, have laid them To the pale realms of shade, where each down

shall take In their last sleep-the dead reigu there His chamber in the silent halls of death, alone,

Thou go not, like the quarry slare at So shalt thou rest—and what if thou night, shalt fall

Scourged to his dungeon ; but, sustain'd Unnotic'd by the living and no friend

and sooth'd Take note of thy departure! All that By an unfaltering trust, approach thy breathe

grave, Will share thy destiny: the gay will Like one who wraps the drapery of his laugh

couch When thou art gone, the solemn brood About him, and lies down to pleasant of care

dreams." Plod on, and each one as before will



1822, June 20, at Wells, the Rev. shire, in the year 1740. He was eduThomas ABRAHAM SALMON, B.D., Pre- cated for the ministry at the Presbyterian bendary of Wells, and Rector of Rodney Academy in Carmarthen, under the tuiStoke, Somerset, (to which he was pre- tion of the Rev. Mr. Thomas and the sented in 1794, by the Bishop of Bath Rev. Dr. Jenkins. Having completed his and Wells,) and chaplain to Earl Cowper. academical course, he went over to HolHe was of Wadham College, Oxford, land, and accepted an invitation from an M.A. 1792; B.D. 1800. He published English church at Amsterdam, as a sup“Hebraicæ Grammatices ; or, a Hebrew ply for half a year. Ou his return to Grammar with Vowel Points,” 8vo. England, he settled as pastor to a con1796;

“ Vitarum . Plutarchi Epitome," gregation at Chelwood, near Bristol, Svo., 1797 ; and “Extracts from Mr. where he was ordained, and exercised Card's Will, relative to his Charity at his ministry for fifteen years. In the Chedder."

year 1775, he married Miss Beverstone, the only child of a wealthy and most re

spectable citizen of Bristol ; a highly re– 21, at his house in Swansea, the spected and most amiable woman, who Rev. William Howell, who during died in 1803, and left him two sons and twenty-eight years was pastor of the three daughters. In the year 1786, Mr. Presbyterian congregation in that town. Howell accepted the appointment of theMr. Howell was the son of the Rev. Wm. ological tutor and superintendent of the Howell, many years master of a large Presbyterian Academy, removed from and highly respectable school, and minis- Carmarthen to Swansea, and at the same ter of the Old Meeting, at Birminghain. time uudertook the pastoral charge of He was born at Wincauton in Somerset- the congregation in this town. The for

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