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We agree too with this writer that Art. VI.- Thomas Johnson's Further Unitarianism needs the aid of the peo- Rensons for Dissenting from the ple for its diffusion amongst the peo- Church of England: In Two Diaple; and we confidently hope that a logues, &c. 18mo. 4d. Holdsdoctrine which has been expounded worth. 1822. and defended by so many dearned pens. THE forner of these tracks ja mended by voices with which the mul- latter confounds “ Dissent” with titude are familiar.
Calvinism, on the ground, we sup
pose, of there being, according to the ART. IV.-A Sermon preached at the author, " very few that do not wor
Opening of the Unitarian Meeting ship Christ.”The real principle of
House, Harleston, Norfolk, on Sun Nonconformity is not sufficiently proday the 7th of April, 1822. By minent in either of them, and the wriCharles Valentine, Minister of the ter is encumbered with a Dialogue for Unitarian Church, Diss. 8vo., pp. the sake of which some things are 40. Harleston, printed and sold by said that otherwise would not have R. Cann; sold also by R. Hunter, been : e. g. London. 18.
“ John. But your bishops are not apWrions as instructive - signs of VE hail these provincial publica- pointed by the King.
“ Thomas. Appointed by the King the times." Unitarianism, which two they are not ; nor were the New Testacenturies ago was considered in En- ment bishops appointed by the King. But gland as the doctrine of certain fo. if it will give you any satisfaction, John, reigners, and which until within this our ministers are as lawfully ministers as half-century, was scarcely known by yours. Yours are licensed by the bishop:
are licensed by the magistrate. name out of our larger towns, is now become the faith of a considerable pro- rive their authority from the King. So
Both the bishop and the magistrate deportion of the people in all ranks, and that the chief difference, after all, comes structures are rising up in all parts of to this, that the clergy are paid by the the kingdom for the accommodation of state, our ministers by the people. its professors in their social worship.
u John. Now, Mr. Johnson, now ; The fact is abundantly verified by our you have such a way of putting things." own pages ; yet Bishops and Dissent. P. 33. ing Ministers, with a marvellous but comfortable ignorance on this subject, Art. VII.-Observations on some Reare accustomed to cheer their flocks cent Proceedings amongst the Diswith the assurance that “the Unita- senters of Saffron Walden, and on rian heresy” is every where on the
a Letter, by a Member of the Church decline!
of England, relating to the same We are not informed of the circum- Subject. By a Friend to Religious stances which led to the establishment
Liberty. 8vo. pp. 16. Bishop of Unitarianism at Harleston; but
Stortford, printed and sold by Thopresume that the event was brought
rogood : sold also by Kirby, Warabout by the exertions of Mr. Valen
wick Lane. 1822. 6d. tine. His sermon is creditable to his
VE remark of a cool friend of talents and his spirit. One short pas,
ours, an ancient Nonconformist, sage comprises the substance of it, and on reading Mr. W. Clayton's Letter, the substance of the doctrines, feelings
“Well ! This will do good.” and expectations ' of Unitarian Chris. Phlegmatic as he appeared, there was tians :
sagacity in his remark. The ebulli“ The Bible is our religion, our reason
tion of priestcraft and bigotry to which and conscience is our guide, and God is it referred, has been serviceable in our Judge. These are at once our pro- drawing the attention of the Dissenfessions and our principles-here we rest
ters in Saffron Walden and the neighthe issue of every controversy-here we bourhood, to the principles of religijustify our conduct and ground our hopes ous liberty. Of this, the pamphlet of the Divine favour."-P. 12.
before us is a proof, the author of
which seems to be imbued with the Art. V.-Thomas Johnson's Reasons genuine sentiments of freedom, which
for Disserting from the Church of he has asserteil seasonably and with England. 7th ed. 18mo. 2d. no little spirit.
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Wreath'd of the flow'rs that in Hearen's
What tho' I tread a path of tears and See! from his eastern couch the sun
Nor mortal joys attendant on my way, To run his glorious race—and scatters The light of hope shall 'mid the dark. round
ness play, His heavenly rays to earth's remotest And purer pleasures teach my heart to bound,
glow. Whilst songs of praise and joy salute the skies
I long to join the blissful band on high, Image of one more beautiful ! whose The spirits of the just-who overcame light.
The bonds of sin—and whose undy. Can kuow no change, whose living Shall guide me to their glorious des
ing fame glories shine In human hearts, that kindle at his
Then shrink not, oh, my soul, but, undisThe Heathen worship Thee; and shall
may'd, thy bright,
Seek for the crown of life that will not Uaspotted beams, awake mine eyes in
S. To this fair world of harmony and
love, Nor yet a holier joy my bosom prove,
SONNE'T. To raise a voice of praise in nature's
fane, And bless the light that scatters mortal
On a Birth-day Eve. gloom, And sheds a deathless radiance u'er the "Tis not on coming years of wcal or woe tomb?
I muse distrustful; for, o God! to
Nor seek the secrets of thy will to know
I muse upon the past-on days that led
high O never shall my soul the thoughts The record of my deeds with moura
forego, Of high and pure intent, that lead me I see their shadows pass-like friends
long dead, To virtue's heights, and the inmortal They wear a form familiar-sad, yet crown
Telling the while of hopes, and joys, Oh! wake-and bid thy thunders knelland fears,
Their lightnings blast the Infidel : Of pleasure's rosy smiles and sorrow's Sweep him from Europe's fair domaiustears
Sweep him from Grecia's classic plains And I will listen to their voice, aud From lands of fame aud hallowed climes,
Too long polluted with his crimes. With humble heart the tale of other
days, Mingling a prayer of penitence and praise.
'THE FALLING LEAF.
LINES ON GREECE.
BY MR. MONTGOMERY.
(From the Edinburgh Magazine.)
(From the London Magazine.)
Were I a trembling leaf
On yonder stately tree,
I should be loth to fall
Beside the common way, Around her gardens of the deep;
Weltering in mire, and spura'd by all, Her Eden Isles-for ever fair,
Till trodden down to clay. As when th' Immortals linger'd there ;
I would not choose to die
All on a bed of grass,
Where thousands of my kindred lie,
And idly rot in mass. That land is Greece
Nor would I like to spread Of Sage and Hero but the grave,
My thin and wither'd face, And birth-place only to the Slave;
In hortus siccus, pale and dead, Upon her sons, degenerate grown,
A mummy of my race. The mighty mountains seem to frown ;
No,-n the wings of air Her waters, as they wander on,
Might I be left to fly,
I know not, and I heed not where,
A waif of earth and sky!
Or, cast upon the stream,
To the world's end I'd float.
Who that hath ever been,
Could bear to be no more? To strike for struggling Liberty !
Yet who would tread again the scene
He trod through life before ?
Man's spirit will move on ;
It is not quench’d, but gone.