« السابقةمتابعة »
(No. 35. July 11, 1829.]
ticed at some length. Mr Combe has failed in his attempt to get the
better of Mr Stone's arguments, or rather, of his facts. A Rejoinder ADVERTISEMENTS,
from Mr Stone is to be published, we believe, this day; and it will
not be difficult for him to put Mr Combe in even a more awkward Connected with Literature, Science, and the Arts.
light than before,"— The Edinburgh Literary Journal, May 30.
Having adverted to Mr Coinbe's objections to the methods
adopted by Mr Stone in his measurements and observations, we come PHRENOLOGY.
to the conclusions,-that Mr Stone's methods were calculated to accomplish the ends he had in view;-that he was able, by means of
them, to compare the relative sizes of certain organs in the heads of This day are published, in 8vo, price 2s.
different individuals; and that, as no charge is made against him of OBSERVATIONS on the PHRENOLOGICAL wilfuliy mistating the results of his measurements, and comparisons
we are called upon to give them the same credit as is given to stateDEVELOPMENT of BURKE, HARE, and other atrocious
ments of fact made by respectable individuals upon ihe evidence of 3 MURDERERS; MEASUREMENTS of the HEADS of the most NOTORIOUS THIEVES confined in the Edinburgh Jail and Bride
their own observations.”—The Edinburgh Weekly Journal, June 17. well ; and of various individuals, English, Scotch, and Irish; pre
“Mr Combe devotes nearly half his pamphlet to the conductors senting an extensive series of facts subversive of Phrenology.
of the periodical press, whom, with one or two exceptions, he reviles Read before the Royal Medical Society of Edinburgh, by
as the entertainers of a childish prejudice against phrenology, and ag THOMAS STONE, Esq.
inordinately apprehensive that its ultimate triuinph will imply a President of the Royal Medical Society.
censure on their own conduct towards its founders. In this list we are
included, simply because we described Mr Stone as an active and « Testor utrumque caput."-Virg. Æneid, iv. “ Assail our facts, and we are undone ; Phrenology admits of no
formidable anii-phrenologist. Even at the risk of being considered
by Mr Combe as the abettors of Philosophical blunders and literary exceptions.”—Phrenological Journal, vol. iii. p. 258.
delinquencies,' we adhere lo these opinions.”—Edinburgh Observer, Edinburgh: Published by Robert BUCHANAN, 26, George Street;
June 12. WILLIAM HUNTER, 23, Hanover Street; JOHN STEVENSON, 87, “ Mr Combe unadvisedly replied to the little work of Mr Stone, 1 Prince's Street; T. & G. UNDERWOOD, London; Robertson & which we lately noticed, in a sixpenny work of premature triumph ATKINSON, Glasgow, Alex. Brown & Co. Aberdeen ; and J. CUM
and chuckling; but a Rejoinder' has appeared, which is about one MING, Dublin.
of the cleverest pieces of hitting, in a small space, that we have seen
for some time." - The Scots Times for June 6. “ Without entering into the controversy, we will venture to say, “ We observe that the sensation excited by Mr Stone's recent at. that Mr Stone has evinced great research, and literary talent of a tack on Phrenology has not yet subsided, and that the attempts made very high order, in the composition of this work."--Medico-Chirur. to rally by the Phrenologists have called forth a good deal of discuss gical Review for July.
sion in the public Journals. We revert to the subject simply to state, Mr Combe, in referring to this review, observes, " The first Me- that after all that has been said, both pro and con, we remain fixed dical Journal of Britain, and I may say of Eurcpe," "viz.; The Me- in our opinion, that Mr Combe has been decidedly unsuccessful in dico-chirurgical Review, has long supported Phrenology."-Letter his · Answer to Mr Stone.'”—The Edinburgh Literary Journal, June to the Editor of the Weekly Journal.
20. " There are so many curious considerations scattered throughout the whole of Mr Stone's treatise, and the argumentative portion pre
UNDER THE SUPERINTENDENCE OF THE sents such a series of closely knit facts, and palpable deductions, that
SOCIETY FOR THE DIFFUSION OF it seems destined to overturn a theory which has gained ground by the help of the imagination, and the superstitions of the weak, rather
USEFUL KNOWLEDGE. than the knowledge or judgment of the learned. We refer our read
Just published, price 2s. ers to Mr Stone's pamphlet for the fullest details connected with Phrenology.
* ...We promise them their time will be pro | THE MENAGERIES, Part II., being the Third fitably spent in its perusal."— The Allas, June 7.
Part of the LIBRARY of ENTERTAINING KNOWLEDGE. « This is one of the most efficient knock-down blows which Phre
London : CHARLES KNIGHT, Pall-Mall East. nology has yet received. Nobody can read this Pamphlet and believe
Edinburgh: OLIVER and Boyd, Tweeddale Court. in Phrenology. Mr Stone's former pamphlet on the same
Also lately published, subject was a learned and able one, but this is a thousand times Vol. Ist, Part Ist, THE MENAGERIES; and Vol. more convincing, because there is no theorizing in it, nothing but
2d, Part Ist, ON TIMBER TREES. plain statements and incontrovertible deductions."-Edinburgh Literary Journal for May 2d.
Published this day, " Whether the Phrenologists will admit that their favourite science In royal 18mo, illustrated by 3 Maps, 1s. hall-bound, is knocked on the head by this author, we do not know; but if their
The 3d Edition, revised and enlarged, of theories have attained to the rank of ac Science Feestonic haber cat; THE NEW FRENCH MANUAL,
VELLER'S COMPANION : Containing an Introduction to brought to bear upon the phrenological doctrines.”—The New Scots
French Pronunciation ;-a copious Vocabulary ;-a Selection of Magazine for April. • Mr Stone's present enquiries have had particular reference to the
Phrases ;-a Series of Conversations, on a Tour to Paris by four difphrenological development of murderers, among the elite of whom
ferent Routes, through France, through Hollavd, through Germany, Burke and Hare will long hold a fearful pre-eminence. His observa
and through Switzerland--with a Description of the Public Build
ings, Institutions, Curiosities, Manners, and Amusements of the tions, while they are in some respects of a stern controversial charac
French (apital, &c.-also Models of Epistolary Correspondence, and ter, contain information on scientific points, and philosophical in
Directions to Travellers. To which are added, the Statistics of vestigations, which cannot fail to afford arnple data for other induc.
Paris, and Tables of French and British Monies, Weights and Meations. We are here presented with measurements of nearly one hun. dred crania, and of the heads of eighty living individuals, besides of
By GABRIEL SURENNE, F.A.S.E., &c. &c. twenty-two thieves. Dr Barclay, Dr Roget, Dr Gordon, Dr Milli.
Published by OLIVER and Boyd, Edinburgh; and SIMPKIN and gan, Sir William Hamilton, and Mr Jeffrey, have successively er ter
MARSHALL, London. ed the arena of phrenological controversy; but we suspect that this
Also lately published, little work of Mr Stone's will do more to overthrow the ingenious theory, than any attack it has yet received. It is a rigid and decisive SURENNE'S NEW PRONOUNCING FRENCH appeal to facts, to common sense, and to reason."— The Edinburgh PRIMER; or First Step to the French Language ; 3d Edition, enEvening Post, and Scottish Literary Gazette for May 9.
larged ; royal 18mo, 1s. Cd. sewed. “ The pamphlet before us not only warrants our continuing to withhold our belief in the propositions on which Phrenology depends,
BUQUETS NOUVEAU COURS de LITTERbut to conclude that these propositions are positively false. Mr Stone ATURE; 2d Edition, enlarged ; 12mo, 75. bound. gives the results of a variety of inves:igatjons, which have every ar- CORNILLON'S PETIT DICTIONNAIRE des pearance of being conducted with accuracy, and of being related
DIFFICULTES de la LANGUE FRANCAISE; 2d Edition; 18mno, with good faith. They are the observations of a gentleman rog
3s. 6d. half-bound. sessed of prof ssional knowledge and skill, and their accuracy is vouched by the testimony of other individuals who witnessed thein." -The Edinburgh Weekly Jourral, May 20th,
ROSS-SHIRE. “ We cannot at this moment number the attempts Mr Stone has
To be Let, Unfurnished, for one or more years, made to rout his opponents, but it is known to all who take an inte
SHANDWICK HOUSE, GARDEN, and Ten rest in the warsare that he has repeatedly returned to the charge, and
Acres of LAND, with right to Preserve Game and Shoot over that each successive charge has been more successful than its prede
the Estate. cessor. This last one, we regard as the most brilliant of all ; and if the Phrenological champions do not make a good rally, and speedily
Apply to CHARLES C. Ross, Esq. 100, Lauriston Place, Edinregain the positions from which he has dislodged them, we suspect
burgh; or to WILLIAM MURRAY, Esq. jun. Tain, N.B.--who will
give any information required. they will be regarded as having tacitly agreed to an unconditional surrender. Candour and fairness characterize his whole argument, and we shall open the next number of the Phrenological Journal
SODA WATER. with some excitement, knowing that so formidable an adversary must be answered."-Edinburgh Observer, May 1st. “ A very clever, and we are glad to say, well-tempered attack on
SODA WATER, of superior quality, is ManufacPhrenology. We have not hesitated to rank ourselves among the
tured by means of Apparatus of an improved construction, by supporters of that which he condemns-but we like the better a cle
BUTLER & Co. Chemists to his Majesty for Scotland, No. 73, Princes ver adversary who will grapple fairly with the subject."-Glasgow
Street, (opposite the Earthen Mound,) Edinburgh; who will forward Free Press, May 9.
it, in quantities of a dozen tottles, or more, to any part of the King, Also, by the same Author,
dom, upon receiving an order for the payment in Edinburgh. Hotel
Keepers, Druggists, Confectioners, and others, supplied upon wholeA REJOINDER to the ANSWER of GEORGE
sale terms. COMBE, Esq.
Empty Bottles and Packages will be allowed for at the Prices “Mr Combe has published a small pamphlet in reply to Mr Stone's charged, when received back, free of expense. recent attack on Phrenology, which our readers will recollect we no- Manufactory, 23, Waterloo Place.
This day is published,
This day is published, with a beautiful Vignette by MILLER,
VOLUME FIRST OF
CONNECTED WITH EUROPRAN HISTORY, DURING THE 15th, -“ Methinks it were a happy life
16th, and 17TH CENTURIES.
BY JOHN PARKER LAWSON, M.A.
Author of the Life and Times of Archbishop Laud.
FORMING THE FORTY-THIRD VOLUME OP
Edinburgh : Printed for Constable and Co.; and HURST, “ An unobtrusive pensiveness, an ardent patriotism, and a sincere
CHANCE, and Co., London, attachment to all the works of nature, characterise these · Sketches,' in which there is not a thought that could offend the most fastidious.
of whom may be had, They are full of gentle feelings, lively pastoral descriptions, and
Just published in 5 vols. royal 18mo, beautifully printed price agreeable and animated pictures of Scottish character."- Edinburgh
L.1, 5s. extra boards, Literary Journal.
HISTORY “ The characteristic tone of the whole volume is gentle beauty. It
OF has not been the author's ambition to develope the wilder passions of the human heart, but to produce a few faithful pictures of the homely
THE REBELLIONS IN SCOTLAND, virtues and common vicissitudes of pastoral life. He has studied his
In 1638, 1689, 1715, 1715. subject deeply, and these Sketches have not been submitted to pub
UNDER MONTROSE, DUNDEE, MAR, AND
PRINCE CHARLES STUART. this very polish will render them more popular in the drawing-room,
BY ROBERT CHAMBERS. than at the farmer's ingle. On the whole, we regard them as very creditable efforts in the department of literature to which they appertain, and lay aside the volume with a conscientious persuasion, that
Published this day, price 7s.6d. they are the emanations of a mind of whose compass they furnish but a very inadequate indication."-Edinburgh Observer.
THE EDINBURGH NEW PHILOSOPHICAL " There is a flow of rich and varied imagery; there is a deep sense
JOURNAL, No. XIII. of the gentler and more amiable feelings of our nature; there is,
Conducted by PROFESSOR JAMESON. above all, a tone of unpretending morality, and of quict piety, in
Also, price 6s. the whole work, that steals noiselessly into the heart."-Caledonian Mercury.
The EDINBURGH MEDICAL and SURGICAL “ His poetry displays right feeling, correct principle, and pure and JOURNAL, No. C. undefiled religion."-Edinburgh Evening Post.
ADAM BLACK, Edinburgh; LONGMAN & Co. London. “ It is a mirror of much of what is most beautiful in primitive Scotti-h character; and while it thus brings back upon the heart, in
Just published, Fourth Edition, all their original freshness and power, many of those scenes and en
In 12m, príce 6s. boards, joyments which constituted the witchery and romance of early EVIDENCE of the Truth of the CHRISTIAN its language, and the chasteness of its sentiments and imagery. They PHECY ; Particularly as Illustrated by the History of the Jews, and
RELIGION, derived from the literal fulfilment of PRO. contain many fine touches of real nature, many happy thoughts and beautiful images, and many lively and striking pictures of that
the Discoveries of recent Travellers. happy, that virtuous and lofty-minded class, that once formed the
By the Res. ALEXANDER KEITH, strength and pride of Scotland." - Glasgow Free Press.
Minister of the Parish of St Cyrus "Its conception is exceedingly happy, and, in one sense, new. His Edinburgh, WAUGH and INNES; M. OGLE, Glasgow; and Whitgenius is essentially lyrical; and the proof of this is as much in his TAKER & Co. London. selecting songs for his subject, as in his having composed so many excellent ones himself. careful, but scarcely perceptible, finish, to be as excellent as they are
Hospines are 9. good and coney wanthe viele THE WESTMINSTER REVIEW, No. XXI. numerous. We prophesy that many of them will find their way into
is this day published. collections of our national melodies."-Glasgow Scots Times.
CONTENTS. “We have no hesitation in warmly recommending the volume to Com Laws-Living Poets of Hungary-Life and Writings of Paul our readers, as containing a great deal of sweet and beautiful poetry, Louis Courier-Last of the Plantagenets-Cobbett's Corn-Dison. and the germ of something greater, which, we t, we shall see soon veries in Africa-The Village Patriarch- Physiology of Trees and from the author. A work which will equally furnish pleasure in the Ornamental Planting-Modern Italy-Civil Government of Canada drawing-room of the rich, and the cottage of the peasant."-Dum. -Vidocq's Memoirs--New Translation of Herodotus--Southey's Sir fries Courier.
Thomas More-Anne of Geierstein-Quipos, or Peruvian Knot Re" His imagery is delightfully varied and striking, and one feeling of cords-Greatest Happiness Principle Developed. serene picty and genuine morality pervades every page."--Dumfries WILLIAM Tait, 78, Prinee's Street, Agent for Sentland; sold ako Journal.
by ROBERTSON & ATKINSON, Glasgow; BROWN & Co., Aberdeen " It possesses the sterling merits of the peasantry, whose character and all Booksellers. the Sketches are intended to illustrate, without their rough and un- No. XXII. will be published on 1st October. promising exterior."- Perth Courier. "It is full of genuine nationality, unaffected simplicity, and good
This day is published, poetry.”—Dundee Courier.
BY THOMAS CLARK, 58, George Street, “ The pictures of rustic manners are given with a delicacy, and
Price Six Shillings, yet with a truth, which render them doubly pleasing. Even in de
No. VII. scribing the most familiar scenes, where a poet of ordinary powers, THE FOREIGN REVIEW. ity, this writer displays a tact of selection, and an elegance in his
CONTENTS. language, which, while it retains the whole vivacity of real life, has
ART. I. The Eloquence of the French Bar.-II. History of Litho. all the interesting romance of mere imagination."--Fife Herald.
graphy.-III. Damiron, Philosophy in France.-IV. Jovellanos, life “ His descriptions of our Scottish hills and dales, woods and vales, and Writings.-V. Novalis.-VI. Romances of Sir Tristram.-II!. mountains and glens, rivers and lakes, as well as of the unadorned Vitalis, Swedish Poetry.-VIII. Niebuhr's Historical and Philologie manners of our pensantry, are oftentimes vivid, characteristic, in. cal Tracts.-IX. Guipuscnan Ballads.-X. Pecchio, Political leone teresting,-displaying poetic genius of no common order."-Elgin mists of Italy. -X1. to XVII. Short Reviews of the newest (1 asics! Courier.
Danish, French, German, Italian, Russian, and Spanish Pubica “There is much of the genuine spirit of poesy in the volume, and tions. XVIII. Continental Literary Intelligence.—XIX. Select Fa much that is excellent in description, taste, and dialogue."-Inverness reign Publications during the last three months.
London: BLACK, Young, and Young, 2, Tavistock Street; “ The choice of a subject seems to us very happy and judicious, as SANGE, BARTAES, and LOWELL, Great Marlborough Street; Troone which both well deserves and affords ample materials for a poeti- MAS CLARK, Edinburgh; and Hodges and SMITA, Dublin. cal record. This record, we think, Mr Hetherington has given in a
No. VIII. will be published in September. highly poetical spirit, with much fine fancy, elegant taste, and moral sentiment. In almost all the characteristic excellencies of that more Edinburgh: Published for the Proprietors, every Saturday Morning, tranquil style to which these Sketches belong—that of pastoral poetry by CONSTABLE & CO. 19, WATERLOO PLACE: - they are more than ordinarily eminent. These Sketches, in many parts, very happily exemplify all that strong good sense, profound, Sold also by ROBERTSON & ATKINSON, Glasgow: W. Cuary, though regulated feeling, and sly archness of humour, which used to jun. & Co., Dublin; HURST, CHANCE, & Co. London; and by be such characteristic traits of the Scottish peasantry. We cannot all Newsmen, Postmasters, and Clerks of the Road, throughout conclude without taking notice of the singular merit of the songs
the United Kingdom. scattered through the volume, all of which display powers of senti
Price 6d. or Stamped, and sent free by post, 10.. ment. fancy, and versification, certainly not inferior to those exhibited by any living author who has attempted this most difficult and delightful species of poetry."- Edinburgh Weekly Journal.
Printed by BALLANTYNE & Co. Paul's Work, Canongate.
THE FOREIGN REVI E W. No. VII. be
[No. 36. July 18, 1829.]
“We cannot at this moment number the attempts Mr Stone has made to rout his opponents, but it is known to all who take an inte
rest in the warfare that he has repeatedly returned to the charge, and ADVERTISEMENTS,
that each successive charge has been more successful than its prede.
cessor. This last one, we regard as the most brilliant of all ; and if Connected with Literature, Science, and the Arts. the Phrenological champions do not make a good rally, and speedily
regain the positions from which he has dislodged them, we suspect
they will be regarded as having tacitly agreed to an unconditional Published this day, in one volume 4to, price £1, 15s. surrender. Candour and fairness characterize his whole argument, MEMOIRS OF HIS OWN LIFE AND TIMES. and we shall open the next number of the Phrenological Journal By SIR JAMES TURNER.
with some excitement, knowing that so formidable an adversary must 1632-1670.
be answered."-Edinburgh Observer, May 1st. From the Original Manuscript. Contair a full narration of the
Also, by the same Author, Insurrection in Scotland in 1666.
A REJOINDER to the ANSWER of GEORGE
"Mr Combe has published a small pamphlet in reply to Mr Stone's
recent attack on Phrenology, which our readers will recollect we noThis day is published,
ticed at some length. Mr Combe has failed in his attempt to get the BY THOMAS CLARK, 38, George Street,
better of Mr Stone's arguments, or rather, of his facts. A Rejoinder Price Six Shillings,
from Mr Stone is to be published, we believe, this day; and it will
light than before," - The Edinburgh Literary Journal, May 30. CONTENTS.
Having adverted to Mr Combe's objections to the methods Art. I. The Eloquence of the French Bar.-II. History of Litho adopted by Mr Stone in his measurements and observations, we come
to the conclusions,-that Mr Stone's methods were calculated to acgraphy:-111. Damiron, Philosophy in France.- IV. Jovellanos, Life complish the ends he had in view ;-that he was able, by means of and Writings.-V. Novalis.-VI. Romances of Sir Tristrem.-VII. Vitalis, Swedish Poetry.-VIII. Niebuhr's Historical and Philologi
them, to compare the relative sizes of certain organs in the heads of
different individuals; and that, as no charge is made against him of cal Tracts.-IX. Guipuscoan Ballads.--X. Pecchio, Political Economists of Italy.--XI. to XVII. Short Reviews of the newest Classical,
wilfully mistating the results of his measurements, and comparisons Danish, French, German, Italian, Russian, and Spanish Publica
we are called upon to give them the same credit as is given to statetions.-XVIII. Continental Literary Intelligence.-XIX. Select Fo
ments of fact made by respectable individuals upon the evidence of
their own observations."- The Edinburgh Weekly Journal, June 17. reign Publications during the last three months.
" Whether the Phrenologists will admit that their favourite science London : BLACK, YOUNG, and Young, 2, Tavistock Street; Bos
is knocked on the head by this author, we do not know; but if their SANGE, BARTA E3, and LOWELL, Great Marlborough Street; THO
theories have attained to the rank of a Science, Mr Stone has treatMAS CLARK, Edinburgh; and Hodges and SMITH, Dublin.
ed it in a proper way by a formal induction of facts which he has No. VIII. will be published in September.
brought to bear upon the phrenological doctrines."— The New Scots
Magzine for April.
ANTICORROSIVE PERCUSSION CAPS AND
WARRANTED PERFECTLY WATERPROOF, New Discoveries and Inventions, of interest to the general reader,
AND AS HARMLESS TO THE GUN AS COMMON GUN that have appeared in the American and English Reviews, Magazines,
POWDER. and Journals, published during the last four months.
MANUFACTURED BY COLLINSON HALL, LONDON. “ The second volume is in no respect inferior to the first."-Sun, July 1.
With respect to the quality and character of the above articles, it may Opinions of Vol. I.
be stated, that ever since the general introduction of Percussion Guns, “ This is an extremely entertaining miscellany. It contains a vast for improvements on which Č. Hall obtained, in 1818, the patronage quantity of matter." -London Literary Gazette.
of the Society for the Encouragement of the Arts and Sciences, Lon“ This work contains a great quantity of interesting and amusing don, his Anticorrosive Caps, &c., which have occupied his almost exmatter, upon almost all subjects with which miscellaneous literature clusive study and attention from that period to the present hour, have and popular science is conversant.”—Edinburgh Literary Journal. met with the most decided preference of the first Sportsmen and Gun" This work is a most valuable compilation."-Oxford Lit. Gaz. makers in all parts of England, as well as in various parts of the Con
“ The Editor has shown great skill and tact in the execution of tinent, and in America ; and, from the great perfection to which they his difficult task.”-Monthly Review.
are now brought, it is perhaps impossible that any further improve J. Waik, 150, Fleet Street, London; and may be had of J. ment can take place. SUTHERLAND, Edinburgh; and of all Booksellers.
Sold at 10s. the thousand Caps, and 28s. the thousand Tubes,-by
BUTLER & Co., Chemists, 73, Prince's Street, Edinburgh,-also by PHRENOLOGY.
most respectable Gunmakers in all parts of the Kingdom.
N.B. Several articles of a very inferior and injurious description This day are published, in 8vo, price 2s.
having recently been introduced into the trade, it is of much im
portance to gentlemen who value their guns, and who are anxi us to OBSERVATIONS on the PHRENOLOGICAL avoid even the chance of disappointment in the field, to supply them.
DEVELOPMENT of BURKE, HARE, and other atrocious selves with such Caps only as can be fully and completely depended MURDERERS: MEASUREMENTS of the HEADS of the most on.-COLLINSON HALL will have his name engraved on the label, NOTORIOUS THIEVES confined in the Edinburgh Jail and Bride which is pasted on the top of the boxes containing them. well; and of various individuals, English, Scotch, and Irish; pre
TO THE DYSPEPTIC, senting an extensive series of facts subversive of Phrenology. Read before the Royal Medical Society of Edinburgh, by
THE STUDIOUS, AND SEDENTARY. THOMAS STONE, Esq.
President of the Royal Medical Society. “ Testor utrumque caput."-Virg. Æneid, iv.
BUTLER’S COOLING APERIENT POW. " Assail our facts, and we are undone ; Phrenology admits of no DERS,-produce an extremely refreshing Effervescing Drink, exceptions."-Phrenological Journal, vol. iii. p. 258.
preferable to Soda, Seidlitz, or Magnesia Water, and at the same
time A MILD AND COOLING APERIENT, peculiarly adapted to promote Edinburgh: Published by ROBERT BUCHANAN, 26, George Street ;
the healthy action of the Stomach and Bowels, and thereby prevent WILLIAM HUNTER, 23, Hanover Street; JOAN STEVENSON, 87,
the recurrence of Constipation and Indigestion, with all their train Prince's Street; T. & G. UNDERWOOD, London; ROBERTSON &
of consequences, as Depression, Flatulence, Acidity or Heartburn, ATKINSON, Glasgow, ALEX, BROWN & Co. Aberdeen ; and J. CUM
Headache, Febrile Symptoms, Eruptions on the Skin, &c. &c. and MING, Dublin.
by frequent use will obviate the necessity of having recourse to Ca“ Without entering into the controversy, we will venture to say,
Jomel, Epsom Salts, and other violent medicines, which tend to dethat Mr Stone has evinced great research, and literary talent of a
bilitate the system. When taken after too free an indulgence in the very high order, in the composition of this work.”—Medico-Chirur- disagreeable effects are altogether avoided.
luxuries of the table, particularly after too much wine, the usual
In warm climates they gical Review for Jaly. Mr Combe, in referring to this review, observes, “ The first Me
will be found extremely beneficial, as they prevent accumulation of
Bile, and do not debilitate. dical Journal of Britain, and I may say of Eurcpe," " viz; The Me
Prepared, and sold in 2s. 9d. boxes,
and 10s. 6d. and 20s. cases, by dico-Chirurgical Review, has long supported Phrenology."-Letter
BUTLER, CHEMIST TO HIS MAJESTY, No. 73, PRINCE'S STREET, to the Editor of the Weekly Journal. There are so many curious considerations scattered throughout | dress, in the Label affixed to each box and case,) may be obtained
EDINBURGH ; and (authenticated by the Preparer's name and adthe whole of Mr Stone's treatise, and the argumentative portion presents such a series of closely knit facts, and palpable deductions, that
of all the principal Druggists and Booksellers throughout the Uni
ted Kingdom. it seems destined to overturn a theory which has gained ground by the help of the imagination, and the superstitions of the weak, rather
of whom may also be procured, than the knowledge or judgment of the learned. We refer our read
BUTLER’S CARBONATED EFFERVESers to Mr Stone's pamphlet for the fullest details connected with CING HARROWGATE SALTS,—which contain all the solid inPhrenology.
We promise them their time will be pro gredients of the celebrated Springs of Harrowgate, with the very fitably spent in its perusal.”- The Atlas, June 7.
important addition of the Volatile Gases in an immediate state of " This is one of the most efficient knock-down blows which Phre disengagement, by the addition of pure water, and altogether will be nology has yet received. Nobody can read this Pamphlet and believe found a valuable substitute, proper for those Invalids who are un. in Phrenology. • Mr Stone's former pamphlet on the same able to reside at Harrowgate. "The Water of the Harrowgate Springs subject was a learned and able one, but this is a thousand times is very successfully used in cases of Scurvy, Scrofula, and Bilious more convincing, because there is no theorizing in it, nothing but and Gouty Affections; and it has, in particular, acquired great celeplain statements and incontrovertible deductions."-Edinburgh Li- brity for the removal of the most complicated and obstinate Cutane. Terary Journal for May 2d,
ous Eruptions. The Salts are sold in 4s. 6d. and 108. 6d. Bottles.
MR BUCKINGHAM'S TWO LAST LECTURES. interspersed with various Moral and Religious Reflections; and ae
Lays of Six Minstrels–Anthem-Serenades, &c. &c. &c. The whoke
companied with several hundred Notes, Historical, Descriptive, Edinburgh, 16th July, 1829.
Critical, and Philosophical; partly original, and partly collected MR BUCKINGHAM begs to announce, that, with from admired, authentic, and valuable Authors.. a view to the accommodation of the increasing audiences
OLIVER & Boyd, Edinburgh ; SIMPKIN & MARSHALL, London ; by which his Lectures continue to be honoured, and in order to pro
ROBERTSON & Arkinsox, Glasgow; W. CURRY, Jun., & Co,
Dublin. vide for the still greater number of Ladies and Gentlemen who have expressed their intention to attend his LECTURE ON INDIA, as well as that on the MONOPOLY OF THE EAST INDIA COM. " Mr Sillery's verses are calculated to convey not pleasure alone, PANY, he has engaged the Great Room at the Waterloo Hotel, Re- but also instruction, which ought to be the great aim of all writers, gent Bridge, where his two last Lectures will be delivered, -the one and the chief object of all readers. Mr Sillery has cultivated his on Saturday the 18th, and the other on Monday the 20th instant. mind. His classical lore, his scientific information, and his habits
As these two Lectures are essentially connected in their general of industrious research, are apparent in almost every page.-A se interest, the first being intended to give a complete picture of India, cond, and no less powerful consideration, induced us to bestow the its institutions, productions, condition, &c., and the last being devo- meed of praise upon our author. His principles are pure, his feel ted to an exposition of the evils attendant on the Monopoly under ings are strong, and his enthusiasm, as yet unimpaired, is all di which that country now suffers, he thinks it his duty to state that the rected towards laudable objects. He is a passionate admirer of nahearing of both is essential to a clear understanding of his views; and ture in all her moods; he is full of benevolence towards all his rel. to admit of its being attended by individuals of every class who feel low-creatures ; there is none of the littleness of false pride, or of an interest in the subject, which must embrace all who desire to as- morbid sensibility, or of harsh misanthropy, whether real or pre sist in the moral and religious, as well as the political and commer- tended, about his book. He writes as a young poet always should, cial improvement of a country containing at least a hundred millions honestly and unaffectedly, pouring over his subject the warm glo* of our fellow subjects—these two Lectures will be given in the Morn- of native, virtuous, and healthy sentiment. He is deeply imbued ing, instead of being delivered in the Evening, as originally intended. with the best part of a poet's nature-the warm affections and gens
The Doors will be opened at Noon of each day, and the Lectures rous aspirations of the soul, from which all that is selfish is excluded, will commence at One o'clock precisely.
and wliich elevate to eminence, simply by refining the grosser parts of our nature."-Edinburgh Literary
Journal, April. This day is published, price £2, 10s. in cloth boards, illustrated with "What we especially like in Mr Sillery is, that his style is formed 100 Engravings,
after no particular model: it is fresh and luxuriant, and altogether
his own."-Edinburgh Literary Journal, May. LONDINIANA; or, ANECDOTES, FACTS, “His memory is stored with recent and diversified reading, which
and MEMORIALS of the STREETS, BUILDINGS, and is freely given out in his copious and curious illustrative notes, and PERSONAGES connected with the HISTORY of LONDON in all which likewise appears abundantly in the course of the poem. Ve Ages. By E. W. BRAYLEY, Esq.
have met with no finer description of the approach of morning, even "The character of Mr Brayley's work will be tolerably understood in Lucretius, than the following. - It affords us unfeigned pleasure by what we have already said of its contents, but, we may add, that to have itin our power to state, that his feelings are ardent and excel it deserves a place in every library, both public and private. The lent, that his piety is pure and devout, and that his views of religion mass of useful and interesting information which it contains, does are enlightened and evangelical.-His poem, all things considerad, is the greatest honour to the learning and research of the author, who an extraordinary performance."-Edinburgh Evening Post. richly inerits the praise of having done much to redeem the name of “We confidently predict that Vallery will be a standard work, and an antiquarian from the obloquy which sometimes attaches to it,- a great favourite with the public."-Caledonian Mercury. from the aspersions of the vulgus profanum. We trust he will again “ Mr Sillery, with a warmth of gratitude that redounds to his he appear before us, as a wide and various field of enquiry is still before nour, has dedicated his two volumes to his Excellency Baron G. LP. hin: and the talents he has displayed in his present undertaking, Van Der Capellen, late Governor-General of the Indian possession make his labours and further exertions a sort of public debt." belonging to the King of the Netherlands, in whose cornpany he re Monthly Review, May 1829.
turned from the East, and who was the first person of distinction wbo London ; HURST, CHANCE, and Co. 65, St Paul's Churchyard. patronized his juvenile muse. The mutations of his boyhood have
given a versatility to his muse that it would not be easy to parallel: of whom may be had, just published,
it leaps like lightning from land to land, and from sea to sea, it wanTHE OPERATIVE CHEMIST.
ders into all variety of rhythm; and it transmutes into verse all
sorts of topics, however recondite. There is a piling of armourPriee 31s. 6d.
a marshalling of brand and banner-an apparelling of maidensBy SAMUEL F. GRAY, Esq.
glittering of gems-a clustering of fruits -a grouping of trees Author of the Supplement to the London Pharmacopoeia, &c. strewing of flowers-a tinting of skies-a siniling
of seas, and a tossing
of waves, such as no other poem that we are acquainted with exhibits FOR THE USE OF PRIVATE FAMILIES, SCHOOLS, &c.
- As evidence of the genuine piety that pervades". Vallery," in which, indeed, we have not discovered one loose or indecorous sentiment,
we quote the following apostrophe to NATURR. Mr Sillery's reading This day is published, in one handsome volume, 12mo, price 6s. 6d. has been immense, and no scrap that could illustrate his poem has Dedicated by permission to the
escaped him, whether buried in the musty tomes of departed genius, Right Hon. and Right Rev. the LORD BISHOP of LONDON, or floating down to oblivion with the ephemeral literature of the
day. Not satisfied with copious quotations, he refers the reade to THE LIFE of ARCHBISHOP CRANMER. nearly a hundred works, ancient and modern, illustrative of ChiralBy J. A. SARGANT.
ry, which may be advantageously consulted."--Edinburgh Obserren
" There are numerous lines which we could quote as specimens of London: HURST, CHANCE, & Co., 65, St Paul's Churchyard. fine poetic power and feeling. He possesses a creditable portion of in
formation and learning.-his mind is obviously well cultivated, - his This day is published, in 2 large vols. 8vo, price 21s.
sentiments are faultless,-his imagination is ardent,--and his genios
is built upon the solid foundations of exlensive literary acquirements." THE HISTORY of the HEBREW COMMON. -Glasgow Scots Times.
WEALTH, from the Earliest Times to the Destruction of Je- “Never were mottoes to a work more strikingly descriptive of its rusalem. A.D. 72. Translated from the German of John JAHN, prevailing characteristics of purpose and execution, than those which D.D. With a Continuation to the Time of Adrian. By CALVIN
have been selected to herald Vallery, by its author. The passing E. STOWE.
inspiration of the hour has led to a series of varied and curious ex “ This
very able work of Professor Jahn, one of the most learned periments in measure, the diversity of which is greater than we ever of Continental biblical scholars, has long becn a desideratum in the remember to have met with in any other narrative poern.- With a English language. In presenting, therefore, the excellent work of daring that has something bold and redeeming in it, even blank Dr Jahn to the English Reader, Mr Stowe has performed a very ac- verse is, for the first time, interspersed with rhyme in the splenceptable service, and deserves great praise both for undertaking so did Mosaic, along which the stream of story sparkling flows with laborious a task, and for the creditable manner in which he has exe- a brightness that confuses us, and a bubbling music, that almost cuted it. No biblical student should be without it, and it may be
makes amends for the foamy obscurity sometimes that mars its read with interest and profit by the general enquirer."-Monthly Re- clearness. It is needless to detail the story a splendid scries of view, June, 1829.
pageants.. Let the play-wrights and opera-composers look to that. London : Hurst, Chance, & Co., 6. Št Paul's Churchyard.
-It would make a gorgeous spectacle, as it makes a dazzling romance
-displaying a rare and varied lore, altogether extraordinary in 50 Just published,
young a man."-Glasgow Free Press.
“ Every form which English verse is capable of assuming has been In Two volumes, 12mo, elegantly printed by OLIVER & Boyd, employed. Mr Sillery has resided in lodía; all his pages glow with Price 10s. boards,
easieró scenery: our eyes are dazzled-blinded with the overpowerVALLERY; or, The CITADEL of the LAKE. ing lustre of eastern geins, eastern birds, insects, fruits, and flowers:
our senses oppressed with eastern perfume and the songs of the bul A Poem. By CHARLES DOYNE SILLERY.
bul. Mr Sillery is a 'youthful bard,' with a memory stored with "Fierce wars and faithful loves shall moralize my lay."-SPENSER. the productions of our best poets, with a mind alive to all the beauThe Poem is comprised in Nine Cantos; containing Sketches of
ties of nature."-La Belle Assemblée. the Crusaders--the Chivalry of France and Spain-the Moors-the Arabians-Description of the Palace of Mahomed King of Granada Edinburgh: Published for the Proprietors, every Saturday Moming, -the Procession of the King from the Generaliffe to the Alhambra
by CONSTABLE & CO. 19, WATERLOO PLACE; -the Pyrenees-the Mediterranean—the Persian Gulf-the Red Sea Sold also by ROBERTSON & ATKINSON, Glasgow; W. CURRY -the Arabian Desert--the Coralline Island--a Bull-Fight-a Tour- jun. & Co., Dublin; Hurst, CHANCE, & Co. London; and by nament--Battle of the Moors and Christians-a Tempest and Com- all Newsmen, Postmasters, and Clerks of the Road, throughout bat at Sea--the Siege of Vallery-Conquest of the Red Cross-Death the United Kingdom. and Funeral of Lord Vallery - Song of the Pirates-Song of the Sisters-Song of the Arab Seamen-Song from the Caravans in the De.
Price 6d. of Stamped, and sent free by post, 10d. sert-Song from the Crusading Galleys-Song of the Almeh-Hindoo Boat-Song-the Huntsman's Morning and Evening Chorus--the Printed by BALLANTYNE & Co. Paul's Work, Canangata
(No. 37. July 25, 1829.]
This day is published,
In 12mo, price is. boards,
LETTERS from NOVA SCOTIA and NEW Connected with Literature, Science, and the Arts.
BRUNSWICK; illustrative of their Moral, Religious, and Physical Circumstances, during the years 1826, 1827, and 1828.
Edinburgh: Waugh and Innes; M. OGLE, Glasgow ; and
WHITTAKER and Co. London.
Published this day,
THE QUARTERLY REVIEW. No. LXXXI. CONTENTS
N.B.-Numbers 79 and 80 will consist of an Index to the last ART. I. The Eloquence of the French Bar.-II. History of Litho
Nineteen Volumes of the QUARTERLY REVIEW. graphy.-111. Damiron, Philosophy in France.-IV. Jovellanos, Life
London: JOHN MURRAY, Albemarle Street. and Writings.-V. Novalis.-Ví. Romances of Sir Tristretn.-VII.
Edinburgh: OLIVER & Boyd, Tweeddale Court. Vitalis, Swedish Poetry.-VIII. Niebubr's Historical and Philological Tracts.-IX. Guipuscoan Ballads.-X. Pecchio, Political Economists of Italy.-XI. to XVII. Short Reviews of the newest Classical,
This day is published, Danish, French, German, Italian, Russian, and Spanish Publica- By STIRLING & KENNEY, and JOHN FAIRBAIRN, tions.-XVIII. Continental Literary Intelligence.-XIX. Select Fo.
Edinburgh, reign Publications during the last three months.
London : Black, Young, and Young, 2, Tavistock Street; Bos- THE SCOTTISH TOURIST and ITINERARY; LANGE, BARTHR3, and LOWELL, Great Marlborough Street; THO. or, a Guide to the Scenery and Antiquities of Scotland and the MAS CLARK, Edinburgh; and HODGES and SMITH, Dublin.
Western Islands. With a Description of the Principal Steam-Boat No. VIII. will be published in September.
Tours. Second Edition, with considerable Additions and Improve
ments.- Illustrated by Maps and Views. Price 9s. boards, or 10s. 6de WHITE'S SELBORNE.-NEW EDITION.
* The rapid sale of the first Edition of the Scottish Tourist is TO FORM VOL. XLV. OF CONSTABLE'S MISCELLANY.
a decided proof of the superiority both of its plan and execution over
any similar work. The second Edition, besides being ulu: trated by On the 15th of August will appear, in one volume, illustrated with Engravings,
four new Plates, will be found to contain very considerable Additions
and Improvements. THE NATURAL HISTORY
“We have no hesitation in praising it, since we happen to know that OF
the most distinguished personage in literature, whom Scotland can or SELBORNE,
ever could boast of, has deliberately pionounced it to be the best
book of its kind that has fallen into his hands. It is chiefly remarks By the late Rev. GILBERT WHITE, A.M.
able for skilful condensation of much matter, which has lost none of Fellow of Oriel College, Oxford.
its value by undergoing that process-accurate and extensive histori. A NEW EDITION, WITH ADDITIONS.
cal knowledge, and elegance and vigour of diction. The formation By SIR WILLIAM JARDINE, BART.
of the plan of the work, and its various detail., and the preparatory Author of " Illustrations of Ornithology."
study, inust have cost much more labour than the composition itsell; Edinburgh : CONSTABLE and Co., 19, Waterloo Place; and HURST, for a plan more perfect-embracing such a variety of objects (all that cais CHANCE, and Co., London,
is interesting and curious in Scottish scenery)--and showing the geoWho have the following interesting works in preparation, underta- graphical relations in which these objects, and the roads conducting ken expressly for Constable's Miscellany :
to them, stand to each other, never came under our observation." 1.
" The value of the whole work is much enhanced by a nuniber of An AUTUMN in ITALY; or a PERSONAL Maps, upon such a truly original and ingenious plan as do credit to
the invcntur.-Each of these is devoted to an endre tour, occupies a ar NARRATIVE of a TOUR in the AUSTRIAN, TUSCAN, ROMAN, and SARDINIAN STATES, in 1827. By J. D. SINCLAIR,
page, and consists of three columns, in which are distinctly traced all
the places of any note, (mountains, lakes, rivers, towns, villages, Esq. 1 vol.
villas, &c.) along the route to be pursued, their relative distances, II.
and the roads that diverge from the route."-Caledonian Mercury, The POEMS and LETTERS of ROBERT 11h May, 1829. BURNS, Chronologically arranged. With a Preliminary Essay and “ Those, however, who desire to extend their knowledge of Loch Notes, and sundry Additions. By J. G. LOCKHART, LL.B. 2 vols. Lomond, I would refer to Stirling and Kenney's Tourist's Guide of INI.
1827-one of the best books of the kind I have met with."-ScotsThe LIFE of OLIVER CROMWELL, compri- man, 16th April, 1828. sing the History of the Commonwealth, from the year 1612 to the
ALSO, - Restoration of Charles II. in 1660. By M. RUSSELL, LL.D. 2
Just published, vols.
1. A MAP of the PICTURESQUE SCENERY IV.
of SCOTLAND. Price 25. 6d. neatly done up: or coloured, and in LIFE of HERNAN CORTES, and CON
a Case, 3s. 6d. QUEST of MEXICO. By Don TRUEBA Y Cosio. 1 Vol. V.
2. A New TRAVELLING MAP of SCOTLAND. Also, by the same Author,
Price 25. 60. neatly done up; or coloured, and in a Case, 3s. 6d.
TO THE DYSPEPTIC,
THE STUDIOUS, AND SEDENTARY.
BUTLER’S COOLING APERIENT POWVII.
DERS,-produce an extremely refreshing Effervescing Drink, HISTORY of the ASSASSINS, TEMPLARS, preferable to Soda, Seidlitz, or Magnesia Water, and at the same
time A MILD AND COOLING APERIENT, peculiarly adapted to promote and JESUITS, with Sketches of other European Secret Societies. 2 the healthy action of the Stomach and Bowels, and thereby prevent vols.
the recurrence of Constipation and Indigestion, with all their train VIII.
of consequences, as Depression, Flatulence, Acidity or Heartburn, HISTORY of IRELAND, from the Earliest Headache, Febrile Symptoms, Eruptions on the Skin, &c. &c. and Authentic Era till its Union with Great Britain in 1800. 3 vols. by frequent use will obviate the necessity of having recourse to Ca. IX.
loiel, Epsom Salts, and other violent medicines, which tend to deHISTORY of the AMERICAN WAR of IN- bilitate the system. When taken after too free an indulgence in the DEPENDENCE, with MEMOIRS of GENERAL WASHINGTON.
luxuries of the table, particularly after too much wine, the usual 2 vols.
disagreeable effects are altogether avoided. In warm climates they
Bile, and do not debilitate.
BUTLER, CHEMIST To His MAJESTY, No. 73, PRINCE'S STREET, HISTORY of the OTTOMAN EMPIRE, from its EDINBURGH; and (authenticated by the Preparer's name and adEstablishment in 1326 till 1828. By EDWARD UPHAM, Esq. 2 vols.
dress, in the Label affixed to each box and case,) may be obtained II.
of all the principal Druggists and Booksellers throughout the UniHISTORY of the MOST REMARKABLE CON
of whom may also be procured, SPIRACIES connected with BRITISH HISTORY, during the 15th,
BUTLER’S CARBONATED EFFERVES16tb, and 17th Centuries. By John PARKER LAWSON, M.A., Author of the “ Life and Times of Archbishop Laud,” &c. 2 vols.
CING HARROWGATE SALTS,-which contain all the solid inIII.
gredients of the celebrated Springs of Harrow gate, with the very HISTORY of the REBELLIONS in SCOTLAND, important addition of the Volatile Gases in an immediate state of under DUNDEE and MAR, in 1689 and 1715. By ROBERT CHAM found a valuable substitute, proper for those Invalids who are un
sengagement, by the addition of pure water, and altogether will be BERS, Author of the “ Rebellion in Scotland in 1745," &c. 1 vol. able to reside at Harrowgate. The Water of the Harrowgate Springs IV.
is very successfully used in cases of Scurvy, Scrofula, and Bilious HISTORY of SCULPTURE, PAINTING, and and Gouty Affections; and it has, in particular, acquired great cele ARCHITECTURE. By J. S. Momes, LL.D. Author of " The brity for the removal of the most complicated and obstinate Cutane. Life of Canova," &c.
ous Eruptions. The Salts are sold in 1s. Ed. and 10s. 6d. Bott"