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Corea and Islands of Japan-39. Chiu 1. The World, on Wood, or Merca with the adjacent Islands–40. Et tor's Projection-2. The Northern He- India Islands, with the Birman Empi misphere-3. The Southern Hemis -41. Hindostan, with Island of Ceyla phere--4. The Eastern Hemisphere Hand sketches of the Ganges-42. Briti 5. The Western Hemisphere-6. The Dominions in India, southern part North Horizontal Hemisphere-7. The 43. British Dominions in India, northe South Horizontal Hemisphere. Il part, with Nepaul and Cabul–44. TI EUROPE.
Persian Empire-45. Turkish Don 8. General Map of Europe-9. Thenio
The nions in Asia-46. Arabia, Red Sea, di British Islands-10. Ireland, with the
AFRICA, adjacent Islands-oll. Scotland, with 47. General Map of Africa Shetland Islands, &a-12. England, Egypt, with Abyssinia-49. North # with contiguous Islands 13. Remote South Africa, with the Tracks of d British Islands, as Wight, Man, &e.- late Travellers-50. Atlantic Island 14. Chart of the British Channel, with 1 viz. Islands of Cape Verd, Canary, N Maritime Ports 15. Chart of the Bal- deiras, and Azores, &c.-51. Chart tic Seas, with Harbours of Heligoland, Atlantic Ocean, with Gulf Stream. Revel, &c.-16. Scandinavia, or Sweden, Denmark, and Norway - 17. Den
AMERICA. mark, with Iceland and Feroe Islands - 52. A General Map of America 18. Germany, north of the Mayne_ 53. North America-54. Canada a 19. Holland, or Seven United Provin. Nova Scotia-55. United States ces-20. Belgium, or the Netherlands America, with River St Lawrence 21. France in Departments during the 56. Northern Provinces of the Unit Revolution - 22. France in Provinces States-57. Southern Provinces of t before the Revolution--23. Spain and United States-58. Spanish Not Portugal, with the Balearic Islands | America, northern part-59. Spani 24. A Chart of the Mediterranean, North America, southern paria with auxiliary Plans----25. Turkish Do. GENERAL MAP OF THE WEST Ixe minions in Europe, with Map of Attica ISLANDS-61. The Islands of Bermu
-26. Italy, with Sicily, Sardinia, Corsi. Bahama, and Cuba-62. Jamaica, w ca, and Elba-27. The Venetian States the Harbours of Blue Fields, Kingst -28. Switzerland, with a view of Mont and Port Royal–63. Hayti, or St I Blanc-29, Germany, south of the mingo, with Porto Rico and Vir Mayne-30. Dominions of the House Isles--64. St Christopher's, with Ne of Austria-31. The Kingdom of Prussia and St Lucia-65. Antigua, with G
-32. The Kingdom of Poland, as di. daloupe, Mariegalante, &c.-66. I vided_33. The Russian Dominions in minica, with Martinico, &c.—67. B Europe-34. Europe, with the Political badoes and St Vincent-68. Grena Divisions after the Peace of Paris, &c. Tobago, Trinidad, and Curaçoain four Sheets, viz. Nos. 1, and 2, north, South America—70. Caraccas and G and 3, and 4, south.
ana—71. Peru, Chili, and La Plata. ASIA.
72. Islands in the Pacific Oceat 35. General Map of Asia36. Rus- 73. New Holland and Asiatic Isla sian Empire in Europe and Asia-37. |--74. Chart of the North West I Tartary, or central parts of Asia-38. | sage.
CONDITIONS. The Atlas will consist of Twenty Numbers, Nineteen of which will cost Four Maps each, size 24 by 20 inches of Imperial Folio, engraved by the 1 Artists, from drawings made on purpose, Price 10s. each.
These Numbers will be delivered out at Intervals not exceeding a mi from each, by John THOMSON and Co. Edinburgh; BALDWIN, CRADOCK Joy, London; John CUMMING, Dublin ; and sold by all Booksellers.
ON THE FIRST OF OCTOBER 1818,
WILL BE COMMENCED, NEW CLASSICAL AND HISTORICAL ATLAS.
e object of this Publication is to furnish a series of Maps and Designs, il. trative of the most remarkable periods and events in History, on a scale rresponding to the size of the NEW GENERAL ATLAS. "The Ancient Maps mposed by D'Anville will form the ground-work of the Atlas, and be pied from the Paris edition of that celebrated Work, to which will be add.
Historical Maps, illustrating the most remarkable Epochs in the Annals the World. This work will be illustrated by a Syllabus of History, and ironological Tables, carrying forward, in regular order, the leading circum. inces of the several periods. It will also be accompanied by a Con. Iting Index, to point out the places mentioned in the Classics and in Hisry. The Materials already contemplated are
1. The World, as peopled by the descendants of Noah, after the disperon at Babel, &c. from Bochart, &c.—2. The Geography of the Hebrews, ilistrative of the writings of Moses-3. Primitive Geography of the Greeks, :cording to Homer, and Hesiod ; shewing the routes of the Argonauts anii lysses, &C.-4. The World, as known to Herodotus-5. The Assyrian and abylonian Empires—6. An Auxiliary Map to illustrate the remains of Baylon, from Rennell, &c.—7. The Geographical Systems of Ptolemy, Strabo, ad Erastothenes-8. The World as known to the Ancients, or the Orbis lotus Veteribus of D'Anville-9. Graecia Antiqua, from D'Anville-10. Two heets of Auxiliary Plans, illustrating what remains of the Grecian Antiuities, from Stewart and Rivet, and Lord Elgin-11. The Expedition of kerxes the Great into Greece_12. The Expedition of Cyrus the Younger, nd the retreat of the 10,000 Greeks ;-as laid down by the observations of lennell, Kinneir, and Malcolm-13. Tho Macedonian Empire--14. The Expedition of Alexander the Great to India, and the Voyage of Nearchus lown the Indus—15. The Empire of Alexander the Great, as divided amongst ris Generals-16. Ægyptus Antiqua cum Palestina, a D'Anville-17. One or Wo Auxiliary Plans, illustrative of Antiquities, from various Works—18. The Countries travelled by the twelve Apostles, in propagating the Christian Reigion-19. Orbis Romani pars Occidentalis ; and 20. Orbis Romani pars Ori. entalis, by D'Anville-21. Peloponnesus, exhibiting the supposed Travels of Anacharsis the younger in Greece-22. An Auxiliary Map, exhibiting the Antiquities of the most remarkable Monuments, &c.-23. Asia Minor et Syria, a D'Anville-24. Africa Antiqua, from D'Anville. Some illustrations from Modern Discoveries of the Ruins and Antiquities of Carthage-25. Italia Antiqua, from D'Anville. Two Auxiliary Plans, illustrating the Roman Antiquities--26. Ancient Sicily, with a Plan of Syracuse-27, Hannibal's Expedi. tion from Saguntum in Spain, over the Alps to Italy, from Livy, and other authentic Writers-28. Gallia Antiqua-29. Hispania Antiqua 30. Germania Antiqua-31. Pannonia Antiqua-32. Vandalusia—33, South Britain from Horsley, with Caledonia from Chalmers; In Roman Times--S4. The Roman Empire after the fall of the Western Empire-35. The small States that arose on the fall of the Western Empire-36. England under the Saxons-37. The Empire of Charlemagne-38. The Empire of Tamerlane-39. The Expeditions under the influence of the Church, to recover the Holy Land, commonly called the Crusades—40. Eslem, or the Countries conquered and converted by Mahomet and his followers.--41. The Empire of Charles the V.---42. The World as known before, or at the time Columbus discovered America.
Edinburgh : Drawn and Engraved for Joux THOMSON & COMPANY; BALDWIN
1. The object of this publication is to form a NEW ATLAS O! THE COUNTIES OF SCOTLAND, each County to compose : separate Map, or if of importance, from extent or population, two wil be allotted, each of which will be contained in a separate Map, except as in a few cases, where, from their greater proportion to the common scale, two Maps require to be assigned.
2. The Size will be that of Imperial Folio, that is, each County w be delineated on a space extending to 21 by 26 inches; a scale which is considered as sufficient to include or exhibit all places, of whatever in portance.
3. The engravings will be executed by the first Artists in the king dom, in the style of the Maps in the New GENERAL ATLAS.
4. The Drawings will be made from the best authenticated sources of information, and will be transmitted for corrections and additions to persons residing in the different Shires, of tried diligence and accuracy, and on whom the most implicit confidence can be placed; by these means the ulmost attainable accuracy, or the nearest approximation to the truth, will be secured; and the Publishers anticipate their being able to produce the completest COUNTY ATLAS hitherto published.
5. With the last Number will be given, An HistorICAL VIEW OF THE PROGRESSIVE GEOGRAPHY OF SCOTLAND, illustrating the Topographical Divisions of the Country.
6. A Consulting Index will also be given, which will enable the Reader to find out every place, of whatever importance. The nature and utility of this new method of indexing Maps will be easily under stood from a specimen in the hands of most Booksellers. BY THIS PLAN, ALL THE GEOGRAPHICAL NAMES IN THE COUNTRY WILL BE THROWN INTO AN ALPHABETICAL ARRANGEMENT, AND BOUND AT THE BEGINNING OF THE WORK, SO THAT EVERY PLACE WILL BE FOUND OUT WITH THE UTMOST FACILITY.
7. The Work will contain about 42 Maps, which, with the letterpress, will make a respectable volume. The price will be as moderate as possible; and it is intended to deliver it to Subscribers, done up in Numbers to be published at short intervals : the whole completed as speedily as possible. As soon as a sufficient number of Subscribers is obtained, the Engraving will be begun; and in the mean time the Publishers will proceed with the Drawings, and the preparatory measures for ascertaining their accuracy.
The Publishers are in hopes of securing the attestations of the Surveyors of the Counties, and of being able to procure at least four names to authenticate the accuracy of each Shire; in which case this Book will have 132 names to verify its correctness, and have claim to the distinction of a National Work superior to any published.
Edinburgh: Drawn and Engraved for Joun Thomson & COMPANY ; BALDWIN, CHADOCK & Joy, London ; and John CUMMING, Dublin.
THE FOLLOWING WORKS, WHICH WILL BE FOUND PECULIARLY
INTERESTING AND USEFUL TO EVERY
ARE IN THE COURSE OF PUBLICATION BY
Broun; J. M. Richardson; Black, Kingsbury, Parbury, and Allen ;
From which last-mentioned Epoch it is continued
downwards in the Work intitled, “ Hansard's Parliamentary Debates."
THIS Work will be completed in Thirty-six Volumes: the Thirtytird is just published; the remainder are in a great state of for. ardness, and will be published on or about the Meeting of the New arliament. The last Volume will bring the Work down to 1803:
which period, THE PARLIAMENTARY DEBATES, now ublishing under the superintendence of Mr. T. C. Hansard, comenced. The Public will then be in possession of the only uniform irliamentary History of the Country, that was ever attempted. The an of the Work will be seen in the following Extract from the reface to the First Volume:
" Whoever has had frequent occasion to recur to the Proceedings in Parliament of former times, must have experienced those difficu: ties which it is the object of the present Work to remove. Merely to find the several works wherein is contained an account of the Pardimentary Proceedings, is, at this day, no easy matter : some of them being very scarce, and others excessively voluminous. Hardly any of them, those of the last lwenty years excepted, are to be pur. chased regularly at the Booksellers. The far greater part of them are to be come at by accident only ; and, of course, sometimes pot to be obtained at all. But, supposing them all to be at hand, the price of them is no trifling object; and, in many cases, must present a difficulty not to be easily, or, at least, willingly surmounted. Ot These works, taken in their chronological order, the first is, " The Parliamentary or Constitutional History," in Twenty-four Volume: the second, “ Sir Simonds D'Ewes Journal of Queen Elizabeth's Parliaments ;" the third, “ Proceedings and Debates of the House of Commons in 1620 and 1621, collected by a Member of that House, and published from his Original Manuscript in the Library of Queen's College, Oxford," in Two Volumes ; the fourth, “ Chandler's and Timberland's Debates," in Twenty-two Volumes; the fifth, “Debates of the House of Commons, from 1667 10 1694, collected by the Honourable Anchitell Grey, Esq. who was thirty years member for the town of Derby," in Ten Volumes; the sixth, “ Almon's Debates, from 1743 to 1780," in Twenty-four Volumes; and the seventá, .“ Debrett's Debates, from 1780 to 1802,” in Sixty-three Volumes But still, with all these, the information wanted is very imperfect, without perpetually having recourse to the Journals of the ted Houses, which Journals occupy upwards of a hundred volumes in folio : so that the price of a complete set of the works, in this way cannot, upon an average of purchases, be reckoned at less than One Hundred and Fifty Pounds.
“ These difficulties surmounted, another, and a still more for midable obstruction to the acquiring of information, is found, nol inerely in the number and the bulk of the volumes, but also in the want of a good arrangement of the contents of most of them; and further, in the iminense load of useless matter, quite unauthentic and very little connected with the real Proceedings of Parliament to be found in many of them: in the first mentioned work, we fiad a narrative of battles, sieges, and of domestic occurrences. The res Proceedings of Parliament form but a comparatively small propor tion of it; whole pamphlets of the day, and very long ones, being in many places, inserted just as they were published and sold ; and when we come down even to the Debates by Almon and Debrea (taking in Woodfall and others occasionally), we find, that, in nume rous instances, three-fourths of the volume consists of Papers laid before Parliament, of mere momentary utility, repeated in subsequen