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Mr. Thomas Taylor, the Platonist, is of a large Portion of the Urethra which engaged in preparing for the press a had been destroyed.-5th, On the Memathematical work entitled the Ele- chanism of the Spine. ments of a new Arithmetical Notation, Gas Lighting:- In the press, and in some respects analogous to that of speedily will be published, a second Decimals ; by which expressions pro- edition of the Theory and Practice of ducing a great variety of infinite series Gas Lighting, by T, S. Peckston.-In may be obtained, which can by no this edition the author has considerably other means be found; the series dis- abridged the theoretical part of the covered by the moderus, for the quad- work as given in the first edition ; and rature of the circle and hyperbola, are to render it as useful as possible to shown to be aggregately incommen- every practical man, there is introsurable quantities; and a criterion is duced much original matter relative to given by which the commensurability coal gas, and an entirely new treatise or incommensurability of infinite series on the economy of the gases obtained for may be infallibly and universally as. illuminating purposes from oil, turf, &c. certained. The work will be pub- Mr. J. Frederic Daniell, F.R.S., bas lished in 8vo.
in the press a volume of MeteorologiThe third edition, is in the press, of cal Essays, embracing, among others, Sir Astley Cooper's work on Disloca. the following important subjects :tations and Fractures of the Joints, 4to. On the Constitution of the Atmosphere; royal.
on the Radiation of Heat in the AtmosMr. T. D. Worgan is preparing for phere; on Meteorological Instruments; publication a Treatise on a Motel, in on the Climate of London ; on the Conforty-five parts; ten vocal and thirty- struction and uses of a New Hygrometer. five instrumental, composed for every Mr. Robert Meiklebam, civil enclass of voice, and every sort of instru- gineer, has in the press a practical ment generally used in concert; and Treatise on the various methods of illustrated by two Lectures, of which. Heating Buildings by steam, hot air, Mr. T. D. W. has published a Pro- stoves, and open fires, with some Inspectus.
troductory Observations on the ComDr. Gordon Smith has in the press a bustion of Fuel; on the contrivances new edition of the Principles of Foren- for burning smoke and other subjects sic Medicine, which will contain much connected with the economy and disadditional matter. The volume will tribution of heat. With numerous exembrace every topic on which the planatory Engravings. It will be pub. medical practitioner is liable to be lished in June. called to give a professional opinion in The author of Domestic Scenes will aid of judiciary inquiries.
shortly publish, in 3 vols. 12mo. Self Dr. Forster is about to publish Illus- Delusion, a novel. trations of the Mode of maintaining Mrs. Hoffland, author of Integrity, Health, curing Diseases, and protract. Son of a Genius, Tales of the Manor, jpg Longevity, by attention to the state &c. is engaged on a new Tale, entitled of the Disgestire Organs; with popular Patience. Observations on the Infuence of Peculi- Mr. Lowe is printing a new edition arities of Air, of Diet, and of exercise, of his popular work on the State and on the Human System, iu 1 vol. Svo. Prospects of England, followed by a
Mr. Earle has in the press a work, Parallel between England and France. contaiving-1st, Practical Remarks on A new novel will shortly appear, in Fractures at the Upper Part of the 3 vols., under the title of Edward Thigh, and particularly Fractures Neville; or, the Memoirs of an Orphan. within the Capsular Ligament; with Au Elementary Treatise op Algebra, critical Obervations on Sir Astley adapted to the present State of the Cooper's Treatise on that subject, and Sciences, is preparing for publication ; a Description of a Bed for the Relief it contains a new and general demonof Patients suffering under these Ac- stration of the Birromial Theorem; a cidents and other Injuries, and Diseases new Method of extracting the Cube which require a state of permanent Root; Improvements in Equations, the Rest.-2d, Observations on Fractares Summation of Series, &c. &c. By J. of the Olecragon.--3d, Description of R. Young. a new Apparatus for more effectually Facetie Cantabrigiensis is in the Securing the Upper Extremity in cases, press, being anecdotes, smart sayings, of complicated Injury of the Shonlder- satires, &c. By, or relating to, celejoint and Scapula. 4th, On the Re- brated Cantabs ; being a Companion establishment of a .Canal in the place lo the Cambridge Tart.
Mr. Charles Dubois, F.L.S. is about RECENT PUBLICATIONS. to publish in a small volume an easy
DIVINITY. introduction to Lamarck, arrangement The Harmony of the Scriptures Vip. of the Genera of Shells; being a free dicated, or apparently contradictory translation of that part of his work Passages reconciled, in a Series of (L'Histoire des animaux sons rertė. Nineteen Lectures. By Jobn Hayter bres, which treats on Mollusce with Cox, 8vo. 78. 6d. certaceau coveriogs, to which are Jesus shewing Mercy, the fifth edi. added illustrative remarks, additioral tion, 18mo. bds. 28. 6d. observations, and a synoptic table.
Language, Structure, and Contents of
The Rev. G. Wilson, author of the Latin Construing. By the Rev. J.
MEDICINE. the Prison of Scepticism."
Pharmacopæia Imperialis, sive Phar. The public will receive, in the macopoeia Londinensis, Edinburgepsis course of a few weeks, from the pen et Dublinensis, collatæ; cum Notes of the Rev. R. Harmer, Rector of Great Anglisis decompositiones chemicas exChalfield, Wilts, the First Part of Illus- ponentibus. Editio Secunda, 12mo. trations, Historical, Biograpbical, and 78. Miscellaneous of the Novels, by the The Quarterly Journal of Foreign author -of Waverly, with criticisms and British Medicine and Surgery, and general and particular, in three of the Sciences connected with them; parts.
with original cases and communicaPreparing for publication, “ Histo. tions. No. 18, 4s. 6d, rical Notices of Two Characters in Popular Directions for the preven. Peveril of the Peak," to be printed in tion and cure of Head-achs, Colds and post 8vo. uniform with that work. Idigestion, with Medical Prescriptions
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Cooper, Dr. Hamilton, and Dr. W. Philip. Early in June will be published, in The second edition, improved by a Me18mo. price 3s. Elizabeth ; being the dical Practitioner, 18mo. 28. 6d. first part of a series of French Classics, A Manual of Toricology, in which handsomely printed in the origival, the Symptoms, Treatment, and Tests, with elegant Engravings and Vig- of the various Poisons, mineral, veginettes, by eminent Artists. Printed table, and animal, are concisely stated. from the best Paris editions, revised, To which are added, Directions for the corrected, and accompanied with In- Recovery of Persons in a State of susstructive Notes, and the Lives of the pended animation. The second edition, Authors. By L. T. Ventouillac. with additions. By William Stowe,
In the press, a Menoir of Central M.R.C.S., &c, 18mo. Is. 6d. India, with the History and copious A Practical Treatment on the most Illustrations of the past and present frequent Diseases of the Mouth and condition of that Country, in 2 vols. Teeth, especially the Accidents of the 8vo. with an original Map recently First Dentition ; with the Means of reconstructed; tables of the revenue, medying them, of preserving all the population, &c. A geological report Parts of the Mouth in good condition; and comprehensive index. By Sir John and an Essay on the Physical EducaMalcolm, G.C.B., &c.
tion of Children. To which are added, Museum Worsleyanum. This highly Copsiderations on the Improvement of interesting and valuable work, con- the Instruments of a Dentist, on a new sisting of the antique Basso Relievos, Instrument proposed by the Author, Bustos, Statues, and Gems; with Views and some proposed Plans relative to of the Levant, collected by the late Artificial Teeth, with an Engraving. Sir Richard Worsley, is preparing for By T. G. Gerbaux, Surgeon- Dentist, publication, 2 vols. imperial 410. from Paris, &c. &c. 12mo. 58.
tory illustration of the Solar System. Ringan Gilhaize; or, the Covenan. By T. Stackhouse. ters. By the author of “ Annals of
NATURAL HISTORY. the Parish," “ Sir Andrew Wylie,” Mr. Donovan proceeds regularly with “ The Entail," &c. 3 vols. 12mo. 218. his New Monthly Miscellany of Exotic boards.
Natural History, entitled the NatuMary Magdalene's Funeral Tears ralist's Repository; the Twelfth Num. for the Death of Our Saviour. By ber, which completed the First Volume, Robert Southwell, 2 vols. royal 16mo. was published in due succession. The with a Portrait, 88.
Thirteenth or First Number of the Bibliotheca Gloucestrensis, a reprint Second Volume has just appeared, 35.6. of scarce Tracts, relating to the County each number. and City of Gloucester. With a Por
POETRY. trait and Map, 4to.10s.6d. royal 4to. 218. Emancipation, a poem, in two Cantos,
The English Constitution produced embellished; with Explanatory Notes and illustrated. By Major Cartwright, and fine Caricature Designs, for the 1823, 8vo. 12s.
Instruction of his Holiness Pope Pius; The Correspondent's Assistant; or, to which is added, the Plain Man's Familiar Letter-Writer, being a selec- Reply to the Catholic Missionaries. tion of Letters, from the works of the Dedicated to Lord Chancellor Eldon. most elegant and esteemed authors, By the Ghost of Martin Luther, 8vo. upon all the useful and generally inter- 58. esting occurrences of Life; to which
POLITICAL ECONOMY. is added, the Secretary's Guide, shew. Relative Taxation; or, Observations ing the correct Manner of addressing on the Impolicy of Taxing Malt, Hops, Persons in every rank of Life; the Go- Beer, Soap, Candles, and Leather ; vernment Offices, Public Companies, with a view of the Manner in which &c. 12mo. 58.
the Duties imposed upon them affect No. II. of the Student's Companion, the different kinds of Land, whether a Literary, Mathematical, and Philo- in grass or tillage; and their constant sopbical Miscellany. 2s.
Tendency to increase Pauperism, with A Narrative of the Life and Travels Reasons for substituting a Tas on of Serjeant B- late of the Royals. Property; concluding with an Enquiry Written by Himself, in 1 vol. 12mo.5s. into the Effects arising from perpetuat.
Lady Ann; or, the Little Pedlar, ing the Land Tax. By T. Vaux, Svo. 12mo. By the author of the Blue Silk 78. 6d. bds. Work.
No. I. price 2s. 6d. (to be completed A Zodiacal Chart, or Orrery of Na- in twelve Monthly Parts) of Whittingture, exhibiting all the Copstellations bam's Cabinet Edition of the “ Elegant of the Zodiac, with their Stars from the Extracts," selected from the British first to the seventh Magnitudes, and Poets and Poetical Translations. By their cluster and nebula, being a per- R. A. Davenport, Esq. This work will fect Fac-simile of that part of the not contain a single poem that has been Heavens, in which the Planetary Bo. printed in “ Sharpe's Elegant Exdies perform their revolutions, con- tracts," and very few pieces that have taining all those fixed points by which appeared in any publication of a their Motions are ascertained. This similar nature. Chart, with its Descriptive Companion, will be found to give a most satisfac- Tales for my Pupils. By E. Dove.
Both the domestic and the foreign morality, as to form a remarkable pornews of the preceding month are so traiture of the features of the age. barren of events, that they may be On the 17th of February last, the little attractive to the superficial ob- Earl of Liverpool, in the House of servers, but read by men of penetra. Lords, assured the country, that with tion, with a reference to the future and reference to the debt due by Austria to to the past, they are most important, Great Britain (about 18,000,000 sterso clearly developing the present state ling) our government had been pressof political science and of political iny that of Vienna for a settlement, and Eur. Mag. May, 1823.
“ he had no hesitation in saying, that England, instead of assuming the higher the principle of an arrangement for the ground of the injustice and wickedness payment had been agreed to by the of the attack upon Spain ; he observed Austrian government.” We regret, that at the Congress of Verona, our therefore, to communicate that on the government had had a negociator of 22d of April last, the Earl of Liverpool, brilliant talents, they had the houest in reply to Lord Darnley, sta!ed, that opinion of the Parliament and people Mr. Piit very soon after these loans of England in their favour, and above were made, had no expectation of the all, they had a just cause, and yet they Austrian government fulfilling their ha suffered France to pursue her darpromise of repayment, “ and certainly ing scheme of oppression against our the succeeding administration had not allies of Spain ; without our possessing entertained such an expectation.” We the magnanimity to shield the opsuppose we must therefore conclude, pressed or to defend the canse of justhat this is amovgst the large and count- tice. His Lordship was followed in less sums that Great Britain has lost the same sirain by Lords King and by trusting to the honour and bonesty Grey, by the Marquis of Lansdowne of foreign governments.
and by the Duke of Sussex.-The subThe affairs of France and Spain have ject was renewed in the House of undergone a very lengthened discus. Lords on the 12th of May, by Lords sion in the House of Lords. The Earl Grey and Holland, when Lord Liverof Liverpool stated, that bis Majesty's pool entered into a defence of the ministers had ascertained that the course pursued by ministry, grounding French government had employed large his arguments upon the inexpediency sums of money for the purpose of ex- of Great Britain even risking a war by citing insurrections in Spain, at a time assuming a higher attitude than she when they were professing amity and bad done. good faith towards the cabinet of Ma. On the 13th of May, the Archbishop drid, but that the French government of Canterbury brought up the report of had positively denied the fact in their the Committee on the Marriage Bill, correspondence with our ministry.- which recommended the discontinuance Lord Ellenborough observed, that this of the forms of the late bill that bad disgraceful false bood on the part of given such general dissatisfaction; it France was equalled by the tergiversa- further left untouched the present retion of the other courts of Europe. In gulations of bapps and licences, and 1820, the Congress at Laybach offici. recommended that the marriages of ally declared, that they had no inten- minors should be valid at the discretion whatever to interfere in the in- tion of the Lord Chancellor, and by ternal concerns of Spain, although from suits at law brought by the proper par1914 they had adopted the principle of ties within twelve months after such crushing the spirit of liberty wherever marriages bad been solemnised. its sacred flame might be rekindled. In the House of Commons, strong His Lordship proceeded to observe, petitions bave been presented praying that our Ambassador had advised the for reform, tbat from Yorkshire was Spaniards to entrust to Ferdinand that signed by 17,083 persons, forming twodegree of alısolute power that might thirds of the freeholders of the county. satisfy himself and the Bourbons of Petitions were presented from Lincola France, forgetting the degenerate cha- and from Norfolk. racter of Ferdinand, and that the views Lord John Russell made his motion of France were such as this country for a Committee to inquire into the had since most strongly reprobated as state of the representation, supporting iniquitous in principle and absurd in it by such acknowledged facts of the policy; that whilst France was assur- system of the House, as violated the ing our Ambassador of her pacific in- first principles of religion and abstract tentions, she had actually sent her justice, as well as the whole letier and fleets to the West Iodies with instruc- spirit of the Constitution. The divi. tions to begin the war, and that no sion upon the question was 280 agaiost reliance ought to have been placed 169, the motion being therefore lost upon a Cabinet so lost to all honour by 111. and principle as that of the Bourbons. With respect to the inquiry now carLord Holland, in a strain of the highest rying on in the House relative to the morals and of national pride, most conduct of the High Sheriff of Dublin, strongly reprobated the ministry for in empanelling the Grand Jury to try resting all their defence upon the ex- the late Orange faction for their as. pediency and individual interests of sault on the Lord Lieutenant at the Theatre, until that inquiry be termi- parity with that of England, so that nated we must abstain from any length- there shall be no more restrictions beened remarks; we can only observe, at tween the Irish and English ports than present, that the evidence given at the between the ports of any two English Bar of the House clearly shews that counties. This measure is due in comthe mode of administering justice in mon justice to Ireland, and, by tending Ireland is most polluted by party zeal to relieve her distresses, will essenand religious virulence, and that even tially contribute to tranquillize that upthe sacred nature of an oath is no pro. happy country. The other measure tection against the spirit of religious relating to Ireland is that of compelanimosity.
ling the Protestant clergy, at the deThe Cause of Negro Emancipation sire of their parishioners, to accept a has been ably argued in the House by commutation of their tithes, the amount Mr. Buxton, Mr. Wilberforce, and by to be settled by a sort of Parish Jury Mr. Brougham. Mr. Buxton proved upon the calculation of the neat receipt by an appeal to history and to recent for tithes upon the average of the events, that no danger whatever was seven preceding years. Although these to be apprehended from agitating the measures will bave the most beneficial question, or from rapidly pursuing the effects upon the condition of the Irish, objects of the abolitionists. He stated they are trilling in comparison to what that the principal design of his present must eventuaily be done in correcting measures would be to grant the slaves abuses, before the Irish can be put in the sabbath as a day of rest, as well as that condition in which it is possible one week day for the cultivation of to moralize any people. Mr. Goulburn their own grounds, to emancipate all bas inoved a renewal of the Irish Inthe future offspring of slaves, and to surrection Act, declaring that country abolish the system of working the to be in a state of demoralization unnegros opder the lash of the cart-whip. equalled in modern Europe. It has Mr. Canning stated, that the govern- been replied to his statement, that it is ment would consent to Mr. Buxton's in vain to continue to meet the evil by measures as far as they went to the martial law and insurrection acts, or prevention of the flogging of females, by any coercive measures whatever. of working the slaves by the cart-whip, That the only possible way of tranand to giving them more time to attend quillizing the Irish, and converting to their own affairs. He would also them into good citizens, is to relieve pledge biniself to measures that would them from religious disqualifications tend to the protection of the property and from religious and political opof the negroes, and to their Icaving pression of every sort ; that their prethat property by will, as well as to any sent disorganized state must arise measures that could promote the mar.
either from our bad government of riages of negroes, and facilitate the them, or from some essential difference admission of their evidence in Courts in their physical character from that of Law, but he would not consent to of any other people existing. That as ibe emancipation of the cbildren, or to no such difference in the Irish characany measures relative to the slaves ter has ever been alledged, the inferthat might operate to the injary of the ence is, that the evils existing in Irewhites. Mr. Buxtop finally withdrew his land are the mere results of our system motion on the understanding that go- of ruling, and cessante causa cessat et vernment would substitute measures effectus. corresponding to the views which had Sir James Mackintosh has renewed just been declared by Mr. Canning. his enlightened efforts to relieve our
It is exceedingly satisfactory to hear criminal code of its sanguinary features, the government so frequently avow and to render it at once humape and themselves proselytes to the enlarged efficacious, but the government, alprinciples of free trade, so ably ad- though agreeing with his principles, vanced by Du Quesnay, and subse- have opposed their application in detail, quently expatiated upon by Adam Smith, and the motion of Sir James Mackinhy Ricardo, and other eminent men ; tosh was lost by a division of 86 to 76. but we regret that the practical mea. Mr.Whitmore again brought forward sures of administration are so far be- bis motion upon equallizing the duties hind the theory they now advance. on West and East India Sugar. He The President of the Board of Trade, stated that the imposing so heavy a Mr. Huskissoo, bas, however, avowed duty upon the East India sugars, to that it is the intention of government order to favour the West India proto put the commerce of Ireland upon a prietors, amounted to a tax of between