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taining an Account of the present State A new and enlarged edition of the of the Kingdoms of the World, with Life of Ali Pacha, 1 vol. 8vo.with two fine the Political Alterations determined portraits, a View of Janina, and a Map by the Congress of Vienna; to which of Greece, 12s. boards.
is annexed, a series of Questions for The Life of William Davison, Secres the Exercise of the Students. By the tary of State and Privy Counsellor to Rev. T. Clark. 4s. Queen Elizabeth. By Nicholas Harris Nicolas, Esq. of the Tuner Temple.
MEDICINE. 8vo. 12s. boards.
The Second Edition of Sir Astley
Cooper's Work on Dislocations and EDUCATION.
Fractures. 4to. royal, with plates. A Brief Treatise on the use and con- 'The Third Edition of Mr.J. Harrison struction of a Case of Instruments, fór Ou rtis's' Treatise on the Physiology the improvement of young Students. and Diseases of the Ear; in which are By G. Phillips.
included the Observations of the preA new System of Arithmetic on a sent most celebrated practitioners on plan entirely Original, calculated to the Continent. abridge the labour of the Tutor consi. derably, and facilitate the progress of
MISCELLANEOUS, the Pupil. By J. Walker. New Edi: History and Mandal of Mutual lu. tion, with an eplarged Appendix: By struction and Moral Discipline"; or, W. Russell.
Instructions for Conducting Schools The Parent's Latin Grammar. By through the agency of the scbolars ibe aothor of the “ Student's Manuel." themselves. Seventh edition; with an To which is prefixed an Original Essay Introductory Essay or the Madras on the formation of Latia Verbs. · By System of Education. By the Rev. J. B. Gilchrist, LL.D.
Audrew Bell, D.D. LL.D. A Sequel to the * Student's Manuel,” A Vindication of a Nespectful Letter being an Etymological and Explanatory to the Earl of Liverpool, &c. re-estaVocabulary of Words derived from the blishing in all the material Paticulars Latin. By the author of the “ Stge the facts which have been impugned. dent's Manuel, &c."
By the author of the said Letter, 8vo. A concise - System of Mensuration 6d. adapted to the use of. Schools. · By The new School Regulator ; or, Alexander Ingram, author of " Ele- Semi-Annual Register of the Study and ments of Euclid, &c."
Conduct of Young Ladies. By W. B.
Faiers. Also one for Young GentleMINE ARTS.
men, by the Same, ls. each. A series of Views of the most inter- A new Military Map of the Kingesting remains of the Ancient Castles doms of Spain and Portugal, engraved in England and Wales, engraved by in a superior style, from the most reW.Woolnoth and W. Tombleson, from cent authorities; describing the Post Drawings by Arnold, Fielding, Blore, Roads, their stations and Distances, Gastineux, &c. with Historical De. Chains of Mountains and Military scriptions, by E. W. Brayley, Jun. Passes, likewise the Places of the Pablished in monthly numbers, each 48. Principal Actions during the last Cam- Portraits of the most Illustrious Pers paign in the Peninsula. By W. Faden, sonages of Great Britain. Part 1 Geographer to the King. Printed on Containing -Sir Philip sidney, Lord four sheets of double elephant paper, Chancellor Bacon, Sir Walter Raleigh, 21. 10s.,' Queen Jane Seymour, and Sir Thomas Boosey and Sons Catalogue of their Gresham ; with Biographical and His. Foreign Circulativg Library; containtorical Memoirs of their Lives and ing Books in the French, German, ItaActions. By Edmund Lodge, Esq. lian, Spanish and Portuguese LanNorroy King of Arms, F.S.A. Imperial guages. 8vo. 38. Svo. 12s. 60. or proofs on lodian Richard Baynes's Catalogue of an paper, royal 4to. 25s.
Exteusive Collection of Second Hand Number I. of the Cathedral Churches Books for 1823, comprising many Arof England and Wales. With Descrip- ticles of Rare Occurrence in Theology tions, by J. C. Buckler. Number 1. and every other department of Literacontains St. Asaph, Bangor and Bristol ture. 3s. Cathedrals. To be published monthly, The Pyrenees and the South of in 11 Numbers. 5s, each.
France, during the months of NovemModern Geography and History, con- ber and December, 1822, by A. Thiers.
Details of the Arrest, Imprisonment, F.A.S. &c. with an Introductory Preand Liberation of an Englishman, by face. 8vo. 58. the Bourbon Government of France. By John Bowring, Esq.
POLITICS. The Fourth Report of the Committee Ao Appeal to the British Nation on of the Society for the Improvment of the humanity and policy of forming a Prison Discipline.
National Institution, for the Preserva Narrative of an Ascent to the Sum- tion of Lives and Property from Shipmit of Mont Blanc, in August, 1822. wreck. By Sir William Hillary, Bart. By F. Clissold, Esq.
Observations of the Real State of the A Plan for the improvement of the Nation. By the Ghost of the Marquess Bottoms of Merchant Ships. By James of Londonderry. Taylor, of Lloyd's.
The Orange System exposed, and the Priestley and Weale's Catalogue of Orange Societies proved to be unconBooks for 1823.
stitutional, illegal and seditious, in a John Bohn's Catalogue of Books for Letter to Marquess Wellesley. 1823.
Impartial and Pbilosophical Stric.
tures on Parliamentary Reform, the NATURAL HISTORY.
Liberty of the Press, &c. The 12th Number of the Naturalist's Some Observations upon a Pamphlet, Repository, which completes the first entitled, “ Remarks on the Consumpvolume of that work; also the 13th tion of Public Wealth, by the Clergy Number, or the first of Vol. II. By E. of every Christian Nation," with a few Donovan.
Remarks upon the Injustice and Inex
pedience of a general Commutation of POETRY.
Tither. By the Rev. Francis Thackery, Blossoms, by R. Millhouse, being a M.A. 8vo. Is. 6d. Selection of Sonnets from his various MS. with Prefatory Remarks on his humble station, distinguished genius Gumal and Luca; or, the African and moral character. By Rev. Luke Children, an Instructive and EnterBooker, LL.D.
taining History, designed chiefly for Dramatic and Miscellaneous Poems. the Use of Young People. Translated By Henry Neele.
from the French by J. B. Moeus. The Maid's Revenge and a Summer's Third Edition. Evening Tale, with other Poems. By Cheviot Tichburg.
TOPOGRAPHY. A Sabbath among the Mountains, a The History and Antiquities of EnPoem in two parts.
field, Middlesex. By W. Robinson, - Montezuma, a Tragedy in Five Acts LL.). F.S.A. elegantly printed in and other Poems. By St. John Dorset. 2 vols. 8vo. with numerous engrav.
Love, a Poem in three parts; to ings, wood-cuts, maps, &c. 21. 28. wbich is added, the Giaour, a Satirical Topographical and Historical Sketches Poem. By E. Elliott.
of the Boroughs of East and West The Temple of Truth, an allegorical Looe, in the County of Cornwall; with Poem, by the author of " Village Con- an account of the natural and artifversations," &c.
cial Curiosities and picturesque SceSome Ancient Christmas Carols, with nery of the Neighbourhood. Embelthe Tunes to which they were formerly Jished with five Lithographic Views sung in the West of England. Col. By Thomas Bond. 8vo. ios. 6d. lected by Davies Gilbert, Esq. F.R.S.
The Easter recess of the two Houses the House that Mr. Wynn, whose apa of Parliament has rendered their pro- pointment as Ambassador to the Swiss ceedings less multifarious since our Cantons, bad given rise to so much dislast publication ; nevertheless, several cussion, had retired, and that his 'suc. important questions have been debated cessor would receive but half the sain the legislature. In the Upper House, lary that had been given to Mr. Wynn, Lords Grey and Holland have repro- -An animated debate took place on a bated the conduct of the ministry in petition presented to the House in bethe late negotiations at Verona, urging balf of Mrs. Mary Ann Carlisle, who that it was not sufficient in poiut of having undergone the full period of her morals, nor with respect to the national confinement to which she was sentenced honour, for England merely to point for publishing a blasphemous libel, was out to France the impolicy of her at. now in jail in default of paying the fine tack opon Spain, but that we ought to imposed on her by the Court of King's have denounced it as a nefarious viola. Bench, and which it appeared was of tion of the law of nations, and that we so enormous an amount as to effect her ought also in a spirit of impartiality, perpetual imprisonmet. Mr. Hume, to have communicated to Spain our Mr. Ricardo, and Sir Francis Burdett reprobation of the principles upon demonstrated the injustice, cruelty and which she was to be attacked by impolicy of religious persecution; and France.' - In the Lower House, the the petition was ordered to be printed. Miscellaneous Estimates for the year -Sir John Newport moved certain rehave been voted. · Mr. Home com- solutions relative to the first fruits in plained of the appointments of colonial Ireland, which being now paid, accordagents with salaries amounting from ing to the valuation made in the reign 5001. to 12001. each, and whose sole of Henry VIII. yielded only 2901. a daties were to accept the quarterly year, but which properly levied, would bills which were drawn for the sala. amount to from 30,0001. to 40,0001. a ries of the government officers resi- year; and he therefore reprobated the dent in the colonies. Some severe ob. taking of money from taxes for the poor servations were also made upon our clergy, and for the building of glebe government of the lonian Islands by houses. Mr.Goulburn urged, that the force, instead of by conciliating the resolutions would be tantamount to a tax attachment of the inhabitants.-A bill of 40,0001. a year on the Church Esta. has been passed compelling merchant blishment of Ireland; and Sir John vessels to take on board a certain Newport's motion was lost by a divi. number of apprentices, and to protect sion of 48 to 39.—On the Irish Esti. from impressment the seamen in the mates coming before the House, 9,2301, merchant service, from the age of was voted for building glebe houses eighteen" to twenty-one. – A petition and churches, and 70001. for the Dabwas presented to the House of Com. lin Society, (of literature and the' arts) mors from the inhabitants of Cape both of these votes were opposed on Breton, complaining that in 1820 they the general ground, that the expendihad been suddenly deprived of their ture of Ireland exceeded its revenue government, and had been made an by 2,000,0001. per annum; but the first integral part of Nova Scotia, simply by vote met with vehement opposition, a proclamation of Sir James Kempt, Sir John Newport observed, that the the Governor. They objected to this three principal persons of the Irish compulsory union, because in 1784 Episcopacy who had died within the they had received a distinct govern- last fifteen years, had left accumulameat, and which had been solemnly tions of their revenue to the amount of guaranteed to them. That under this 700,0001. That the Acts of George 1. government the population had in- and George II. directed that every creased from 1100 to 20,000, and they clergyman possessed of a benefice of were free of debt. Whereas, Nova above 1001, a year, should build a Scotia was burdened by a paper cur- glebe house within three years of his rency, and by a large debt, for the de. indaction, and yet numerous clergyfraying of which, the people of Cape men possessing glebes of 1500 and Breton were now rendered liable; so 2000 acres of rich land, left the glebe that property at Cape Breton, which houses to be built out of the votes of had been worth 10,0001. had been de- Parliament.-Mr. Capoing laid on the preciated to 30001. by this union of the table of the House, the diplomatic goverpments.-Mr. Canning informed correspondence relative to ihe war
between France and Spain. Hestated Lord Londonderry's first letters dethat he had been guided in his conduct clares that the Congress has no right by the late Lord Londonderry's state to interfere in the internal state of paper upon the affairs of Naples, that, other nations, but that its object was at the assembling of the Congress at confined to securing the coudition of Verona, our Cabinet considered ibat Europe at ihe time of her being resa the discussions would have related to cued from Napoleon; and yet the first the affairs of Russia and Turkey, and acts of that Congress violated that had no conception that the 'affairs of state of Europe in the cases of Genoa, Spain would have formed any leading Venice, and the small Italian Repubquestion; that he had instructed our lics, &c. Mr. Canning, so far from such Ambassador from the commencement restricted vicws of the rights of the to oppose the war as most unjust and Congress, allows that the last Congress impolitic, and to declare the determi assembled chiefly to discuss the affairs nation of our Cabinet not to participate of Turkey and Russia; but states that in it. That the speech of the King of our Cabinet had no idea that Spain France on opening of the Chambers would be a leading subject of their had been deceptive, and that the para discussion, aud yet it turps out that graph, which declared that power Spain not only formed the leading, but emanated from the crown and not from almost the only object of their attenthe people, had excited his abhor- tion. Our Cabinet and our Ambassador
That France had however in repeatedly confess their opinion, ibar a subsequent state of the negotiation the attack on Spain by France will be denied or abandoned tbat principle, utterly hopeless of success; which would have been a bar to any subsequently they betray very great diplomatic relations existing between uneasiness for the fate of the Spaniards, her and Great Britain. That our neur But the whole of the documents ema, trality bad been finally decided by the pating from the French diplomatists, if assurance of France, ibat she intended compared with each other, or with the to make no territorial possessions in speeches of the King of France, display Spain, and that she intended to hold the utmost tergiversation and a total inviolable the kingdom of Portugal. destitution of religion, morals and ho He concluded' bis speech amidst loud nour. The King of France, in his cheers, by expressing his warmest speech to the Chambers, declared that wish for the success of the Spaniards the sole intention of his assembling the and the discomfiture of the French, troops forming the Cordon Sanitaire, Mr. Brougbam, in a luminous speech, on the borders of the Pyrenees, was reprobated our conduct iu merely con- to prevent the contagion of the fever fining ourselves to opicions upon the spreading into France, and that nothing impolicy and injustice of the war, but mal-veillance or ill-will and calumwilhout following up such sentiments ny.could find a pretext for giviog this by a determination to prevent it. It precautionary measure a different purwas evident that our ministry had been pose; this assurance is reiterated in the dupes of France, whose Cabinet many of the French diplomatic notes they now acknowledged to be com- and protestations, and yet it subsc. posed of men without veracity and ho, quently appeared by others of such
Mr. Brougham maintaiped, that documents, as well as by the speeches it would be impossible for England to of the French ministry, that these troops continue tbat neutrality, for the sake bad from the very first been intended of which her government had aban. for purposes of war. It is also evident doned the distressed to the disasters of a that at tbe time when the French Gowar which they avowed to be infamous yeryment was giving every solemn and subversive of the law of nations, assurance to our cabinet that their dis
The papers which have been laid position and intentions were pacific, before the House regarding the Con ihey were secretly resolved upon war, gress at Verona, aud the war between and were practising every sinister France and Spain, display a greater manquvrę to effect their object, with apparent contradiction of views, be, the çonpivance, if not with the assisttween the leading powers than can in ance, of the powers at the Congress. reality exist, and the frequency with The historian and every individual, which the various parties contradict who considers the cause of religion and themselves, must convipce every dis- morals more sacred and important passionate person that none of these than the temporary views or interests documents have been composed in a of any Government, ought to reprobate spirit of truth, or for other objects. thay this complication of falsebood, perfidy, a deception on the public. One of aud spoliation which is thus displayed
by the Bourbons in their very first succoured and have assisted in the transaction of foreign politics after the defence of all those stroog fortresses recovery of their throne. It is lament- on the coasts of Spain, and in which able to see all the great interests of the Spaniards put their principal hope; mankind sacrificed to the personal or, departing from a purely naval war, vices of this infatuated family, and we we might have defended the entrance cannot but admire Mr. Caming for the into Spain by Navarre, and the western spirit with which he has denounced side of Aragon, leaving the whole their nefarious career.
Spanish force to defend the almost inMr. Canping and the Duke of Wel. accessible barrier of the Eastern PgJington repeatedly confess that the renees. French can have no hope of ultimate With respect to our most recent dosuccess over Spain, how hopeless then mestic policy, it appears that the cause would have been their cause had we of Catholic emancipation is to be todrawn the sword in aid of the Spa- tally abandoned this Session. Ireland Diards. But the moral effect of our is in a dreadful state of disorganization, assisting Spain must have been prodi- and it would be impossible to put the gious. Our fuances bave been brought finger on any spot of the maps of into too ruinous a state to admit of our Europe, of Asia or America, and perundertaking an expensive war of Go. haps of Africa, the population of which vernments, but bad we annulled our exhibit so fierce a spirit of inhumanity, foreign 'eolistment Bill, had we ap- or so little of adaptation to the security pealed to the people of Europe against and happiness of social Government. à war wbieh Mr. Canning bas declared But whether we view Ireland with reto be subversive in its principles of all spect to her trade, her commerce, her Free and Independent Governments, finances, her government, or with rewe are persuaded that Europe might gard to the physical condition and have been saved from witpcssing the moral state of her people, her regenediegraceful and cruel aggression now ration seems hopeless but by a course practising in the Peninsula. In point of measures requiring a greater sacriof arms we could have rendered essen. fice of interests by the predominant tial assistance to Spaio at very little party, and a greater sacrifice of preexpense. We could have destroyed judices and passions from all parties, the Commeree of France, have deprived than any person read in the history of ber of her Colonies, and we could have mankivd cau hope for or expéct.
We were unable to give any very
sition. Victory followed victory, capigreat degree of interest to our digest tals were occupied and-kingdoms subof foreign news in our last publication, doed in rapid succession, and the for the proceedings of the French Ca- course of Napoleon was that of a rebinet had been so exceedingly, dilatory sistless meteor; yet hardly has he as to create almost an intire stagnation ceased to reign, when the French goof political events upon the Continent. vernment relapses into all the compaMotion may be imperceptible to boman rative impotence, the dilatoriness, the vision from its prodigious velocity or petty ineffectual manæuvrings and from its extreme slowness, and the verbose pomposity and rhodomontade movements of Buonaparte may be com- of the old regime. The Duke d'Anpared to the first, whilst those of the gouleme was prevented passing the present government of France might fine military roads over the Pyrenees certainly be assimilated to the latter by the falls of snow and the severity idea of pbilosophical motion.
We of the weather. Napoleon passed the never heard of Buonaparte's intention Alps, immeasurably higher and co. of going to war until masses of troops, vered with snow, where there were no too large for any intellect but his own military roads or even the track of huto direct, were assembled upon some man footsteps; in his directions to the central point, so judicivusly chosen Duke of Tarentum to press into Italy that the enemy could never devise his from Dijon, he said, “ all seasons are ultimate designs, or the line of his in- indifferent to the soldier, and an army tended operation.
Nor did Europe can pass wherever two men can stand bear of bis having declared war until a breast." But it is more important his armies swept from this focus like than such comparisons to reflect, that a torrent, overwhelming every oppo. the invasion of Spain by the Bourbons Eur. Mag. April 1823.