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XXII. Edited by Alex. Chalmers, F.S. A. 8vo. 12s.-Volume XXIII. will be published September 7.

Memoirs of Eminently Pious Women, who were ornaments of their sex, blessings to their country, and eminent examples to the church and world. A new edition, embellished with portraits. 3 vols. 8vo. 11. 16s. Vol. III. separate, to complete the former edition of Gibbons, 15s.

Travels and Adventures in Europe, Asia, Africa, and America, of John Harriott, Esq. Magistrate of the Thames Police, The third edition with plates. To this edition are added, Thoughts on the subject of Police; suggestions, arising from the abuse of private madhouses; contemplations on death; and the philosophy of religion. 3 vols. 12mo. 11. 4s. The third volume may be had separate, price as. boards.


Chemical Essays on various Subjects, principally relating to the improvement of the arts and manufactures of the British dominions. By Samuel Parkes, F. L. S. Member of the Geological Society, author of the Chemical Catechism. With twentythree engravings. 5 vols. 18mo. 21, 2s.

Museum Criticum, or Cambridge Classical Researches. No V. 5s.


Fazio a tragedy. By H. H. Millman, B. A. Fellow of Brasen Nose College. 8vo.



Tracts on the Origin and Independence of the Ancient British Church. By Thomas Burgess, D. D. Lord Bishop of St. David. To which is prefixed a map, shewing the limits of the church of Rome at the end of the fifteenth century. The second edition, with additions. 8vo. 9s.

An Historical Account of the Episcopal See and Cathedral Church of Salisbury; comprising biographical notices of all the bishops, the history of the establishment from the introduction of Christianity to the present day; now first published from the original records in the archives of the bishop, dean, and chapter, and a description of the monuments, with memoirs of the distinguished characters which they commemoBy William Dodsworth. Illustrated by twenty-one engravings, by G. Cooke, Woolnoth, &c. from drawings by Mr. F. Nash. Royal 4to. 31. 13s. 6d. ; and on imperial drawing paper, 61. 6s.


A Series of Illustrations to the Lord of the Isles, a poem, by Walter Scott, Esq. engraved after designs by R. Westall, Esq. R. A. in the first style of excellence. 4to. proofs on French paper, 11. 16s.; prints in 8vo. 18s.; with the poem, in 8vo. 11. 12s.; proof impressions, India paper, 21. 125. 6d.

British Gallery of Pictures; first series. The Marquis of Stafford's Collection of Pictures; arranged according to schools, and in chronological order; with descrip tions. By W. Y. Ottley, Esq. F.S.A. Part VIII. containing seventeen subjects, 21. 12s, 6d.; proofs, 51. 5s.; coloured, twelve gui neas and a half.


Twelve Plates, to illustrate the poems of the Right Hon. Lord Byron. Engraved by Charles Heath, Engleheart, Finden, and Rhodes, from original drawings, by Stothard. Foolscap, 8vo. 18.; 8vo. 11. 10s. Proofs 4to. 21. 2s.

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Hebrew Melodies. By the Right Hon. Lord Byron. 8vo. 5s. 6d. The Feudal Hall, a poem. By Agrestis. 8vo. 4s.


On the Slave Trade, and on the Slavery of Blacks and of Whites. By a friend of Men of all colours. Translated from the original French of M. Gregoire, formerly Bishop of Blois. To which are annexed, translator. 8vo. 3s. 6d. sewed, prefatory observations and notes by the


Messiah's Advent; or, Remarks on the Moral Tendency of the Doctrine of Christ's Manifestation in the Flesh. By Samuel Chase, M. A. 8vo. 10s. 6d.

Discourses on the Evidence of the Jewish and Christian Revelations, with notes and illustrations. By Sir Henry Moncrieff Wellwood, Bart, D.D. F.R.S. Edinburgh. 8vo.


Practical Sermons for Every Sunday in the Year; containing that, of the eighth Sunday after Trinity to the twenty-fifth, inclusive: to which is added, a 58th sermon for any saint's day that may fall on a Sunday. The third and last volume. 12mo. 55. 6d. The two former volumes, 5s. 6d, each.

A Letter to Philo, in Answer to his Objections against "An Essay on Faith and Works." By the author of that Essay, the Rev. James Beresford, A. M. Rector of Kibworth, Leicestershire, late Fellow of Merton College, Oxford. 2s.

A Third Address to Persons calling themselves Unitarians, on Mr. Belsham's inaccuracies, on the false foundations of Unitarianism, and on the means employed to support it. Recommended to the perusal of Unitarian societies. By the Bishop of St. David. 6d.

True Christianity, by the venerable John Arndt. Edited by William Jaques. 2 vols.

8vo. 11.

Sermons on Subjects chiefly Practical; with illustrative notes, and an appendix, relating to the character of the Church of England, as distinguished both from other branches of the Reformation, and from the modern Church of Rome. By the Rev. John Jebb, A. M. Rector of Abington, in the diocese of Cashell. 8vo. 10s.

Twelve Lectures on the Prophecies relating to the Christian Church, and especially to the Apostacy of Papal Rome, preached in the chapel of Lincoln's Inn, from the year 1811 to 1815; being the ninth portion of those founded by the Right Rev. William Warburton, Lord Bishop of Gloucester. By Philip Alwood, B. D. Fellow of Magdalen College, Cambridge. 2 vols, 8vo, 11, 4s.

ments, which the Society had entrusted to my care, I was generally given to understand that the Greek Priests would do all in their power to thwart and render ineffectual any such distribution. I determined, therefore, to go at once to the Patriarch, and, if possible, procure his sanction. Accordingly I got translated a large Extract from the "Summary Account" of the Soco-ciety, which I left with him, together with a Copy of the Modern Greek Testament.— When I next saw him, he told me that he considered the object of the Society highly laudable, and presented me with the inclosed Declaration.


It is not merely because we consider the Greek New Testament printed by the British and Foreign Bible Society, containing the ancient and modern Greek in opposite lumns, as one of the greatest curiosities which have issued from the modern press,as one of the literary honours of our country, in the present day, while at the same time a demonstration of British benevolence to distant nations, that we have inserted As the present Patriarch is considered a the document annexed, but, also, because person of great literary attainments, the opiit may give occasion to valuable remarks on nion of so competent a judge respecting the the nature of the Greek characters, employ- version adopted by the Society, may be ed as well in former ages, as at present. thought in itself satisfactory; but I conceive The learned will remark the nature and dif- the Declaration may be also extensively useficulties of the ligatures; the hazard of mis- ful, if the Society should think proper to takes from copyists, who often valued swift-print and prefix it to each Copy of the Roness more than correctness; the necessity maic Testament which may hereafter be isof fair and distinct transcripts for important sued. I have been credibly informed, that occasions, or services of a public nature, many Greeks have scrupled to purchase, or &c. &c. In short, that the great men of even receive the Scriptures, without some antiquity should have had their readers, and such authority; and I understand, that the highly valued them, too, will no longer ap- persons acting for the Society at Zante, are pear wonderful, supposing their MSS. re- of opinion, that the sale of the Testaments, sembled this, in compression, and confu- transmitted there, has been materially resion. Aristotle complains of the labour to tarded by those scruples. read, and rightly to divide, the writings of Heraclitus; Atticus kept youths, who were able scholars, as part of his houshold, says Cornelius Nepos; and Cicero lamented the loss of Sositheus, who had been in his service as a reader. This may contribute to moderate surprise at variations in copies of Greek writers, historians or poets; while it assists in explaining the causes of variations in documents of still greater importance, which have employed the investigations of the learned, for ages, and which must be supposed to increase with the popularity of works, and with the frequency of their transcription.

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Cyril, Archbishop of Constantinople, New
Rome, and Ecumenical Patriarch.
Our Lowliness notifies by this present Pa-
triarchal Declaration, that, having examined
accurately, and with the necessary atten-
tion, the Edition of the New Testament in
two languages, Hellenic and Romaic, pub-
lished in England by the Society there esta-
blished, of British Typography, by John
Tilling, at Chelsea, in the year one thou-
sand eight hundred and ten of the incarna
tion of Christ our Saviour, we have found in
it nothing false, or erroneous; wherefore we
have judged right to give permission for it
to be used, and read by all pious, united,
and orthodox Christians; to be sold in the
Bookseller's shops, and to be bought freely
by all who wish it, without any one making
the least hesitation: for the manifestation
of which, this our present Patriarchal De-
claration has been issued,


In the thirteenth day of the Month of
December, 1814.


have, of late phical Journals, ors ajustand well pprobation; but he general plan, ment and scienous and well deushered into the Madras, had hiin India.--Whatin Medical pracwere accessibleOral traditions, he best informed man, or Persian ed to by the Aunated research; ad opinions were the most consislusions, most of xperiments and to illustrate the two Decades of passed over the ed in this imporcompletion of cessfully accom.

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