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the Union with Great Britain. 8vo. ed by Chalmers and Co. Aberdeen ; IS. Jordan, Sinith.
Rivington, London. The Speech of Patrick Duigenan, L.L.D. Sermons on Freemasonry: By the Rev.
in the Irish House of Communs, on Juchro Inwood, B. A. P. G. C. for the
the Subject of an Incorporating Union County of Kent, and Curate of St. • .between Great Britain and Ireland. Paul's, Depiford. 8vo. 65. Crosby 8vo. 18. 6d. Wright.
and Letterman. Thoughts on the English G. vernment.
Theology: In à Series of Letters. Letter the Funeral Orations pronounced at the InThird. 8vo. 28. Wright.
terment of Henrietta, Duchess of Or. Morality united with Policy ; or, Re- leads, ard Louis ot Bourbon, Prince of
Archions on the old and new Govern- Conilé. B. Bossuet, B shop of Meaux. ment of France; and on various im- Trai:Dared from the French. Second portant Topics of civil and ecciefiatti. Edition, Small 8vo. Clarke, cal. Reform. By Robert Feliows, A. B. New Bond Street. of S. Mary's Hall, Oxford. Svo. A Funerai Ora ion on the late Sovereigo 25. 61. White.
Pontiff, Pius VI. By the Rev. Arthur Strictures on the Afiatic Establishment of O'Leary. 8vo. 18. 6d. Keating,
Great Britain. By William Playfair, Booker. Author of the Political and Commer. Remarks on the Prefaces prefixed to the cial Atias, &c. 4to. 128. Murray first and fecond. Volumes of Dr. Gedand Highley.
des's Translation of the Bible. By Tenth Report of the Society for better. the Rev. Jolin Earle. 28. Smal: 8vo.
ing the Condition and increaling the Coghlan, Booker. Cmforts of the Poor. 8vo. Considerations on the Book of Genefis, Hatchard, Rivingtons.
in a Series of Letters, humbly audres. The Twenty.eignth Report of the Se- fed to the Righ Rev. Father in God, lect Committee on Finance to the
Richard Lord Bihop of Landaff. 8vo. House of Commons; with the Appen- 38. 6d. Pitkeathiy. dix. 8vo. 25. 60. Symonds, Clarke, Reformation-Truth restored : being a Portugal Street.
Reply to the Rev. Charles Daubeny's The Speech of the Hon. C. J. Fox a.
Appendix to his Guide to the Church : gainit the Address to his Majetty, ap. , in a series of Letters to Mr Daubeny. proving of the Refusal to enter into By Sir Richard Hill, Bart. M. P. 8vo. a Negotiation for Peace with the
45. Cadell and Davies. French Republic; with a Litt of the Letters to a Prebendary ; being an An.
Minority, &c. 8vo. Is. Jordan, Smith. swer to Reflections on Popery ; by Peace or War! Which is the best Poli.
the Rev. J. Sturges, L. L. D. By the cy? By Peter Brady Grols, E'q. of
Rev. John Milner, M. A. F. S. A. Lincoln's Inn. 8vo. Is. Bickeritaff.
4to. 108. 68. Robbins, Winchester; A Letter addressed to the Hon. Charles
Cadell and Davies, London. James Fox, relpecting an inaccurate An Apology for the Disbelief of revealed Quotation of the “Annals of the
Religion ; being a Sequel to Sober and French Revolution" made by him in Serious Reasons for Scepticism, &c. the Debate in the Houle of Commons
By John Hollis, Eiq. 8vo. the 3d of February. By A. F. Beco A Call for Union with the Established trand de Moleville. 8vo. 18. Hook
Church, addressed to Enlish Protel. ham, New Bond Street.
tants. By Grorge Isaac Huntingford, Sermon.
D. D. Warden of St. Mary's College, The predicted Stability and Permanence Winchester. Evo. 45. 60. Cadell of Christianity, illustrated with hifto.
and Davies. ric Teftimony: a Sermon, delivered at Report from the Clergy of a District in Salters' Hall, November 3, 1799. to the Diocese of Lincoin, convened for the Supporters of the Sunday Evening the Purpose of confidering the State Lecture at that Place, and published at of Religion in the several Parishes in their Requeft. By Thomas Morgan. the said District, 8vo. 18. Rivington, 8vo. 15. Johnton.
Hatchard. Caution again the Philosophy of the A Vindication of the Principles upon
Times.-A Sermon preached before which feveral Unitarian Christians have the Synod of Glenelg, July 19th, 1799. formed themselves into Societics. la By John Macleod, D. D. Minister of
Bi John Ken. the Golpel in Harris.. 8vo. 18. Pring
a Leiter to
tish. 8vo. 13. 6d. Johnson.
PROCEEDINGS OF THE FOURTH SESSION OF THE EIGHTEENTH PARLIAMENT OF
HỢUSE OF LORDS.-Jan. 28, 1800. so to do, and actually brought over the LORD Moniford took the oaths and Message wherein that unfortunate Mon.
nis feat, upon his acceffion to the arch was made to express his thanks to title.
our Sovereign, whom he then poffibly The Order of the Day for taking into began to louk upon as a protector, for consideration his Majesty's Message hav- his declining to iake any pari in fuch a ing been read,
Convention; and yet this fame Talleyrand Lord Grenville said, that although the attempts to defend now what he then present question was as important as any knew to be false. In this second Note a which ever came betore the House, it Suspension of Arms is proposed, but that would be unnecessary for him to dwell he ihought more objectionable than even upon many particular points, as they had the entering into a Treaty ; to France in. so often been discuffed, recognized, and deed such a measure would be of the approved. The Correspondence, how- greatest advantage-it would immediateever, alluded to in the Message, rendered ly open all her ports, and thereby affift it requisite for him to enter somewhat at her Commerce ; it would enable her lo large into a review of the conduct of our receive a supply of Naval stores, to re enemy, to new how far any reliance move her fleets to such places as she could be placed upon professions, or whe- fhould confider the most advantageous ther we were likely to obtain any ad. for the renewal of hoftilities, and even to vantages or security by a Peace. In the provide succours for her armies. But of first place, while the same principles were what benefit could it be to England? persevered in which had actuated every Her fleets were not blocked up in poris; set of men who had been in power from we were in no dread of attack; we had the commencement of the Revolution, no invasion to apprehend ; our Commerce which principles went to overturn every flourished, and our merchants' ships were regular form of Government, it was im- no longer captured : France might bere. poffible we could be benefited by a Peace; fore with to Tulpend our hoftility, while and as the first Note professed to originate from her we had no mischief to apprefrom men of different sentiments from the hend. In examining their fincerity, his former Directors, he thought the official Lordship observed, they had always proNote sent in answer gave them an opening fessed a great regard for Peace; and yet to prove they professed different principles it was a fact, that since the Revolution also, and thereby to make one tair Atep they had been at War with every Power towards a Negociation ; but instead of but iwo, Sweden and Denmark, in Eu. this, their second Nore was a compleie rope ; and even towards those they had attempt to justify every action, even of acted with such repeated aggressions, that the most abandoned of their Revolution their Ministers had at this time been orary Governments, and to throw the odium dered to quit Paris. I was by her of the War upon this country, when even Treaties and Suspensions of Arms that the man who now was their Minister, they had been enabled spread their and wrote this juftification, knew the devastation, both of which they broke contrary to be the fact; and he would through the moment they saw it would prove this beyond bare assertion. The be to their advantage. This led him to much talked of Treaty of Pavia was a trace through the different Treaties which glaring forgery, and he positively knew the Directories had entered into, from a not of any Convention at Pilnitz; at lift of them which had been published Jeast none was ever figned or countenan- lately in France. Having strongly ani.. ced by the British Cabinet : indeed direc- madverted on these, his Lordlip again tions to prevent any such Treaty had adverted to the papers on the table, in been sent over to our Minister there. Of. the second of which, he said, what was this Mons. Talleyrand was perfectly a. there tranflated, “ Affailed on all sides, ware ; for it was a curious fact, that he the Republic could not but xtend uniat that time acted in conjunction with versally the efforts of her defence, gave Monf. Chauvelin; nay, he was named by no means a full idea of the French in the commission sent over by the une phrase, which he considered as conveying forturate Lou's as the Bishop of Autum in the French idiom, a more diabolical Ed. Mag. March, 18000
principle than any suggested by the vileft By whom was the Invasion of Switzer. and rankeft Jacobin; for the meaning land prepared and executed; but by the went to this effect, that if they were al General selected by Bonaparte. Even failed by one man, they were authorized the violation of the Treaty of Peace made to wreak their vengeance on the moft in with the Cisalpine Republic was pro. nocent; so that, in fact, if they were at moted un ter the same auspices. Jf we Peace with England, should they meet pass from Italy and the Continent of with any aggression in Turkey, they Europe, and follow this Observer of would feel themselves warranted to re- Treaties to Malta, there he is seen fledtort upon this country; a principle the fast to his plan of making unprovoked most vile that ever could enter into the seizures: from thence invading and sakmind of man. From this, his Lordfhip ing poffeffion of Egypt. What his contook notice that the principal leading duct has bren in that quarter is well feature held out as security for the Peace, known. Pafling over the injustice of the was, “the many proofs the First Conful original attack, it is sufficient to conhad given of his eagerness to put an end template the horrible cruelty of the mala to the calamities of War, and his rigid facre at Alexandria. At the very moobservance of all Treaties concluded.”- ment when he was seizing upon Egypt, This remark rendered it highly n-ceffary he declared to the O:toman Porte thac to investigate a little the character of the he had no de fire of invading that country, man upon whom so much reliance was whilft to his own Generals he deciared to be placed. First, as to the personal quite the reverse. Need to all this be conduct of Bonaparte-As to his difpofi- noticed his vile apostacy, blasphemy, his tion for Peace, and his peculiar love for professi-n of the Musluman Faan in his maintaining Treaties, it was net tufa- Manitetto, where he ftared, cient to take this merely on the affertion French nen are true Muffulmen,” and of the party himself, which requires the which is followed by the most horrid evidence of facts, and the result of ex. blasphemy against the Founder of the perience. Look back to his hiflory! Coristian Faith. Whave seen him, in Here is a man who has borne a diftinguish the Intercepted Correlpondence, advising ed part in all the transactions of the last his Generai (Kleber,) io amule the Ottothree years, and let us see whether he is man Porte with proposals for Peace, in a man who defires the restoration of order to gain time, without any intenPeace, and a difpofition to preferve Trea- tion of fulfilling the conditions which ties. It was at the mouth of the can- might be entered into. In the instrucnon that he enforced the Constitution of tions given to this General, we find him the third year; that very Conftitution saying, “ you may sign the Treaty, but which he has now at the point of the do not execute it; of such importance is bayonet abolished. The moment he was it to retain the poffeffion of Egypt."placed at the head of the Army, the most This Treaty shall either be executed or attrocious attacks of the French Repub- not at a time according to circumstances. lic were made upon Piedmont by this And now we find Negotiations attempto very man. If the King of Sardinia is ted with England, forft to amuse Enga attacked, it is by Bonaparte; if Tuscany land, and then, if listened to, calculated be invaded; if Leghorn be seized and to give offence to the Allies of this counlaid under contribution; the armistice try. Such is the line of conduct which broken ; Parma ravaged ; if Venice be Bonaparte has unitormly adopted. Durfirst dragged into the War, and after. ing the recent transactions, B.inaparte has wards compelled to receive terms of done nothing to redeem his character. Peace, and then bound hand and foot, He trusted that he was not toe flow of and delivered over to Auftria (though, to heart to believe, if he heftated to give protect her from that Power, was an of- full credit to the affertions of such a man, tensible reason for entering her domi- especially, when he found how his prin. nions ;) who, he would afk, was the ciples were indentified with those of the principal promoter of these events, but former Rulers of France, and that he the present First Consul of France? If took fo large a share in the former politithat respectable old man the Pope was cal transactions of that country: and he hurried from his country and connec- could not suppose that he had wholly ations, we know by whose authority and bandoned his former principies. But it influence they acted who were the chief might admit of another enquiry, whether agents in this event. By whom also was fecurity in negotiating a Peace could be the Constitution of Genoa overthrown? · found in any regard he might have for
his own intereft? Personal in:eren and ever entered the mind of man; it went ambicion waere, he acknowledged, power. io nothing short of an eternal War; tor ful ties ; but had this country even luch did their Lordihips consider that their fecurity in the presene instance? I bad, were now near 2,000,000 of parlons in indeell, been said that this confi seraiion that country that held their pff flions for alone ought to balance ali the distruft a tenuri of a dare nor antecedent to che which other circumstancrs may crete, Révolution; of course, if the return of and might obrain complete security. Bui che ancien Royal Family was to be athe found but little fecurity trom obi. in. toned wich the return of the an.ient ing a Negotiation, unlets it led 10 Pace. Nibel, whai an interested and strong Ile had the wn that Bonaparte had an opposition must continue to be made to intereß in the conclusion of a Suspension it. Was it not pollible, if Royalty of Arms. It might be a contrivance to should be their choice, that another fasave the effufion of R:publican blood, mily might have the preference !--The but not to prevent that of Eng ishmen. whole of the realons adduced by the SeBy opening a Negotiation, the spirit of cretary of State against entering into a this country would fink; it would infuse Treaty of Peace at present, his Grace distruit and jealouly into those Powers contended, applied at the time his Ma. who looked up to this country, and it jesty's Servanis fent a Minister to Lific, would diminish our means of future ex. and another to Paris ; and therefore, if ertion. His Lordship concluded a specch they were serious then, they could not of three hours, by observing that he had have any rational reason for declining at heard it afferted out of doors that it was the prelent moment. Having noticed advisable to enter into a Negociation, the leading observations of Lord Grenfor something might be gained, and if it ville, his Grace laid, that during the broke off, you were but where you be little time he had taken a part in the disgan; but such doctrine, he cruited, would cussions in that Houle, he had found that not be maintained in that House, because all his efforts had been exerted in vain, it was by no means the facts as he had and he could not even flatter himself that already mewn, by the advantages France he hould be more successful on the premight at this moment obtain by a fuf- fent occasion: there was every appearance penfion of hoftilities. Taking it, there. that their Lordships would be against fore, in every point of view, he trusted him as they had been before, and he must their Lordships would consider the an. fuppose the People were so also, because swer as perfectly agreeable to the cir- although, as he had ever contended, they cumlances, and unite with him in an bad been deprived of many of their pri humble Address to his Majesty ; (which vileges, yet they possessed the power to Address was, as usual, an echo of the address his Majesty and Parliament; and Meflage.)
as no such addrefrs had appeared, it was The Duke of Bedford began by ob. his duty to believe they were satisfied; serving, that if he had not felt the pre. but if that was really the case, he must fent question of the utmost importance believe they were so from an implicit to the country, he should not have confidence; and therefore he must entroubled the House; but feeling as he did, treat their Lordships to pause, before he could not do less than give the Ado they came to a resolution ; for equal to dress which had been moved his most the confidence of the People must be the decided negative. His Grace then went responsibility of that House: it was into a general reply to the arguments of possible that another mire might be drawn ed by Lord Grenville ; observing, how. from their hard earnings; but it should eyer, that he did not mean to defend the be recollected that they were now beat conduct of the Rulers of France since the down with the heavy burthens of taxacommencement of the Revolution :- rion, and it was incumbent on that House foon would he undertake to defend the to preserve them from falling, for it might conduct of the Partitioners of Poland, or be beyond their power to raise them that of his Majesty's Ministers. The again; and, in his opinion, they would reflections upon Bonaparte he thought then either link into slavery, or a Revoill-timed, and he was rather surprised at lution would be the consequence ; and their having been made, because they France was too recent an initance of the could not possibly answer any good pure dreadful effects of a People assuming to pose. He treated the idea of re-estab- themselves the power of governing : for lishing the ancient line of Monarchy in his part, should he find he had been, as France, as the moft chimerical idea that usual, unsuccessful in obtaining any
weight not vote on the present question. The Earl of Carlisle spoke to order. The Earl of Carlisle tpoke in favour He thought it unprecedented that one of the Address. Noble Lord should read in part the speech Lord Holland was for the Amendment. of another Peer.
weight with their Lordships, he should The Lord Chancellor admitted that
The Earls of Carnarvon and LiverThe Duke of Bedford denied that it pool, and Lord Auckland, supported the was part of his speech which had been Address; when the question being called read. It was merely the Amendment for, which he offered to the Addrefs.
The Lord Chancellor said, he fhould