Sidor som bilder

* A Catalogue containing a collection of Ma. of One Hundred Thousand Pounds for the thematical, Philosophical, Scientific, and Relief of the Poorer Clergy. 1s. éd. other, Books for 1811, in various Languages, The Theory of Money; or a Practical ancient and modern. 2s.

Inquiry into the present State of the Circu. · Analysis of Country Dancing, with nume- Jating Medium ; with Considerations on the tous additions and improvements, consisting Bank of England, on its original Charter and of a great number of new Figures, with some Constitution, and on its present Measures, entire new Reels, and a Plan for composing and the Effects of those Measures on the to any Tune, an almost innumerable Number Condition of the United Kingdom. 2. 6d. of different Figures; together with the Com- Papers on Toleration. By the Rev. Chris. plete Etiquet of the Ball Room. By J. Wil topher Wyvill. 55. son, Dancing Master, from the Opera House. Remarks on the Failure of Lord Sidmouth's Second Edition, embellished with nearly 260 Bill, relating to Protestant Dissenters. 15. engravings on wood by Berryman. 8vo. An Introduction to the Study of Political 10s. 6d.

Economy. By D. Boileau. 8vo. 95.

Sketches of the Internal State of France. The Spirit of the Book, or Memoirs of a Translated from the original of M. Faber. Great Personage. S vols. 12me. 155.

8vo. 75. 6d. The Empire of the Nairs, or tlie Rights of The Right of the People to Frequent and Woman, an Utopian Romance. 'By James New Parliaments; with an Appendix, conLawrence. 4 vols. foolscap 8vo. 11. 26. taining Copies of the Triennial and Sepien

Fatherless Fanny. By Mrs. Edgeworth. nial Acts. 25. 6d. 4 vols. 11.

THEOLOGY. The Passions. By Rosa Matilda. 4 vols. La Liturgie ou Formulaire des Prieres Pube 11. 15.

liques, selon Pusage de l'Eglise Anglicane, The Savage. By Piomingo, a headman d'après la derniere edition de 1806 par N. and warrior of the Muscogulgee nation. 65. Wanostrocht, L.L.D. et maintenant rédiges

Despotism, or the Fall of the Jesuits. 2 par Theoph. Abauzit, Pasteur de l'Eglise vols. pos: 8vo. 12s.

Conformiste de St. Martin Orgars, Cannon. POETRY.

street. 45. 64. Psyche, or the Legend of Love, and other Sermons, Charges, and Tracts, now firse Poems. By the late Mrs. Henry Tighe. 4to. collected into one volume. By Shute, Bishop 11. iis. 64.

of Durham. 8vo. 9s. Regretful Remembrance, and other Poems. Strictures on Subjects, chiefly relating to By Eugenio. 35. 60.

the Established Religion and the Clergy. By De Salkeld, Knight of the White Rose, a the Rev. Josiah Thomas. 39. 60. Tale of the Middle Ages. By the Rer. A Course of Lectures containing a DescripGeorge Warrington. 4to. 11. 113. 6d. tion and Systematic Arrangement of the se. POLITICS AND POLITICAL ECONOMY. veral Branches of Divinity. By Herbert

A View of the Comparative State of Great Marsh, D.D. F.R.S. Part II. Ss. Britain and France in 1811; preceded by Ob- Four Discourses on the Nature, Design, servations on the Spirit and Measures of the Uses, and History, of the Ordinance of Bapsuccessive Administrations, since the decease tism; with a Preface. By Joshua Toulming of Mr. Pitt, in January, 1806. 68

D.D. 3s. 60. Substance of the Speech of the Earl of Har Devotional and Doctrinal Extracts from To wby, delivered in the House of Lords, Epistles of the Yearly Meetings, in London, Monday, June 18, 1810, upon a Clau:e in of the People called Quakers, from 1678 to the Appropriation Act, for granting the Sum 1810.


** Communications of Specifications and Accounts of New Patents, are earnestly

solicited, und will always commund early notice.

UR.JOIN LINDSAY's, (OROVE HOUSE, MID- cargo, and stopped by any impediment, as

DLESEX), for a Bout, and various Ap- a shoal, rock or sand, Mr. L. places on puratus, u hechy Heavy Burdens can each side of the loaded vessel, a long be conveyed in Shallow Water, and fat trough; the sides of which two whereby the Lives of Men will be saved troughs, which he calls lightners, are from Wrecks, &c. &c.

considerably higher from the surface of Tue vessel bere described, may be a the water, ihan the loaded vessel that is

I boat, or barge, of any size, the now placed between the two trouglis. filter the better. When loaded with a llaving thus placed the three vessels


abreast of each other, he places two may he multiplied to any number, and strong beams, which he calls depressers, arranged in ditferent divisions above each across the three vessels, which beams other, so as to leave some visible space inay be placed twelve or fifteen feet between their ; for if only one row, or asunder; but equidistant from stem to circle of light is given, it might, at a stern of the boat. The loaded vessel has distance, be m aken for a star: if only fixed in a strong kecison, two powerlut one row, circle, or division, of light in screws, and higher as to length than her given, a pure gas flame or oil-lamp, gunwale: the beams, or depressers, should be fixed at a certain heiyist baving holes bored in the centre of them, above the lantborn. In the present receive the heads of the two screws; (wo light-bouse, the gas burns in the form of capstans, with bars being fixed in the a rane, or weather-cock, shewing the head of each screw, the vessel which is direction and variation of the wind in loaded, becomes by the action of these the darkest nights, which no rain, por elevated screws gradually raised, while any storm, can extinguish: but the chief two beams are laid across the vessel and dulity consists in the application of it lightners, so that, by raising the loaded for signals and celegraphic dispatches, vessel, and depressing the lightners at By Mr. Winsor's invention, one central the same time, the weight is divided on telegraph may correspond with any the three. When the shoals and dith. number of surrounding ones, by only reculties in a river are so great in places serving a distinct signal for preparaciou that the lightners cannot enable the for each: whereas the telegraph, now in loaded vessel to pass, then he uses a use, will only serve for one direction, or number of water-troughs, called move one point, in the compass, and there must able wcirs, of which the first is fixed with be as many central ones, as there are a kedge anchor on the opposite side of next surrounding telegrap!s. the river, when the vessel is to pass the Another point is, that the telegraphic shoal; and by attaching a number of light-house is made moveable to correthese moveable weirs to each other, in a spond at different parts of tlic sea-coast, diagonal position, and by placing a or any where, where no fixed telegraphis tarpauling along them to prevent the are erected; for instance, a vessel at sea escape of the water, he sinks the said in distress fires guns, or makes other sigweirs by weights in the river, by which nals of distress; a moveable telegraph means he directs the current of the river may be brought by a horse and cart, into so narrow a channel, that the in- nearest the opposite point, to give siga crease of water will so deepen the shoal, mals that relief is preparing, and to give that the vessel and apparatus will be directions of any kind to mariners in disenabled to pass the said shoal, and tress. The inventor says, bis telegraph thereby continue her course. When the may he of use to armies during batile, stream is too narrow for the barge, and by serving to convey orders from the lighieners both to float, the barge may be cominanding general to any, and the buoyed up so as to be clear of the bote most distant, corps, whereby time is tom, when the lightners must be stranded. saved, and a variety of manæuvres can In this case, iwo iron wheels are requi- be executed against the enemy with the site at the ends of the beams, to run in greatest celerity. The machine is cona trough affixed above the gunwales of structed on the priuciple of the lazy the trough in the centre, and by secure longs, which shut up in a cart, and is ing the cable by anchor, or otherwise, the raised to any length, from thirty to sixty vessel may, with lier windlass, be warped feet, with ease and swiftness : it niay off by degrees.

follow the general, and become more

serviceable than many aide-de-camps. MR. WINSOR'S, (PALL-MALI.), for a fired

Telegraphic Light-house, &c. for SiuMR. JOIN DEAKINS, (ST. JOHN STREET, nals and Intelligence, to serve by SMITHFIELD), fur Improvements in the Night and by Day, &c.

Kitchen Range. The ligtit-house consiste, first, of a We cannot well describe the principle plain or hollow mast, either fixed or of this invention without the aid of raised, and lowered at pleasure, accorde figures: the patentee attains his object by ing to the local situations. A lantborn, carrying the hea: of a small fire, in a sort of a large size, is fastened at top, which of serpentine direction, to the various may be furnished with lenses, and may parts of his range, and by this means he be supplied witli gas or oil, and the lights is enabled to perforin every species of


cookery that can be demanded by the to a family who may be destitute of sweet aid or single fire. The range contains a and wholesome water. Mr. Deakin perpetual boiler, ironing and stewing assures us that the cost of bis kitchen stoses, hot plates for boiling, baking, and range is much less than that of any be. broiling, and a place for steaming meat, fore invented; that it answers, in most which by some is preferred to the process cases, as many or even more useful por. of boiling. For the additional expence poses than the generality of improved of a lew shillings, an apparatus inay be ranges; that it is symmetrical in its apadded, which shall give a constant supply pearance, and so easy to manage, that of distilled water, which in many situa- no servant can mistake the application of tions is an article of essential importance its several parts.


Including Notices of N'orks in Hand, Domestic and Foreign.
Authentic Cominunications for this Article will always be thankfully receiccd.


R. BUSBY (Mus. D.) has issued some specimens of a new volume of U proposals for publishing his new Poems, which will be published in July, Translation of Lucretius, in rhyme, bv by Miss MITFORD. subscription, in two elegant volumes in 'The Rev. David Blair, author of quarto; the price to subscribers four many deservedly popular school books, guineas, to be paid on the delivery of the announces a volume of Familiar Jure. work. We formerly announced that nile Letters, which include the elements Dr. Busby bad invited the literati of the of that necessary art, for the use of metropolis to his house in Queen Ann's. schools, street, West, on successive Saturday We learn from the interesting volume evenings, to hear this Translation recited published by the PRINCE REGENT, rela. by his son, Dr. Julian Busby. Nothing iive to the llerculaneum MSS. that se. could have been more brilliant than veral of those works will forth with be ihese assemblages, or more gratifying to given to the world by Mr. HAYTER, the genius of the translator; they also did through the medium of the Clarendoni credit to the taste of the town, and in- press. dicated that the author would be libe *The poetical remains of the unfor. rally requited for a labour which has oc- tunate BLACKET, the interest of whose cupied the intervals of a long life. Orphau Child has been so benevolently

About three years ago, our corre. espoused by Mr. Pratt, will be pabo spondent COMMON SENSE published in lished by that gentleman early in July ; the Monthly Magazine, the Principles and no work ever more justly claimed of an Art of Short Memory, which he the universal patronage of the lovers of had practised for nearly twenty years, genius. Ile did this in consequence of a recent A History and Description of the application of his principles by some pro- Church of St. Mary, Redcliti, Bristol, is fessor of mnemonics, as it was called at preparing for publication, illustrated by Paris, and he foretold that great sums several engravings, displaying the intewould hereafter be made by teaching the rior and exterior architecture, with plan, saine Art in London. This has taken &c. of that building; from drawings by place, and the Piofessor has actually Mr. Charles Wid. heen giving lectures to considerable num. Mr. J. F. WILLIAMS announces by bers of our scientific ainateurs, who are subscription a Patriotic Address to the pledged or sworn to secrecy! As, bow. British Nation, and a Poem to be called erer Wris art is of English, and not of the British Lusiad; the object of which Fiench, or German, invention, we feel it is to celebrate the deliverance of Portudue to our readers to refer them to the gal by the valour of the British army article signed COMMON SENSE, as they under the direction of Lord Wellington. will there find an exact detail of the In a few days will be publisheri, in principles lately exhibited in London as two volumes 12mo, a new edition of the a Novelty of Continenta: Discovery. Orator, or elegant Extracts in Prose and

We are gratified in being able to in- Poetry, for the use of schools and acatroduce into our Poetical Department deinies; to which is prefixed, a Diaser

[merged small][ocr errors][merged small]

tation on Oratorical Delivery, with an In a few days will appear a translation appendix, containing outlines of gesture, from the French, entitled Modern Bioand examples of the principal passions graphy, or Lives of remarkable Characand emotions. By James Chapman, ters who have distinguished themselves Teacher of Elocution in the University from the Commencement of the French of Glasgow.

Revolution to the present time. Mr. MILLARD will publish in a fewA new edition of the London Cata. days, his New Pocket Cyclopædia, or logue of Books will be soou put to press. Elements of Useful knowledge, me It will include the catalogues of 1800 thodically arranged; designed for the with some rejections, and 1809 with higher classes in schools, and for young corrections and additions to the present persons in general.

time, and is expected to be ready in Mr. DYMOCK, of the grammar school three months. of Glasgow, bas in the press a school STRYPE's Memorials of Archbishop copy of Cæsar, with English notes at the Cranmer, in two royal octavo volumes, bottom of the page, and a copious explan and Bishop Sherlock's Discourses, in Bation of the proper names at the end of three volumes, are printing at the Clathe volume:

rendon Press. · Dr. SMITH, president of the Linnæan The third and fourth Cantos of the Society, has nearly ready for publication Plants, a Poem, by William TIGHE, a Tour to Lapland, translated from the esq. will speedily be published, with original unpublished manuscript itinerary notes and observations. of the celebrated Linnæus. It will form The public may soon expect some two octavo volumes, and be adorned Critical Remarks on Dr. Adain Clarke's with above sixty wood cuts from extem. extraordinary Annotations on the Bible. poraneous sketches of the illustrious au- Mr.JAMES P. TUPPre has in the press ihor.

an Essay on the Probability of Sensativa - In the press, and will speedily be pub- in Vegetables, with observations on Inlished, for the use of schools, the third stinct, Sensation, and tritability. . edition of Elegantiæ Latinæ, or Rules The Rev. SAMUEL CLAPHAM will and Exercises illustrative of elegant Latin shortly publishi, in arr octavo volume, Style; by the Rev. E. VALPY, B.D. Sermons, selected from minor Authors, with considerable iinprovements and alo adapted to the Saints' Days, Festivals, terations.

&c. A new edition of Pennant's British The lony promised re-publication of Zoology, with additions both to the text the very curious volume attributed to and plates, is in the press, and will ap- the pen of JULIANA BERNERS, prioress pear early next season.

of Sopewell Nunnery, circa 1150, will : Mr. Tuomas Mac Gill has completed be ready for delivery to the subscribers an Account of the Kingdom of Tunis, at an early day. Our readers will recontaining a view of the present state of collect our announcement of this work the country, its government, productions, at a former period, since which time, antiquities, the manners and employ- and when the volume, as originally prini. ments of the people, manufactures, comed, was upon the eve of publication, the merce, &c. in two duodecimo voluines. editor was induced, at the solicitation uf

Mr. Pearce, of Walsall, will shortly his subscribers, to enlarge bis plan, and publish, by subscription, a Directory for to prefix an historical and bibliographical ibe Town and Parish of Walsall, together disquisition, illustrative of the voluine with an Account of the Post-Coaches, and of its various treatises. These reCarriers, Boats, &c. and all such in- searches, which have necessarily created formation that may be useful to the mer much laborious investigation into early chant, manufacturer, and tradesman..records, and amongst our national repos

Thé edition of Dryden's Poetical sitories of early literature, are at length Works, with notes, by the two Warions, concluded. in four octavo volumes, is nearly finished. The literature of the era of Elizabeth

A volume of some of the Leliers of the has of late years received considerable late Rev. James Hervey, dated from illustration from the researches which 1736 to 1752, will speedily be publistret. have been made into the writers of cat

Dr. Nutt, of Bristol, has in ihe press aye, principaily with a view to the illisa Nosological Companion to the London tration of our favourite dramatic poet; Pharmacopeia.

and we are happy larther iu obscilean


[ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors]

announcement of the re-publication of of the nine stations established in Lone • Puiten bam's Arte of English Poesie, one don have vaccinated, during the last year,

of the most curious and entertaining pro- 8108 persons, and that 23362 charges of ductions of that age. lts copious inter. vaccine lymph have been distributed to mixture of contemporary anecdotes, and various applicants froin all parts of the specimens of coeval poetry, give it an kingdom, being an excess of nearly one interest surpassing most publications of third in the number of persons vaccithe age of Elizabeth. The editor, Mr. nated, and in the number of charges of HASLEWOOD, has condensed the slight lymph distributed, above that of the notices which we possess of the author preceding year. No case of failure has into a connected biographical memoir, occurred in any individual vaccinated by and prefixed them to the volume. the surgeons of the nine stations. In

Cainbridge, April 13. The subject of the Royal Military Asylum for the chile the Seatonian Prize Poem for the present dren of soldiers, and in the Foundling year is, The Sufferings of the Primitive Hospital, vaccination was introduced by Martyrs.

order of government, and continues to Cainbridge, April 26. The subjects be practised. The former institution, for the Prizes given by the members for which contains more than 1100 children, the university for the present year, are has lost but one of them by small-pox; Senior bachelors, Virum in optimá Dia- and that individual had not been vacci. logorum ratione, Antiqui Recentioribus nated, in consequence of having been sint præponendi ?---Middle bachelors, declared by the mother to have passed Studiorum quæ in Academia sunt instie through the small-pox in infancy. In tuta laus et utilitus.

the latter insticution, no death has ocCambridge, May 6. The Norrisian curred by sınall-pox. Every child has Prize is this year adjudged to the Rev. been vaccinated on its admission to the Jonn Tadby, M.A. late fellow of Trio charity, and in no instance has the prenity College, for his essay on the follow- ventive power of vaccination been dise ing subject-The divisions of Christians credited, although roany of the children are not inconsistent with the truth of have been repeatedly inoculated with Christiunily.

the matter of small-pox, and been subThe Prizes bequeathed by the late mitted to the influence of the contagion. Provost of Exon, Dr. Davies, for the best Similar success has attended the vaccicompositions in prose and rerse, on nation at the Lying-in Charity of Man. thomes selected by the head-uiaster, chester, where, in the space of nine have this year been gained, the one by years, more than 9000 persons have Nir. DAMPIER, subject Moses sercutus : been effectually vaccinated; and, by a the other by Mr. DANIELL, subject Aue report received from Glasgow, it appears, gustus de Populo Romano lene merilus that of 15,500 persons who have under. es!.

gone vaccine inoculation in that city, The Rival Irish Academy liave pro- during the last ten years, no individual posed : premium of 501. to the writer of bas been known to be subsequently afThe beat Essay on the following subject, fected with small-pox. The number of viz. “ Whether, and how far, the culija deaths from small-pox announced in the ration of Science, and that of Polite Li. bills of mortality of 1810, amounted to terature, assist or obstruct each other.” 1198, which, although great, is consi.

Messrs. Good and Loguner, of Hate derably less than it had been previously ton Garden, have obtained the first pieto the adoption of the practice. The miuin for a design of the intended Ilos. Board have been induced to address the pital for Lunatics, in the place of Beth. preceding information to the committees lem; and another premiuri for the erece of Charity Schools, and to submit to tion of a Lunatic Asyluin in the vicinity them the propriety of introducing rack of Norwich,

cination into their respective establish. Mr. BISSET, of the Museum, Birming. ments, and among the poor in general. ham, has made a drawing from one of They also state, that in the principal Me ineleuric hail-siones which fell at county towns gratuitous vaccination of Worcester, during the great storin in the poor is practised either at public is last month. He iniends publishing a stitutions or by private practitioner og point of it, and we understand that it an extensive scale; that the prejudices measured 30 inches in circumfcrence, of the lower orders excited against the

The Board of the National Vaccine practice by interested persons, soll exist, • Establishinent report that the surgeons but appear to be gradually yielding to a


« FöregåendeFortsätt »