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Apoftolical age. Surely a man, who was hunting after all the tefti. monies he could procure, spurious as well as authentic, should not have overlooked what was so much to his purpose !"
The judicious Reader perceives that we meant nothing but irony : and the learned Reader knows, that the tract we refer to, called the AEts of Paul and Thecla, was a forgery of a later age, like the Letters of Clement: and if Mr. Cookson wants further information on this point, we refer him to Grabe's Spicilegium.
As to the virtuous widow, Anna, we introduced her name in another place, and with all that reverence that was due to her character. Cookson.
Review. . In direat opposition to these In dire& oppoftion to the rigid pernicious principles of Tatian, and fombrous principles of Ta. Irenæus places the licentious sys. 'tian and his continents, Irenæus tem of Bafilides and Carpocrates, places the licentious system of Bawho had run into the contrary ex- filides and Cirp crates, who, by creme, by contending for polyga. teaching the lawfulnefs of polymy. Alii autem, &c. &c.
gamy, had run is:o the contrary
extreme. Alii autem, vc. &c. Next in order comes Tertul.. Next he speaks of Teriullian, lian, whom, with the whole tect whom we readily resign to Mr. M. of the Montanilts, readily give with the whole seat of the Mon. up.
tanilts, &c. &c Mr. Cookson hath retailed all our sentiments relating to a „very singular paffage in Athenagoras, which we think hath been very generally mistaken by his translators; and by none more than Dr. Cave hintelf. We attempied to set it in its true light and we are happy to be informed that our interpretacion hath been espoufed by the learned.-But hear our penetrating and ingenuous author. Cooksos.
Review. · If we view this (passage] as ap Viewed in the light in which plied to divorce, it is perfectly it is now placed, nothing is more confiltent with the New Testa confiftent with the universal tenor ment, and the doctrines of Christ, of the New Teftament, and that to which it makes a dirc&t and particular authority of our Lord formal appeal. Contemplaced in to which it makes a direct and any other way, it is impertinen, formal appeal. Considered in absurd, and contradictory. any o:her view, the quotation is
impertinent, and the reasoning on
it perverse and ridiculous. Indeed the passage of Athenago. (W B. The whole passage in ras (peaks for itfelt;-if it is only the Greek is printed in the marrendered according to the com- go of the Review; and a transia. mon acceptation of the words, it rion, with a paraphrase, is offered will be found to speak the lan- to explain it. Afterwards the guage I bave advanced: the Reviewer says " Is it not clear whole I Mall put in the magin, that the whole passage is pointed
TO THE Titles, AUTHORS' NAMES, &c. of the Publi
cations reviewed in this Volume.
N. B. For ReMARKABLE Passages, in the Griticisms and
Extralls, see the INDEX, at the End of the Volume:
DDRESS to the People of England, BARRY's Acc. of his Series of Pictures, A on the Reform. of Parliament, 85 &c. to Mr. Gratian,
88 BARTHOLOTTI - Exercitatio Politicoto the People, 363 Theologia,
69 - to the Landed Gentlemen of BAYLEY's Entrance into the Sacred Lana Scotland,
189 from the Members of the Cona BEAUCHAMP, Lord, his Letter to the fitutional Body,
Belfaft Volunteers, - to the Prince of Wales, 545 BEAUTIES of Adminiftration, 185 ADVICE to the Officers of the British BEES. See BROMWICH. Army,
186 BELLAMONT's Letter to Shelburne, 268 ALGAROTTI's Letters, Military and Po CERESFORD's Narrative of his Marriage litical,
with Miss Hamilton, Ali Bey. Hiftory of,
BERGMAN-Opuscula Phyfica, &c. i63 AMERICA, Tracts rel. to, 86, 88, 183, BERLIN, Memoirs of the Royal Acadea 124, 267, 324, 361 362, 363, 371, my of Sciences there, for 1780, 152
449, 536, 537 -- faither Account of, 631 ANATOMY. See LJEBUR KUHN, BIBLIOTHECA Modenese,
438 ANDERSON's History of France, Vols. IV. BIBLIOTHÉCA Topographica Britanand V.
nica, ANDRES, Abbé, on the Origin and Pro- BIOGRAPHICAL Anecdotes of Hogarth, grefs of Literature, &c.
437 enlarged, ANDREws's Inquiry into the Manners, BISCARIS, Prince of, his view of the &c. of the two lait Centuries,
Antiquities of Sicily, - Analyfie of the Duties of So. BLACK's Historical Sketch of Medicine, cial Life, 222
466 Anglia Rediviva,
327 Blair's Lectures on Rhetoric, &c. 489 ANTICIPATION of the Crifis, 453 BLAZING Star, APOLOGY for Hooke's Observations on BLOCKHEADS, an Opera,
271 the Roman Senate,
Bowla's Edition of Don Quixote, 421 ARCHÆOLOGICAL Di&tionary, 537 BRISTOL, Bp. of, his 30:h of January ARCO, Count de, on the Vis Comica, 437 Sernion before the Lords, 461
on the Influence of Com. BRITISH Museum, Cat. of MSS, in, 389 merce, &c.
BROMWICH'S Experienced Bee-keeper, Ars Scribendi fine Penna,
543 ART of Pleasing,
360 BROTIER, Abbé, his Edit. of Phædrus, ATALIST'S Answer to Priestley, 129
590 AUTHENTIC Copy of the Provisional BROUGHTON's Encbiridion Beranicum, 538 Articles of Peace,
178 BROWN's Reports, comple:ed, 538 - Copies of Dirto, ib. BROWNE's Times, a Satire,
in French and BURNEY's History of Music, Vol. II. Englith, by Authority, ib. concluded,
30 AUSCOUGH's Catalogue of MSS, in the BURTON Wood, a Novel,
457 British Museum,
389 BUTTER on ihe Infantile Remittent Fever,
. - 92 DALrope's Philos. Differtations, 8 D BANK of England's, Vade Mecum, ALLANDER'S Military Maxims, 247
U CAPRICIOUS Laty, a Comedy, 270 BAIATARIAN Jpquest,
CARRA's New Principles of Natural Phie BAIXARX Brittle, a Farce,
72 A 2
CASSITENIDIS. See CHRONICLE. DANCER on the Expedition againf Stó
75 DARWIN. See LINNAUS. CHALMIRS': Eftimate of the Compara- DAUBENTON's Infructions pour les Bere • tive Strength of Britain, 50 gers, &c.
• 264 CHAMBAUD improved,
188 DAwes on Crimes and Punishments, 66 CHAMBER of Commerce. See WESKET.
on Supreme Power, 440 CHARACTERS of Parties in the British DAWSON's Neceffitarian,
. 87 DECUDI Epiftolar Sobre el Elado, &c. See CHARRIER's Description of Europe, 540 Silva. CHRONICLE of the Kingdom of Caslite. DEFENCE of the Rockingham Party, 535 rides,
373 DEFORMITIES of Dr. Johnson, Claim of the American Loyalifs, 267 DELL' Origine, &c. CLARK's Supplement to Lorgna's Sum. DELL' Influenza del Commercio, mation of Series,
DELLA forza Comica,
437 CLINTON'S Narrative,
DIALOGUE on the State of Parliament, so Observations on Earl Cotn. DILLON's Survey of the Sacred Roman · wallis,
go CLUBBE on the Venereal Disease, DISCORSO pronunziato. See ODAZLI. COALITION,
372 Discours sur l'Heftcire, le Gouvernement, COLLECTANIA Curiosa,
les Usages, la Literature, et les Arts, &c. - concluded, 224 COMBE's Descript, of the Ancient Coins DISNEY's Reasons for resigning his Recand Medals in Dr. Hunter's Mur. 434 tory,
282 COMMENTARII de Republica Batava, 79 DISPUTATIONUM Academicarum FafCOMMENTATIONES Pbilosopbicæ Seleca ciculus, &c.
164 riores, &c.
DIVINE Institutes of Religion, &c. 550 CONSTITUTION of the States of Ame. Dossie's Memoirs of Agricuicure, &c. rica,
134 Vol. III. -S 449
DRAPER'S Obf, on the Sentence of the CONSTITUTIONAL Guide to the People, Court Martial upon Gen. Murray, 269
DUNTZE's Reply, &c. CONSEQUENCES (not before adverted to)
from the late Revolution, &c. 371 L LASTICITE' de l'Eau, CONSIDERATIONS on the Treaty with 1 ELECTRICITY, Medical, America,
367 ELEGANT Extra&is,
on Militias, &c. 450 ELEMENTS of the Latin, Cookson's Thoughts on Polygamy, 23
of Military Arrangement, 368 COOMBE Wood, a Novel,
ELLIOT's Elements of Nat. Philor. 277 Copy of a Letter found near Strawberry Ellis's Collection of Eng. Exercises, 458 Hill,
274 ENCHIRIDION, Botanicum, 538 CORNWALLIS'S Answer to Clinton's Entick's Latin Di&ionary, Narrative,
266 EPISTLE, Poetical, from Mrs. Williams, CORRÍCTOR'S Remarks on his Majesty's
460 Speech, &c.
85 ERMAN and Reclam, their Hiftorical Me. *. CORRESPONDENCE web obe Rio moirs of the French Refugees in Prure viewers, 95, 192, 283, 375 fia,
564 COUNTRY Clergyman's Shrove-cide Gift, Essai sur la Physiognomie, &c. 615
90 Essay on Christianity. See SIMPSON. Cowley's Wbicb is ibe Man? A Co EURIPIDES, translated by Wodhull, 402 medy,
249 EXAMINATION into the Principles of CROFT-Water, Observations on, 361 the Earl of Shelburne, CULLEN's Letter to Lord Cathcart, 546 EXCISE.Officer's Vade Mecum, go CUMBERLAND's Myflerious Husband, a Tragedy,
DActs, or, a Comparative View of CUNNINGHAM on the Rights of Eléc. i the Population, &c. · 442 tion,
538 CURSORY Remarks on a Fanatical Pub. FERGUSON'S Roman History, 333 lication,
282 FYRMER on the Influence of Climate,
&c. N 'ALBOX, Count, his Discourses on FERRONIUS, M, his Theory of Exponen
the History, &c, of several Euro. tial Magnitudes, Logarithms &c. 440 pean Nations, 582
FESTIVAL of Wit,
189 HISTOIRE de l'Acad. Royale des Sciences, . FIELD of Mars, 269 &c. Paris, for 1779,
625 FIGGES's Excise Officer's Vade Mecum, HISTORY of William Pitt, Earl of Chata 90 ham,
309 - Flowers of Literature,
- of Discoveries; &crelative to FOLEY's Life,
358. Rofia, FOREIGN LITERATURT, 69, 159, - of Ali B:y,
319 260, 351, 436, 353
-_ and Memoirs of the Royal Soc FORSOEK Atvila, &c.
72, ciery of Medicine, at Paris, for the Year FRAILTILS of Fashion,
1779, Free and Impartial Examination of the HISTORICAL Sketch of Medicine, 466 Preliminary Articles, 178 HOGARTA, Anecdotes of,
526 FREE Parliaments,
HOLDER's System of French Syntax, 281 FREE'S Tyrocinium in Hofpitiis Curiæ, 458 HOLLAND'S Sermon at Pudsey, 287 FRESNOY. See MASON.
HOOKE. See APOLOGY, FRIS1, Abbé, his Philos, Treatises, 436 HOUEL, M. bis Travels through Sicily, FULL Detection of Popery, 1go &c. No. I. and II.
367 FULL and faithful Report of Debates on
No. III. &c. 595 - the Peace, 265 HUNTER'S Ancient Coins,
434 FULLERTOX's Sermon before the Synod HUNTINGPORD's Introduction to the of Aberdeen,
Writing of Greek, Part I.
ib. D ELLIBRAND'S Poem on Sir J.
Metrica Monofiropbica, 505 I Clarke,
355 Hymn to the Sud, GIRARD'S Sermons, Vol. II. 105 Glory of the Heavenly City, 95 TACKSON's Letters on various Subjets, GMELIN-Hifoire des Decouvertes fairs
391 par divers Savons Voyageurs, &c. 350 JENKINS's Letters on Penticross's Dir. GOUSSIER's Cosmological Syftem of Na. course,
191 tural Philosophy,
IMPORTANT Debate, &c.
372 GRANT on the Influenza,
INADEQUACY of Parliamentary ReformGREIN's Poetical Parts of the Old Test. ation,
INDIES, East, Tracts relative to, 87, 267, GUARINI'S Paftor Fido translated, 218
363, 400, 535 GUIDE to Health, Beauty, Riches, and INGLEFIELD, Capt. his Narrative of the Honout, 453 Loss of the Centaur,
387 to Stage Coaches, &c. 545 INQUIRY conc. Military Force, &c. 449
INSTRUCTIONS for Shepherds, &c. 204 UJALL's Moral Tales,
336 INTRODUCTION to Polite Literature, 280 N1 HARGRAVI's Edition of the State
JONES'. Probation Sermon,
- Sermon before the Sons of the HARRISON's Letter to Stevenson, 280 · Clergy, Harvey's Letters to Lady Frances
TT ENNICOTT's Sermon on the Sab. Shirley,
283 HALWOOD on Contentment,
KERGUELEN's Two Voyages to the HASTINGS's Narrative of Transactions
Southern and Indian Seas, 636 at Benares, .
King's Thoughrs on the Difficulties, &c. HATSILL'S Precedents of Proceedings in
in which the Peace has involved us, 371 the House of Commons,
193 Knox's Effays, Moral and Literary, new Hawes's Address to the King and Para
280 HEBREW Grammar. See WILSON. TACEPEDE, Count, his General and Heroic Epifle to Sackville, 355
L and Particular System of Natural Hill, Rev. Mr, his Sermon at Kelio's Philosophy, Meeting,
· 463 LANDAFF, Bishop of, his Letter to the Richard, Erg. See LUDLOW, &c. Archbichop of Canterbury, 431 HINDOSTAN. See RENNEL.
LANDEN'S Appendix to Observations on HINTS for supplying the Public with Sea Converging Series,
289 men and Soldiers,
533 LAVATER. John GASPARD, his Eftay HISTOIRE de la Vie privée des François, op Phyfiognomy, &c.
615 350 L: Ciel ouvert à rout l'Univers, 375 Pby fique, Morale, Civile, et Pon LE CLERC, M. bis Nat. Moral, Civil, litique de la Russie Ancienne, u Moderne, and Political History of Ancient and
what the 'moderns call Chromatic. Nay, from a passage given by the Author, Marchetto seems to have paved the way towards the Settima diminuita, or the diminished 7th; concerning which, the Author informs us, that it is a matter of musical controverly, in Italy, whether the honour of having first dared to use it is due to Jomelli or Galuppi; - as both these eminent masters hazarded this piquant passage fo near the fame time in different places, the one in a long composed at Venice, and the other in a long composed at Turin, that it is easier to imagine the in, vention due to both, than that either should arrogate to himself the merit of another.'
The invention of the Time-table constitutes one of the principal subjects of the 3d cbapter. This forms an important æra in the history of music, which, among the ancients, was a Alave to language;' one note only, or not more than ewo, have ing been allowed to one syllable; but which has now become s a free agent,' Having got rid of its ancient restraint, and abandoned to its own powers, muqc, to use the Author's comprehensive and expresive language, “is now become a rich, expressive, and picturesque language in itself; having its forms, proportions, contrasts, punctuations, members, phrases and periods."
In the 4th chapter, the Author treats very copiously of the first application of melody and harmony to the modern languages of Europe; and of the general Itate of music, till the invention of printing, about the year 1450. The inquiries into which the Author is naturally led, relative to the union of poetry with music, cannot fail of being highly pleasing to those even who do not cultivate the last of these arts; as they will here meet with many excellent critical and historical observations re. dative to the poetry and literature of this æra, as they stand connected with this principal subject.
A pleasing account is first given of the Troubadours, or Provençal poets ; together with some select examples of their poetry, and ftill more curious specimens of the original melodies, to which their poetical effusions were sung. The first and most ancient example which the Author has been able to find, of this kind, is the production of Anfelm Faidit, a Troubadour; who wrote a poem on the death of our Richard I. whom he had accompanied to the holy war. This was found by the Author in the Vatican, among the manuscripts bequeathed to that library by the Queen of Sweden, No. 1659; together with the original music, set by the bard himself, who was as much admired by his cotemporaries for setting his poems to music, as for writing them. In this, as well as many other instances, the Author not only presents us with the ancient melodies (together with a base of his own) in modern notes; but he likewise gives us fac-similes