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LONDON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1839.
WILLIAM STEVENS, PRINTER, BELL YARD, TEMPLE BAR.
This Publication will appear Monthly, and is intended to be the organ of communication between the Book-buying and Reading public, and the Booksellers of the whole kingdom. It is more especially designed to be the means of procuring for Authors, Scholars, &c. the rarest and most valuable books; and as each number will be strictly confined to literary subjects, no Advertisements can be admitted, except those which have reference to matters of analogous character. The literary portion will present unusual attractions, from its sterling merit, and original information and news.
A DICTIONARY OF THE VALUABLE Editions of GREEK AND LATIN
Græce, recens. cum Schol. Gr. Diam. Coray, c. figur.-Paris. 1810. 8vo. A critical and very copious edition.
Fab. Esop. e cod. Augustano nunc primum edit. cum Fabb. Babrii aliisque, Græce, recens. J. G. Schneider.-Breslau, Korn. 1812. 8vo. An accurate edition, with very excellent critical observations. ETHICUS.
Cosmographia, ex bibl. P. Pithoei, ill. Jos. Simler.-Basle, 1575. 12mo.
Cum Pomponio Mela, ed. Abr. Gronov.-Leyden, 1722. 8vo.
4. Trag. (N.B.) VII. Græce, ex edit. P. Victorii et Henr. Stephani. 1557. 4to.-The first critical edition, accurate and elegant.
Th. StanAn excellent (N.B. It was
5. Trag. ex edit. Guil. Canteri.-Antwerp, Plantin, 1580. 16mo. A beautiful and very accurate edition.
6. Trag, VII. Græc. Lat. cum Schol. Græc. vers. et comment. leii.-London, Corn. Bee, 1633, and J. Hart, 1664. fol. and richly furnished edition, with a new Latin version. republished by Corn. de Pauw, as editor, though with many inaccuracies, at the Hague, Gosse, 1745. Vol. II. 4to.
7. Græce, Lat.-Glasgow. Foulis, 1746. Vol. II. 8vo. A very handsome edition. (Another edition, with several corrections, appeared in the same year, in small 4to.)
8. Græce, ex rec. R. Porsoni (?)-Glasgow, University Press, A. Foulis, 1795. fol. (63 copies.) A critical and splendid edition.
9. Gr. Lat. rec. illustr. C. G. Schütz.-Halle, 1800-1801. Vol. II. 8vo. A very useful edition, with the best Latin version.
10. Trag. VII. Græce, Lat. (rec. Rich. Porson.)-Printed at Glasgow, by Foulis, 1794; sold at London, by Payne, 1806. Vol. II. small 8vo. A critically correct edition, without annotations.
11. Recens. Var. Lect. ill., Scholia Græca adj. Ch. G. Schütz. (non absolv.) -Halle, Gebauer, 1808-21. Vol. IV. 8vo. The fourth volume contains the Scholia; the commentary is excellent. 12. Trag. ex recens. Th. Stanleii, c. apparat. crit. aux. S. Butler.-Cambridge, 1809. Vol. VIII. 8vo. This is in some degree, a critical edition, and forms an enlarged reprint of that of Stanley.
Ed. Pr. Medicinal. Libri VIII. Græce.-Venice, Aldus. 1534. fol. The best edition, and the only one that has appeared in Greek.
Libri noni aliquot capita, ed. J. G. Hebenstreit.-Leipsic, 1757. 4to.
Scheda Regia. Græce, Lat.-Venice, Zach. Calliergus, 1509. 8vo.
Scheda Regia Præcept. de offic. boni Princip. ad Imperat. Justin. Græce,
AGATHARCHIDIS et Memnonis Historic. quæ supersunt omnia, Græce,
Mythologia Esopica, cum Interpret. Lat. anonymi (Hildeberti,) ed. Jo. Nic. Nevelet. Græce, Lat.-Frankfort. (1610. 1660.) 1668. 8vo. cum figg. A correct edition, exhibiting the best text, according to the reading of the Heidelberg MSS.
Fabularum Æsopic. Collect. cum Interpr. Lat. ed. Marianus, (Hudson,) Græce, Lat.-Oxford, 1718. 8vo. A superior and handsome edition. (It was reprinted, with additions, at Eton, 1749, 8vo, and 1755 in 12mo.)
Fabul. Æsop. Coll., Græce, cum Vers. Lat. emend. Præf. et Adnott. J. G. Hauptmanni.-Leipsic, (1741.) 1756. 8vo. A superior and richly
IV. Elegien und Fragmente. Text. und. metrische Uebersetzung von J. H. F. Meineke.-Quedlinb. Basse, 1819. 8vo. The best critical edition.
Ed. Pr. Carmina, cum Anacreonte et Sapph.-Paris, Henr. Stephans.
Fragmenta Collegit et edidit Th. Strange.-Halle, Hendel. 1810. 8vo.
[To be continued.]
** Number Published, 3000.
icy le destroict ou je suis, & de papier, & dautres words ....F. lxxix (not numbered) to aciiij... Second collation of rare editions of the Bible and choses."
on the reverse of which is the " Recongnuissance Testament.
The next 6 pages are occupied by an excellent daucunes faultes que sont escheutes en imprimant”“ Apologie du translateur."
ending with “Imprime par Pierre de Wingle, dict Pi. FIRST PROTESTANT FRENCH BIBLE, translated by Calvin and Olivetan. Neufchatel, federe le peuple de l'alliance de Sinai, Salut.”
3 Then follows, “ I V. F. C. a nostre allie & con- rot Picard, Bourgeois de Neufchastel, Mil CCCCCXXXV
F. xcv to cv contain " Indice des princi. folio, 1535.
pages ... on the reverse of the last are some pales matieres contenues en la Bible," made by Mat. The title
Latin verses, of which the first letters of each line, thieu Gramelin, who has prefixed a short address, On a wood-cut tablet, surmounted by a scroll, con- compose the words “ Petrus Robertus Olivetanus."
" Aux Lecteurs Chrestiens'' . . F. cvi (not taining a Hebrew inscription, are the words, LA
The next page contains “ Les noms de tous les numbered) contains, first, the general register of the BIBLE, in very large Roman capitals ; underneath, livres de la Bible;" and on the reverse are 12 verses sheets according to the collation. in Gothic letters, is as follows :in French, addressed " Au Lecteur, &c.".
Then the Imprint, " Qui est toute la Saincte escripture
The whole of the dedications, &c. occupy 8 leaves. “ Acheve dimprimer en la ville et Conte de En laquelle sont contenus, le Vieil Testament
The text commences with a large and beautiful ini. Neufchastel, par Pierre de Wingle, dict
Pirot Picard. Lan. M.D. xxxv.
le iiij. jour de Juing."
“ Le volume de tous les livres
Apochryphes,” &c. Below is a small-square wood. Then the same wood-cut mentioned in the title to du Grec.
cut, having in the centre a shield bearing a heart the Apocrypha, which is followed by the following Aussi deux amples tables, lune pour linterpreta- surmounted of a crown, and surrounded by a scroll, verses...... tion, &c. &c. with the motto, “Cor contritum & humiliatum,
" ( Au Lecteur de la Bible.
teurs,” respecting the authority of these apocryphal viens donc ouyr instament sa promesse Isaiah 1.
books, concluding with a list of them .... Fueillet et vif parler : lequel en excellence Ecoutez cieulx, et toy terre, &c. &c.
ij to lx. On a wood-cut, similar to that of the Old veult assurer nostre grelle esperance. * Afin que Christ mocque ne demourast,
Testament, but the scroll containing a Greek inscrip- lesprit Iesus qui visite et ordonne Sans rien Scavoir de sa parolle saincte:
tion, is “ LE NovvEAV TESTAMENT,” in the same nos tendres meurs, icy sans cry estonne Par Iehan Lando vray bourgeois de Morat large Roman capitals, and underneath is
tout hault raillart escumant son ordure. Ce presant livre, achepte fut sans feinte."'*
remercions eternelle nature, On the reverse of the title-page is a long dedica
“ De notre seigneur et seul Sauueur
prenons vouloir bienfaire librement,
Iesus Christ. tion or address in Latin, commencing
Translate de Grec en Francoys
lesus querons veoir Eternellement. “ loannes Calvinus, Cesaribus, Regibus, Princi.
En Dieu tout.
Et leur ouurage etoit comme si une pibus, Gentibusque," &c. &c.
roue eust este au milieu de l'autre The following leaf *ii contains a letter or address
Iehezeh. i. d. in French, commencing
Cestuy est mon fils bien aime, auquel,”' &c. &c. “ P. Robert Olivetanus, lhumble & petit Transla. On the back of the title commences a letter, “ A The first letter of every word of the above lines com. teur, a Leglise de Iesus Christ. Salut." and dated at tous amatuers de Iesus Christ & de son Evangile," pose the following couplet, declaring the origin of the end, “ Des Alpes, ce xiio de Feburier, 1535.” The 3 pages ..
Matthieu a Revelation, F. jij to lxxviij. 7 last lines of this address are printed in a smaller Then follows, “ I Table de tous les motz Ebrieux,
“ Les Vaudois peuple evangelique, type, and much closer than the rest, for the reason Chaldees, Grecs & Latins," &c.; on the reverse, the
Ont mis ce thresor en publique.” which the writer, in a postscript, has quaintly given, Greek and Hebrew Alphabets, and the Arabic figures The volume is printed in a handsome Gothic type. “ le te eusse escrit plus amplemēt: mais tu voys from 1 to 100, with their signification in French | The initial letters are remarkably well cut.
[The Publisher does not wish to be held responsible True. I am indeed aware that you are a dissenter; | as you call them, wiser in their generation than the for the opinions advocated in the following Dia. but I am not aware that you are an enemy to the envious and unthankful of mankind? Those birds logues.] church.
are no dissenters, Mr. Test; they wisely cleave to THE CHURCH ASSAILED AND DEFENDED,
Test. I would not willingly or needlessly cast the established Church.
Test. Sir, I bave not gathered my religion from in a Series of Dialogues between Jonathan Test any one bitter ingredient into the present cup of
our evening's meditations; nor would I willingly those rooks and daws, nor from the owls and bats, and Timothy True. By a WESLEYAN.
insinuate that there was any thing invidious implied but from the Bible : neither, sir, do I respect those DIALOGUE 1.-RELIGIOUS EQUALITY.
in your remarks upon the parish church ; and yet, churches which are made of wood and stone; but I Test. A fine evening, Mr. True ! a very fine perhaps, I might just venture to direct your eye to respect those churches only which are built of living evening, indeed! The air is soft, the gentle breeze yonder rooks and daws about the building. Do stones. Nor can I look upon that mouldering pile, is quite refreshing, and the setting sun is going down you not observe that they are sailing round and as you are wont to do, with superstitious venerain all his evening majesty, to visit “his red city in round the church in airy rings, or cawing from the tion. I am a dissenter, sir, and a dissenter from conthe west,” without a cloud upon his ruby face. Yes. battlements of yonder mouldering tower? Those viction, and from Christian principle, and from a sir ; yonder setting sun, metbinks, presents a most birds are birds of omen, Mr. True; and be assured sense of Christian duty, which may, perchance, be delightful emblem of a happy Christian in the hour their inharmonious clamour at the parish church more than you could say of your attachinent to the of death, whose evening sun goes gently down with would certainly presage its fall.
Church. out a cloud, to rise again ere long and shine through True. The presage, Mr. Test, may proceed en- True. A dissenter, in our country, Mr. Test, is one eternal day. Do take a seat with me, my friend, tirely from yourself, and from the influence of your certainly a privileged member of society; and, there. and let us watch the progress of his departing rays. own prejudice upon your mind, and therefore may fore, a dissenter, if he be a man of principle, will feel
True. Most willingly, my friend ; for I much more clearly indicate the hostile feelings of your it to be his imperious duty to support the national admire the train of your reflections; and, while I feel heart against the church, than any token of Divine institutions of his country, and will be unfeignedly quite happy to attend to your remarks, shall be displeasure towards it. David would have contem- thankful to God, and to the Church, and to the willing to contribute something, in my turn, to our plated such delightful objects with far other sympa government of our land. evening's improvement. Your own thoughts, I am thies than those which you betray: did he not say, Test. Sir, I cannot understand your meaning. happy to perceive, have been employed upon that "The sparrow hath found an house, and the swallow Do explain your words, and say, how can a persemost delightful and most edifying analogy, which a nest where she may lay her young, even thine cuted dissenter be a privileged person ? every pious man is apt to find, between the common altars, my King, and my God?" Those birds, whose True. In England, a dissenter is a privileged percourse of nature and the teaching of the sacred voices are discordant in your ears, must sing melo- son ; privileged by law, to worship God without the volume. For my own part, I was looking on the dious circumflections in the ear of Him who made walls of the established Church, and to propagate vane upon the spire, illumined by the splendour of them, and inspired their hearts with joy, and who Christianity without its pale, and to make disciples the setting sun, which now, apparently, bestows inclines their sympathies to yonder venerable pile, among those very persons whom the Church has upon our parish church his parting benedictions. wherein they find a glad asylum from their daily toil. made Christians already, at least, in profession, and That fairest and noblest emblem of the Deity on No pilfering hand molests them in the house of in popular belief; and, therefore, every sensible and earth, salutes the temple with a parting kiss, and prayer. Besides, my friend, they like that elevated consistent dissenter ought to be the friend of the whispers peace to all his worshippers, even the region, far above the world; and they, methinks, Church, and to support the Church of England from blessed promise of a joyful resurrection to eternal would teach us, by their out-spread wings and airy a sense of Christian duty. life, through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Truly, my flight around that sacıed pile, like them to emulate Test. I am a dissenter from principle, and, therefriend, we may with David say, “Lord, I have loved the skies. Instinct, my friend, is inspiration; and fore, could not, in my conscience, willingly support the habitation of thy house, and the place where the inspiration of the Deity within their joyful hearts the Church. thine honour dwelleth."
inclines them to the house of prayer, the church, to True. The highest application of the term prin. Test. You are an honest churchman, Mr. True ; swim their evening rounds before they take their ciple, is that of an established—an invincible habit of but you must know that I am a dissenter.
nightly rest. And are not all those birds of omen, acting, from a conviction of truth and from a sense
of duty. Is that what you intend, when you profess fact of its dominancy would discredit its Christian Test. Sir, you have got the invidious faculty of to be å dissenter from principle ?
character? You will pretend to object to the Chris- making the worse to seem tbe better reason. You will Test. I do say, that I am a dissenter from prin- tian character of the Church, because it has been always have recourse to subterfuge and logical evaciple.
established by national law, and because it is ra- sion. I wish to keep you to the point at issue, and True. If what you denominate as principle, be in tronized by the authority of the nation, and because it to know if you would solemnly maintain, that the reality a conviction of the truth, or a sense of duty, why lives in the affections of the people; whereas, those Church of England has really got any higher claims then, of course, the part which you are acting therein facts, as far as the evidence they contain is on the Divine protection than our own dissenting must be respectable; but, if you only mean by prin concerned, would be all in favour of the Church, and churches have ? ciple, a feeling of sectarian enmity to national esta. would go to accredit the truth of her pretensions. True. That is not the point at issue Mr. Test. blishments, why, then it would appear that you have Test. Well, sir, you may take the popular side, If I were to concede that the Church of England has most unhappily mistaken your prejudice for rational and the honourable side, if you please ; but I shall got no higher claims on the Divine protection than conviction, and your own angry and sectarian feel. espouse the side of the minority. And I remember any of your own dissenting churches have, pray what ings for a sense of Christian duty. If the principle, that Christ himself hath said that “Wide is the gate, would follow? The question now at issue is, not to which you have imputed your dissent, had been a and broad is the way which leadeth to destruction ; that of the Divine protection, but is that of the narational perception of the truth, or a devout convic- and many there be which go in thereat."
tional patronage and national support. Pray, sir, is tion of your duty, your conduct then would have True. That awful declaration, I conceive, has got the happiness, for which you so much envy the admitted of a rational and scriptural defence, and no real bearing on the present question. It contains Church, that of the divine patronage and support, or your reasons might have produced conviction on a most appalling description of the moral and reli- that of national endowment ? Is the patronage for my mind. I wish to be open to conviction, and, gious condition of mankind in general : but it has no which you envy us, national or divine ? therefore, if you will only bave the goodness to relation whatever to the question of Church ascen- Test. And pray, what right have you to exclude adduce some scripture evidence of truth and duty on dancy; nor is it at all adapted to the purpose of set the dissenters from any privilege which you enjoy ? the part of dissenters, it is quite possible that I may tling the question of, whether in establishing a na. Is not the Almighty the Father of us all ? and is not soon become a dissenter too.
tional Church, our national authorities have com- Christ the Saviour of us all ? Test. Possible ? sheer possibility, my friend, is al. mitted a trespass on the Divine prerogative, or tram- True. So argues the leveller, and the revolutionways on the very utmost margin of an absolute impos. pled on the rights of mankind? If this example may be ist, and the enemies of all righteousness; men who sibility: because, if it is possible for you to become taken as a specimen of your method of interpreting the will not distinguish between equal rights and equal a dissenter, it must be at least equally possible for Holy Scriptures, there is much reason to fear that possessions, and between Christian privilege and nayou to remain a churcbman; and I do certainly you will reap but little benefit from the exercise of tional patronage. As to our excluding you from any opine, that you, like many others, are much too fond private judgment, in the reading of the sacred vo- privilege which we ourselves enjoy, we really exclude of the loaves and fishes, to admit the light of reforma lume.
you in no other sense than that in which the rightful tion to illuminate your mind. You are too fond of Test. Will you suffer me to ask you, why all possessor must always exclude every vain pretender, place and power; you are too fond of sailing with the Christian communities ought not to be placed on a or the midnight thief. The nation has elected the wind, and of swimming with the tide, to launch upon perfect equality?
Church to their national honours and emoluments, the wide ocean of religious liberty, and circumnavi. True. I might answer your inquiry, by repeating from which dissenters are excluded. That is the gate the globe. At present, sir, dissenters are all that eloquent distich of our most finished and classi- real state of the case, and that is the whole of the oat of office, out of public place and power, and are cal poet :: all in the minority, which would not do for you, I “ Nor ask of yonder argent fields above,
Test. But you would arrogate to yourselves the
Why Jove's satellites are less than Jove ?" exclusive favour of the Deity. True. And would it, then, be wisdom in me, to Test. I will say, that there ought not to be any True. Do you really mean the exclusive favour of choose dissenting for dissenting's sake? or to choose dominant church. There ought not to be any na- the Deity, or the exclusive patronage of the nation ? dissent because dissenters are in the minority? or to tional partiality in our government, any more than Test. I do mean to say, that you would arrogate choose dissent because it is unpopular? And would it in the Deity himself. The government ought, cer- to yourselves the exclusive favour of the Deity. not be, think you, sorry seamanship in me, to choose tainly, to act upon that Christian principle, “ As ye True. Not so, my friend ; we do not arrogate to to sail against the wind, and swim against the tide, would that men should do unto you, do ye even so ourselves the exclusive favour of the Deity. We when wind and tide would bring me to the port unto them."
dare not arrogate to ourselves such exclusive favour : desired? But now, to speak without a metapbor, True. Your scripture authority is irrelevant to neither is that the real matter of your complaint. would it indicate a sound mind, or indicate an up- your purpose. What have the laws of social equity We desire no such exclusive favour: we exclude no right heart in me, to dissent from all received opi. to do with the question of a national Church? Do man from an equal participation in the blessings of nions, and to run counter to the common feelings of produce something to the point, either in the shape the gospel with ourselves, but we allow to every man mankind, just out of mere self-will, and without of rational argument, or in that of scripture autho- an equal share in the paternal sympathies of God our some rational and sufficient cause? Precedent and rity.
heavenly Father. Pray, my dear friend, from what public feeling are in favour of the Church, and so is Test. Sir, I will maintain that God is equally the religious blessing has the Church excluded you, or public conviction ; and, therefore, without a solid Father of us all, and that Christ is equally the head your fraternity ? and sufficient reason on its side, dissent would be of all the Churches.
Test. I will openly maintain that there ought perversity, and all hostility to national establishments True. That all Christian Churches have an equal not to be any dominant church. There ought not of Christianity would be nothing better than religious claim on the Divine protection, in proportion to their to be any difference at all between one Christian enry and sectarian pride.
actual conformity with the spirit and the precepts of body and another. They ought all to be alike. Test. And would you argue, that every thing Christ, I have no disposition to dispute : but how True. I never yet could find any two things to be must be right which happens to be popular? and would you prove that all your Christian Churches, as exactly alike; and if the human forms of Christianity that every thing must be righteous which has been you are pleased to call them, have an equa! claim have always been dissimilar, pray, have not the naestablished by law ?
upon national support? That is the point which you tion got a right to choose that form of Christianity, True. And would you, my friend, argue, that have got to prove.
which they themselves regard as being the most scripevery thing which is popular must be erroneous, and T'est. We have nothing at all to do with your tural, and in most accordance with the interests of that every thing must be unrighteous which has been national support ; and you have no business with it true religion in our country? You say alike ; alike recognised for truth by human law? Must truth be neither; it is the accursed thing. Christ is the only in what respects ? alike in learning? or in piety? or in always feeble? Must truth he always in the minority? head of the Church.
their forms of Christian worship? or do you mean Must it always contradict the public feeling of man- True. The only divine and invisible head of the alike in wealth, and in patronage, and in the nakind? A native sense of moral and religious obliga- Church; but not the only visible and human head, I tional esteem? tion must be the real basis of all social law, and all should conceive ?
Test. I mean alike in patronage, and national its primitive convictions must be, therefore, of divine Test. We have got no visible and human head. support. authority, and must be uniform in all mankind, and we have no head but Christ himself.
True. And do you really wish for a religious must be both popular and righteous.
True. There may, perhaps, be no autocrat of all equality in all your Christian Churches? Do you Church has been established by law, and has the your Churches, as you call them, whether Calvinistic, desire to see the Unitarians, and Huntingtonians, sanction of public opinion, and of national authority, or Arminian, or Socinian; they are too heterogene and Sandemanians, and Swedenborgians, and the and that it is supported by a voluntary levy on the ous to be so united : but can you point out any of Wesleyans, and Wesleyan Seceders, together with nation, can never contain, in itself, any legitimate your Churches, whether great or small, Arminian or every anomalous congregation in the kingdom, to be. evidence against the Church. You must have re. Calvinistic, Connexional or Congregational, that has come as numerous, and as respectable, and as wealthy course to other sources for any rational proof, that got no visible or human bead? Would you have as your own community? And do you wish them a national church is an unrighteous institution. That bodies, then, without heads ? Would not all such: all to be equally patronized by the state and equally the Church is popular, and has got the sanction of things be quite unnatural, and even monstrous ? | endowed, and equally prosperous ? What say you, national law, can never be pleaded in evidence that Some of your dissenting bodies have got many beads, my dear friend, about such a sec-arian equality ? a national Church is an uprighteous institution. some of them scores, and some of them hundreds. Do you sincerely wish to see it in our land?
Test. And would you pretend to maintain, that Can you find me any organized body without a head, Test. I could not wish to see some of those con. the fact of its dominancy would go to accredit its whether it be civil or religious, and whether it be gregations in prosperity; that I must allow. But, I Divide authority?
provincial or national, or whether it be voluntary or would neither bless them at all, nor curse them at all. True. And would you pretend to maintain that the constrained !
I would leave them.
True. That is, without state patronage, and with thodists were to come forward as candidates for na- equality in property and station, it is only a delusion, out national support. tional election.
and a splendid dream. It is impracticable, and enTest. Yes, sir, that I would ; for some of them True. And should you give them your suffrage ? tirely visionary, and is the offspring of religious pride I certainly dislike as much, and even more, than I Test. By no means, sir ; for I would rather have and your sectarian jealousy. It is but another dislike the Church. the Church to remain as it is.
Phæton in the chariot of the sun-another witch True. Sectarians, my friend, are in religion, what True. And would they give their suffrage to you ? astride on a broomstick-another speculator mounted the rooks and crows are in the feathered tribes. Test. No more than we should give our suffrage on a hippogriff—another frog in a meadow, swelling They dislike each other all the more because of their to the Methodists.
herself out to the dimensions of the fattened ox. resemblance to each other, as though every one of True. Is there any church that would give you Equality among religious communities, is like the them had found in his neighbour but a caricature of their vote?
squaring of the circle, among dreaming mathematihimself.
Test. Verily, I do not think there is, nor any cians-or like the perpetual motion among visionary Test. We may let them all alone, for we have one to whom we should be free to give our suffrage. mechanics—or like the philosopher's stone among nothing to fear from them.
If we must have a national Church, we must have the doting alchymists—or like the inextinguishable True. And do you not think that the Church is now the one we have, I do believe.
lamp among the visionary students of the occult sci. too firmly seated on the throne of the public mind, True. Then may we safely bid defiance to all your ences—it is nothing but the creature of the human to fear any overthrow from your sectarian hostility ? sectarian jealousy, and to all your hostility, and to fancy-it is nothing but an empty dream. So now, And even if the Church were now discarded from all your machinations. The Church will stand se- allow me just to wish you a good evening, and better the confidence and service of the nation, pray, which cure, as long as Christianity and human nature shall views of such important things. of your dissenting churches would the public feeling remain just what they are, and that will be as long as Test. You certainly do well to walk away; but I of the nation be disposed to set up in her place? time itself shall last. Religious equality, sectarian will surely have this matter out with you añother Test. I should not wonder if the Wesleyan Me- I equality, ecclesiastical equality, is like the notion of evening.
(To be continued.)
CATALOGUE-continued from No. I.-of a portion of EDWARD LUMLEY'S EXTENSIVE ASSEMBLAGE of BOOKS-selected and
partially classified from upwards of 40,000 volumes in all languages--highly interesting to the SCHOLAR, STUDENT, THEOLOGIAN, and Reader of every description. It must be self-evident, from the low price at which these books are marked, that they can be had for CASH ONLY; and may be obtained through any Bookseller in the Three Kingdoms, the Colonies, or the United States.
LIBRARIES TO ANY EXTENT PURCHASED.
721 Apology for set forms of Liturgie against the Gem, “excellent translation by H. Gurney," of the Courts of the Native Princes, &c. 2 vols. Pretence of the Spirit, 1649 ; Hickeringil's 38. 6d.
1800 8vo. 68. 6d. pub. ll. 48.
1833 Lay Clergy, or the Lay Elder, 1695; J. Hum. 732 Apulejo dell' Asino d'Oro traslato da Firenzuola ( 749 Archer (Rev. J.) Second Series of Sermons frey's Pacification on the Doctrinal Dissent in in Lingua Toscana, 8vo. “la miglior traduzione (Catholic) for every Sunday, 3 vols. cr. 8vo. highly London, 1696 ; St. Paul's Confession of Faith. ed i motto pregiata."—Haym. 38.
1792 praised by Ch. Butler, calf, neat, 58. pub. 11. 1801 Answer to Catholick Papers, 1686, &c. 6 small 733 Aquinatis, Thomæ, Doctoris Angelici, Defensio, 750 ARCHERY. Wood's Bow-man's_Glory, or 4to. tracts, 38. 6d.
adversus recentiores Theologos, qui Prædetermi. Archery Revived, an Account of Favours to 722 Apology for the Protestants of France, in re- nationem Physicam ad actus liberos falso affingunt, Archers, by Henry VIII., James and Charles I., ference to their Persecutions, in VI. Letters, a Sancto Joseph ex Congre. Fuliensi, 18mo. old &c. &c. 8vo. old blue morocco, 48.
1682 1683; Briscoe on the Funds of the Million-Act, morocco, 38.
Duaci, 1664 751 Robert's English Bowman, or Tracts on Lottery-Act, and Bank of England, shewing them 734 Arabian Nights' Entertainments, translated from Archery, with the Bowman's Glory, 8vo. half injurious and ruinous, 1694 ; Looking Glass for Arabian MSS. by Galland, 4 vols. 12mo. bnd. calf, neat, scarce, 88,
1801 all New-Converts, or St. Bernard's Sermons 48. 6d.
1754 752 Architecture, Ancient Reliques, or De. translated, 1677, small 4to. 38. 62.
733 Arabian Nights, 4 vols. cr. 8vo. neat edition in lineations of Monastic, Castellated and Domestic 723 Apostolical Fathers, Genuine Epistles of, trans- cloth, plates, 98.
1835 Architecture, &c., with Historical and Descriptive lated, with Discourse by Archbp. Wake, 8vo. calf, 736 Arabian Nights, 3 pocket vols, calf, 48. 6d. Sketches, 2 vols. cr. 8vo. half calf, numerous 58. 6d. 1719
Suttaby, 1807 plates, fine impressions, 78. pub. 11. 48. 1812 724 Apostolical Conceptions of God, propounded in 737 Les Mille et Une Nuits, Contes Arabes, 753 Architectural Magazine and Journal of Im
a Course of Letters, 8vo. 28. Bristol, 1786 traduits, par Galland, 7 vols. cr. 8vo. half calf, provements in Architecture, Building and Fur. 725 Apostolical Preaching, considered in an Exa. neat, plates, 88. 6d.
Paris, 1819 nishing, and various arts and trades connected, by mination of St. Paul's Epistles (by Bp. Sumner), 738 Arabian Nights, The New, selected by Von Ham. Loudon, 2 vols. 8vo. cloth, numerous cuts, 108. 8vo. 48. pub. 78. 1815 mer, and now first translated by G. Lamb, 3 vols. pub. ll. 28.
1834-5 726 Apothecary, Flagellation for an, with Address
cr. 8vo. 58. 6d. pub. 188.
Architectural Ornaments, or Collection of to the Body, 1773 ; Rev. J. Francis (of Norwich) 739 Arabic. Abdollatiphi compendium memorabi
Capitals, Friezes, Roses, Entablatures, Mouldings, Vindicatory Reflections on the Moral and Reli. lium Ægypti Arabice e Cod. MS. Bodleiano, &c. 4to, half calf, 100 plates, 118.
1820 yious Character of David, 1764 ; Dr. Johnson's edidit White, cum Præfat. Pauli, 8vo. 38.
Assemblage of 45 Architectural Plans, Collection of Authentic Cases of Recovery of 740 Hunt Oratio antiquitate, elegantia, utili. Designs, with Specifications, including plans, &c. Persons visibly Dead, 1773, &c. 8vo. 28. 6d.
tate, Linguæ Arabicæ, 4to. (pp. 56,) 28. Oxon. 1739 of the Rules of the Fleet, Bridges, &c. &c. 58. 727 A pothecary, The Gentleman turned, or the 741 Arabian Poetry, from the earliest time, Spe- 756 Baldinucci Vocabolario Toscano dell' Arte Surprize, in Latin and English Verse, 1739; cimens of, with poetical translations, and account
del Disegno, nel quale si esplicano i propri terBoileau's Art of Poetry, translated, 1715 ; Works of the Authors, by Professor Carlyle, small 4to.
mini e voci della Pittura, Scultura e Architettura, of the Earls of Rochester, Roscommon, and half calf, 58. 6d.
1796 4to. vellum, 38. 6d.
Firenze, 1681 Dorset, Dukes of Devonshire, Buckinghamshire, 742 Aramicæ et Hebraicæ Grammaticæ, atque adeo 757
Barozzio de Vignole regles des Cinq &c. with Memoirs, 2 vols. 1739, thick 12mo. 58. dialectorum inter se, Comparatio ex Ceuallerij et
Ordres d'Architecture, 8vo. calf, 67 plates, 28. 6d. 727* Apothecaries. Short View of the Frauds and Doctorum Virorum a Bertramo, small 4to. Geo.
Paris, 1764 Abuses committed by Apothecaries, as well Whiston's autograph and MS. notes, 3s.
Blore's Sepulchral Antiquities of Great relation to Patients as Physicians, by Dr. Merrett, | 743 Arbuthnot's Tables of Ancient Coins, Weights
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1070 and Measures, Explained and Exemplify'd in tions, 6 parts complete, the original impressions of 728 Apothegmata Parabolæ Sententiæ et Prouerbio. several Dissertations, 4to. calf, neat,
1826 rum Ciceronis, Planti, Terentii, &c. &c. &c. cr. 8vo. work of great value,'' 8s. 6d.
Brittingham's Plans, Elevations and Sec. russia extra, 38. Paris, H. Stephano, 1540-6744 Archæologia, see Antiquarian Society
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BRITTON'S CHRONOLOGICAL AND His. 729* Appleton (Miss) Early Education, or Ma- 746 (Archbold's) Lifeof a Lawyer, written by himself,
TORICAL ILLUSTRATIONS OF THE ANCIENT Ec. nagement of Children considered with a view to 8vo. 58. 6d. pub. 108. 6d.
1830 CLESIASTICAL ARCHITECTURE OF GREAT BRI. their Future Character, 8vo. scarce, 38. pub. 108. 747 Arch-Deacon's Examination of Candidates for TAIN; consisting of eighty plates, by Le Keux, 1820 Holy Orders, according to the History, Canons,
of Plans, Elevations, Sections, Views, and Details, 730 Apuleins' Golden Ass and Philosophical Works, and Articles of Religion of the Church, by St.
of Edifices, with ample Historical and Descriptive translated by Th. Taylor, 8vo. with the sup- George, with Wotton's “excellent” Proper Me- Accounts, large paper, royal 4to.31. pub. 1ll. 1827 pressed passages at end, 58. 6d. pub. 158. 1822 thod of Studying Divinity, cr. 8vo. 2s. 6d. 1790 The Buildings are classed and arranged in Chronolo731 Apuleius' Cupid and Psyche, a Mythological 748 Archer (Major) Tours in Upper India, and in
gical Order, whereby the progressive and almost imTale, royal 8vo. calf extra, beautiful plate of the Parts of the Himalaya Mountains, with Accounts
perceptible changes of style are defined. From the earliest specimens to the reign of Elizabeth, almost
every variety of design, and every successive novelty, 1783 Architecture Freart's Parallel of the An-
761 Architecture. Britton's Lichfield Cathedral, 4to. plates, 14s. pub. 3 gs. 1820 762 Britton's Hist. and Antiquities of Norwich Cathedral, with Biographical Anecdotes, 4to. 188. pub. 21. 10s. 1816 763 Britton's Hist. and Antiquities of Salisbury Church, 4to. fine plates, 188. pub. 3 gs. 1813 764 Britton's Worcester Cathedral, 4to. fine plates, 13s. pub. 11. 18s. 1835 765 Britton's Hist. and Antiquities of York Cathedral, with Biographical Notices, 4to. splendid impressions, 188. pub. 3l. 158. 1819 766 Britton's History and Antiquities of Bath Abbey Church, with Biographical Anecdotes and Epitaphs, royal 8vo. fine plates, 5s. pub. 11. 1825 767 Caveler's Select Specimens of Gothic Architecture in England, with Plans, Sections, Elevations, &c., 2 first parts, 17. 58. pub. 2 ys.
768 Chambers' Designs of Chinese Buildings, Furniture, Dresses, Machines, and Utensils, with Description of their Temples, Houses, Gardens, &c., folio, 18 fine plates, 5s. 6d. 1757 769
Chambers' Plans, Elevations, Sections, and Perspective Views of the Gardens and Buildings at Kew, the seat of the Princess of Wales, royal folio, 43 fine plates, 78. 6d. 1763 770 CLARKE'S Graphical Survey of the CATHEDRAL, COLLEGIATE, and PAROCHIAL CHURCHES in London, Southwark, and Westminster, and adjoining Parishes, with History of each, and Remarks on their Structure, very fine copy, royal 4to. russia, super extra, 120 plates by Coney, Shepherd, &c. 2 gs. pub. 9 gs. in bds. 1820 771 Crunden's Convenient and Ornamental Architecture, in Original Designs for Plans, Elevations and Sections, from the Town House to the Grand Villa, 4to. 70 plates, 4s. 1805 772 — DALLAWAY (Rev. James) Observations on ENGLISH ARCHITECTURE, Military, Ecclesiastical and Civil, compared with Continental Buildings, with Critical Itinerary of Oxford and Cambridge, and Historical Notices of Stained Glass, Ornamental Gardening, with Chronological Tables, and Dimensions of Cathedral and Conventual Churches, royal 8vo. new, in cloth, only 28. pub. 128. 1806 773 Davison's Series of Original Designs for Shop-Fronts, folio, 12 fine plates, 38. pub. 12s. 6d.
Dearn's Sketches in Architecture, containing Original Designs for Public and Private Buildings, 4to. 16 plates, 38. 6d. pub. 158. 1814 775 Demont Traite des premiers Elemens d'Architecture, a l'usage des Ouvriers en Batimens, 4to. 46 plates, 38. 6d. Paris, 1835 776 - Eglise Cathedrale de Notre-Dame d'Amiens, Description Historique de, par Gilbert, 8vo. plates, 3s. 6d. Amiens, 1833 Eglise de Notre Dame de Reims, Descrip. tion de, par Gilbert, 8vo. 28. Paris, 1825 778 Eglise Metropolitaine de Notre Dame de Rheims, Description Historique de, par PovillonPierard, 8vo. 28. Rheimes, 1823 779 Elmes' Lectures on Architecture, comprising the History of the Art from earliest times, 8vo. 38. 6d. pub. 128. 1823
Masonry, Painting, Smithing, Turning, &c. 1824, 40 plates, 11s. 6d. pub. 11. 88. 6d. 805 Architecture. Notices of Ancient Church Architecture in the 15th Century, particularly in Bristol, with Hints for Restorations, small 4to. half calf, many cuts, 48.
806 Papendiek's Synopsis of Architecture, an Enumeration and Description of most celebrated Buildings of Antiquity, with copious Vocabulary of Terms for Student and Amateur, 8vo. 15 plates, 3s. 6d. pub. 10s. 1826 Pisa, XII. fine Views, internal and external, of the Falling Tower of, oblong 4to. 48. 6d. Roma, 1705
cient Architecture with the Modern, in a collection
MILIZIA'S Lives of CELEBRATED ARCHITECTS, Ancient and Modern, with Historical and Critical Observations on their Works, and on the Principles of the Art, translated, with Notes and additional Lives, by Cresy, 2 vols. 8vo. cloth, 5s. 6d. pub. 11. 8s. 1826 Miller (Rev. G.) Description of the Cathedral Church of Ely, and the Conventual Buildings, royal 8vo. fine plates, 5s. pub. 10s. 6d. 1807 797 Milner's (Rev. J.) Treatise on the Ecclesiastical Architecture of England during the Middle Ages, 8vo. 10 plates, new, in cloth, 4s. 6d. pub. 10s. 1835 Moller's Memorials of German-Gothic Architecture, translated, with Notes, &c. by Leeds, with Woolhouse's Tables of Continental Lineal Measures, 8vo. cloth, 48. pub. 8s. 1836
Another copy, earlier edition, 3 vols. 8vo. best impressions of the plates, 18s. pub. 31. 38.
Pocock's Modern Finishing for Rooms, a Series of Designs for Vestibules, Halls, Staircases, Dressing Rooms, Doors, Windows, also Villas and Porticos, 4to. bound, 86 plates, 12s. 6d. pub. 1811 Pozzo's Rules and Examples of Perspective, proper for Painters and Architects, English and Latin, most easie and expeditious to delineate, folio, rough calf, 105 plates, and 200 initial letters, by John Sturt, 8s. 1707 Pugin's Designs of Gothic Furniture of the 15th Century, 4to. fine plates, 13s. pub. 17. 18. 1835 Pugin's Examples of Gothic Architecture from Antient Edifices in England, in Plans, Elevations, Sections and Parts at large, with Hist. and Descriptive Accounts, 4to. vol. 1, 73 plates, 17. 10s. pub. 2l. 12s. 6d. 1831 811*-- Quatremere de Quincy Architecture Egyptienne, Consideree, dans son origine, ses principes, et son gout, et comparee a l'Architecture Grecque, 4to. 18 plates, (but wanting 4,) 38. Paris, 1803 812 Richardson's Specimens of the Architecture of the Reigns of Queen Elizabeth and King James I., &c. &c. 4to. half calf, neat, 11. 4s. pub. 17. 168. 1837 Rickman on Gothic Architecture, with Notices of 3000 British Edifices, 8vo. plates, 158. 6d. pub. 17. 18. 1825 Rudiments of Ancient Architecture, with Historical Account of the 5 Orders, their Proportions, &c. by Smirke, royal 8vo. 11 plates, 48. 6d. pub. 88. 1821 Scamozzi's Description of the most curious things in Architecture in Vicenza, (in Italian,) small 4to. 36 fine architectural plates, 38. 1761 816 Semple's Art of Building in Water, and doing Works in quaking Bogs, Morasses, Bridges, Roads, Harbours, Quays, &c. in the Sea, &c. &c. 4to. 63 plates, scarce, 7s. 6d. worth 18s.
Dublin, 1780 817 Smirke (Sydney) Suggestions for the Architectural Improvement of the Western Part of London, royal 8vo. fine plates, 4s. pub. 7s. 1834 STORER'S History and Antiquities of the CATHEDRAL CHURCHES of Great Britain, 4 vols. 8vo. half russia, numerous highlyfinished engravings of views, ground plans, archi tectural features and ornaments in the various styles of our ecclesiastical edifices, fine impressions, pub. 71. 1814 Taylor's Annals of St. Mary Overy, or Descriptive and Historical Account of St. Saviour's Church and Parish, 4to. fine plates on India paper, 1833 10s. pub. 11. 58. Thorne's Perpetual Guide for Equitable Adjustment of Builders' Prices. Timber, Deals, Wages, Value of Scantlings, Joiner's Work, Brickwork, Draining, Tiling, Plastering, Marble Slabs, &c. &c. 8vo. 5s. 6d. pub. 11. 1824
804 Nicholson's V. Orders, 1825, 41 plates; Ditto Mechanic's Companion, or the Elements and Practice of Carpentry, Joinery, Bricklaying,
Tracts on Vaults and Bridges, collected in 1 vol. roy. 8vo. plates, 88. pub. 11. 1822 822 Transactions of the Institutes of British Architects of London, 4to. fine plates, 78. 6d. pub. 15s. 1836
Trendall's Designs for Cottages and Villas, 4to. 8s. pub. ll. 5s.
Trident (The) or the National Policy of Naval Celebration, describing a Hieronauticon or Naval Temple, with its Appendages, intended to foster, the rising Arts of Britain, 4to. fine copy, half morocco, plates by Landseer, 4s. 1802