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with certaine necessarye Rules, &c. Lond. 1585, 1588. Also without
date, 16mo.-Baculum Familliare, Catholicon siue Generale. v. J. Bla
grave. Lond. 1590.
Also without date, 4to.-The Mirrovr; or, Glasse
of Health, &c. Lond. without date, 16mo.-The Husbandman's Prac-
atise; or, Prognostication for euer, as teacheth Alberte, Alkin, Haly, and
Ptholome. Lond. without date, 16mo.-The Wife lapped in Morel's
Skyn; or, the Taming of a Shrew. Lond. without date, 4to.

JACKSON, HUMPHREY, Esq., F. R. S.-Discovery of the Manner of Making Isinglass in Russia; with a particular description of its Manufac- j ture in England, from the produce of British Fisheries. Phil. Trans. Abr. xiii. 361. 1773.

JACKSON, Rev. J. F., Assistant Minister of Curzon Chapel, May Fair. A Vindication of the Moral Government of Nations, from the Objections peculiar to it; a Sermon on the General Fast. 1808, 8vo. 1s. b JACKSON, JAMES GREY, Esq.-An Account of the Empire of Morocco, and the district of Suez; compiled from Miscellaneous Observations made during a long residence in those countries. To which is added, an Interesting Account of Tombuctoo, the great Emporium of Central Africa. 13 plates. Lond. 1809, 4to. 42s. New edit. 1813, 4to, 52s. 6d. JACKSON, JEREMIAH, A. M., Vicar of Ospringe, Kent.-A Sermon preached at Sittingbourne, at the Visitation of the Archdeacon of Canterbury. 1796, 1800, 4to.-Dialogues on the Doctrines and Duties of Christianity, intended for the Instruction of Youth, and to lead them to the Study of the Sacred Scriptures. 1806, 2 vols. 8vo. 15s.-A Discourse edelivered at Wisbeach, in Commemoration of the Charity of Mr. Jobn Crane. 1810, 4to.-Three Discourses delivered in the Parish Church of Wisbeach, St. Peter's, before the Wisbeach Battalion of the Isle of Ely Regiment of Local Militia. Lond. 1813, 8vo. 2s.-Hora Subsecivæ; or, a Refutation of the Popular Opinion, as founded in Prophecy, that Peace will ultimately prevail over the whole World. 1816, 8vo. 4s.-Sermons in which the Connexion is traced between a Belief of the Truth of Revelation, and the Character, Comfort, and Prospects of Christians. 1818,

8vo. 12s.

Sacrament of the Lord's Supper at Bath 1736, 8vo.-An Address to the Deists, &c. Lond. 1744, 8vo. An Address to the Deists; being a Proof of Revealed Religion, from Miracles and Prophecies: in which the principal objections against the Christian Revelation, and especially against the Resurrection of Jesus, are considered and confuted; in answer to a Moral Philosopher. 2d edit. with large additions, shewing the folly and danger of Deism. Lond. 1761, 8vo. 2s. 6d.-An Answer to Morgan's Resurrection of Jesus, &c.-The Belief of a Future State proved to be a Fundamental Article of the Religion of the Hebrews, and held by the Philoso phers, &c. Lond. 1745, 8vo. Two or three Polemic Pieces with Warburton were the consequence of this publication.-Remarks upon Middleton's Free Inquiry into the Miraculous Powers, &c.-Chronological Antiquities of the most Ancient Kingdoms, from the Creation of the World, for the space of five thousand years. Lond. 1752, 3 vols. 4to. 36s.-In 1715, he communicated to Mr. J. G. Cooper, for the use of his Life of Socrates, some learned Notes.-He also made many collections and preparations for a new edition of the New Testament in Greek, with Scholia in the same language. An account of the materials of this intended edition, with Notes, k containing alterations, corrections, and additions to his Chronology, are inserted in an Appendix to Memoirs of him; printed in 1764, by Dr. Sutton, of Leicester.

JACKSON, JOHN, Philanthropos.-An Answer to a certain Pamphlet lately published, under the solemn title of, a Sermon; or, Masonry the Way to Hell. Lond. 1768, 8vo. 1s.

JACKSON, JOHN.-History of the Scottish Stage, from its first establishment to the present time. Edin. 1793, 8vo.-Strictures upon the Merits of Young Roscius: with a portrait. 1805, 23. 6d.

JACKSON, JOHN.-History of the City and County of Litchfield. Litch. 1795, 8vo. 2d edit. 1806.-History and Antiquities of the Cathedral Church of Litchfield. Lond. 1795, 8vo.-Poems, on several occasions; written chiefly in the remote parts of Cumberland and Northumberland. Lond. 1797, 12mo. 2s. 6d.

JACKSON, JOHN, Esq., F. S. A.; died 1807.-Journey from India towards England, in the year 1797, by a route commonly called over-land, through Countries not much frequented, and many of them hitherto unknown to Europeans; particularly between the Rivers Euphrates and Tigris, through Curdistan, Diarbeck, Armenia, and Natolia, in Asia; and through Romelia, Bulgaria, Wallachia, Transylvania, &c. in Europe; with Commerce of the Mediterranean; deduced from actual experience during a residence on both shores of the Mediterranean Sea; shewing the policy of increasing the number of British Consuls; and that such advantages may result to the English by holding possessions in the Mediterranean, as nearly to equal their West India trade. Lond. 1804, 8vo. 6s.

JACKSON, or JACSON, JOHN, an English Printer, of the 16th century, dwho was connected in a partnership with Hatfield, Newton, and Bollifant, but does not seem to have exercised the typographical art by himself.— M. T. Ciceronis, Opera, &c. Lond. 1585, vols. 8vo.-Epistol. ad Familiares. A. D. Lambino, ex Codicibus Manuscriptis Emendatæ, &c. Item P. nutii Annotationes breuiss. in margine, adscriptæ. Lond. 1585, 16mo.- ma map and other engravings. Lond. 1799, 8vo. 7s.-Reflections on the Petri Rebuffi, Tractatus de Decimis, &c. Lond. 1585, 8vo.-The True Difference betweene Christian Subiection and Vnchristian Rebellion, &c. v. Bilson, Tho. Lond. 1586, 8vo.-A Booke of Christian Exercise, &c. v. Parsons, Rob. Lond. 1586.-Pseudographia, &c. v. Gossen, G. Lond. 1587, 8vo.-W. Chub, his Sermon of Afflictions. Lond. 1587, 8vo. e-A Discoursive Probleme, &c. v. Harvey, J. Lond. 1588, 4to.-Epithetorum. v. Ravisius, J. Lond. 1588, 8vo.-An Answere to the Vntruthes, &c. v. Lea, James. Lond. 1589, 4to.-Bibliotheca Hispanica, &c. v. Percival, Ric. Lond. 1591, 4to.-The True Vse of Armorie, &c. V. Wyrley, William. Lond. 1592, 4to.-The Phoenix Nest; built vp with n the most rare and refined Workes of Noblemen, woortby Knightes, gallent Gentlemen, Masters of Arts, and braue Schollers. Full of varietie excellent inuention, and singular delight; neuer before this time published. Set foorth by R. S., of the Inner Temple, Gent. Lond. 1593, 4to.-Liber Precum Publicarum. Lond. 1594. To this is annexed, Liber Psalmorum f Davidis. v. Munster, Sebast.-Certaine very proper and most profitable Similies, &c. v. Fletcher, Anth. Lond. 1595, 4to.

JACKSON, JOHN.-Discourses defending the Immortality of the Soul. Lond. 1611, 8vo.-Three Sermons on Esay xi. 6, 7, 8. Lond. 1641, 8vo.-On Prov. xv. 15. Lond. 1642, 8vo.-Taste of the Truth, &c.; or, ten Questions and Answers expounded; with ten general directions to private Christians. Lond. 1648, 8vo.-Sermon on Rom. xiii. 3. 1685, 4to.

JACKSON, JOHN, M. A., late Minister of Dursley, Rector of West Birth, Gloucestershire.-On Bath Waters; a Sermon on Ps. ciii. 3. g1707, 4to.-A Fast Sermon on Deut. xxxi. 16, 17. 1710, 8vo.-Erecting a Charity School; a Sermon on Heb. xii. 16. 1710, 8vo.-A Visitation Sermon on Matth. xiii. 57. 1711, 8vo.-A Sermon on Rom. xiii. 1. 1723, 8vo.

JACKSON, JOHN, an English Divine, Rector of Rossington, in Yorkshire, and Master of Wigston's Hospital, in Leicester, born at Lensey, 1686; died 1763. He published,-Three Anonymous Letters, in Defence of Dr. S. Clarke's Scripture Doctrine of the Trinity. 1714. - The Grounds of Civil and Ecclesiastical Government considered. 1718, 8vo. -Novatiani Opera, ad Antiquiores editiones castigata, et à multis mendis kexpurgata. 1728, 8vo.-Eight Practical Discourses on the Lord's Prayer, and Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. 1728, 12mo.-A Defence of Human Liberty, against Cato's Letters. And in the 2d edit., A Supplement, against Anthony Colins, Esq. upon the same subject. 1730.-In 1730 and 1731, Four Tracts in Defence of Human Reason, occasioned by Bishop Gibson's 2d Pastoral Letter.-Remarks on Tindal's Christianity as old as the Creation. Lond. 1731, 8vo.-A Treatise, by way of Answer, to .Browne, Bishop of Corke's Book, entitled, Things Divine and Supernatu1733.ral, conceived by Analogy with Things Natural and Human. The Existence and Unity of God, &c. 1734.-A Dissertation on Matter i and Spirit; with Remarks on Baxter's Inquiry into the Nature of the Human Soul. Lond. 1735, 8vo.-A Narrative of his being refused the


JACKSON, JOHN, of Harrop- Wood, near Macclesfield, Cheshire.-An
Address to Time, with other Poems; and Letters of the Author to his
Friends. Lond. 1808, 12mo. 2s. 6d.

JACKSON, JOHN MILLS.-A View of the Political Situation of the
Province of Upper Canada, in North America: in which her Physical Capa-
city is stated; the means of diminishing her burden, encreasing her value,
and securing her connection to Great Britain are fully considered. With
Notes, and an Appendix. Lond. 1809, 8vo. 5s.
JACKSON, JOSEPH.-Enchiridion Theoretico. Medicum. Lond. 1695,
12mo. Amst. 1697, 12mo.
Lond. 1797, 4to. 1s.
JACKSON, J. L., Esq.-The Art of Riding; or, Horsemanship
made Easy; exemplified by Rules drawn from Nature and Experience.
o Lond. 1765, 12mo. Is.

The Reign of Liberty; a Poetical Sketch.

JACKSON, LAURENCE, B. D., Prebendary of Lincoln.-A Letter to a Young Lady, concerning the Principles and Conduct of the Christian Life. Lond. 1755, 8vo. 1s.-A Short Review and Defence of the Authorities on which the Catholic Doctrine of the Trinity in Unity is grounded. Lond. 1771, 8vo. 2s.

JACKSON, MATTHEW.-Christ as the Christian's Life considered, in five Sermons. Lond. 1755, 8vo. 1s. 6d.

JACKSON, PETER.-His Case; giving an Account of his Cruel Treatment by Captain Liversley, of the Lord Stanley Slave-Ship: with the pTrial in the Court of King's Bench. 1806, 8vo.

JACKSON, or JACSON, RALPH, an English Stationer, about the latter part of the 16th century, for whom the books specified below were printed, -Gasp. Oleuian on the Creede, &c. v. Saintbarbe, Rich. Lond. 1589, 8vo. Rich. Saintbarb his Catechisme. Lond. 1589, 8vo.-The Excellencie, &c. v. Muffet, Peter. Lond. 1590, 8vo-Arth. Dent his Exposition. Lond. 1591.-Consort of the Creatures, &c. v. Rawlins, R. Lond. 1591, 8vo.-Perswation to doe Good cheerefully, and to beare Euill patiently. Lond. 1591, 8vo.-An Abridgement, &c. v. Wisdome, Simon. Lond. 1594, 8vo.-A Comparison, &c. v. Bunny, F. Lond. 1595, 4to. -A Survey of the Pope's Supremacie, &c. v. Bunny, Fr. Lond. 1595, 4to.-Truth and Falsehood, &c. v. Bunny, Fr. Lond. 1595, 4to. -A Short Answer to the Reasons of Popish Recusants, &c. 1595.-The Couenant betweene God and Man. Lond. 1596, 8vo.-A Treatise of the Threefolde State of Man, &c. v. Morton, Tho. Lond. 1596, 8vo.-Two Treatises concerning_Regeneration, &c. Lond. 1597, 8vo.-An Exposition of the Lord's Prayer, &c. v. Perkins, Wm. Lond. 1597.-The Grain of Mustard Seed, &c. v. Perkins, Wm. Lond. 1597.-The

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Works of Richard Greenham. 1599.-An Apologie, &c. v. Hastings, Sir F. Lond. 1600, 4to.-Foode for Families; or, An Wholsome Houshold Discourse. 16mo.

JACKSON, RANDLE, Esq., Barrister at Law. -The Substance of a Speech respecting the Shipping Concerns of the East India Company. 1795, 8vo.-A Speech delivered at the Special Court of Proprietors of East India Stock. 1806, 8vo.—Speech addressed to the Committee of the House of Commons, appointed to consider the State of the Woollen Manufacture. Lond. 1806, 8vo. Is. 6d.—Speech delivered at the General Court of the Bank of England, 20th Sept. 1810, respecting the Report of the Bullion Committee. 1811, Svo. 2s.-Speech delivered at a General Court of the Proprietors of East India Stock, May 5th, 1812.

JACKSON, RICHARD.-Literatura Græca; containing, 1. The Geography of Ancient Greece and its Islands; 2. The History of Greece, from the earliest Accounts to the Present Time. To which is prefixed, an Essay on the Study of the Greek Language; wherein the Doctrine of the Tenses is considered and explained, the utility and energy of the Particles shewn, and many things relating to Greek learning illustrated. 1769, 12mo. 3s.


JACKSON, ROBERT, M. D.-A Treatise on the Fevers of Jamaica; with some Observations on the Intermittent Fevers of America; and an Appendix, containing some hints on the means of preserving the health of t soldiers in hot climates. Lond. 1791, 8vo. 7s.-The Outline of the History and Cure of Fever, Epidemic and Contagious; more especially of Jails, Ships, and Hospitals, &c.; and the Yellow Fever. With observations on Military Discipline and Economy, and a Scheme of Medical Arrangement for Armies. Edin. 1798, 8vo. 7s.-Remarks on the Constitution of the Medical Department of the British Army; with a Detail of Hospital Management: and an Appendix, attempting to explain the Action of Causes in producing Fever, and the operation of Remedies in effecting a Cure. Lond. 1803, 8vo. 7s. 6d.-A Letter to the Editor of the Edinburgh Review. Lond. 1804, 8vo. 1s.-A Systematic View of the Disciupline, Formation, and Economy of an Army. 1804, 4to. 21s.-A System of Arrangement and Discipline for the Medical Department of Armies. Lond. 1805, 8vo. 12s. 6d.-An Exposition of the Practice of Affusing Cold Water on the Surface of the Body for the Cure of Fever: to which are added, Remarks on the Effects of Cold Drink and of Gestation in the open Air, in certain conditions of Disease. Edin. 1808, 8vo. 10s. 6d. Letter to Mr. Keate, Surgeon-General of the Army. Lond. 1808, 8vo. 4s. See BANCROFT, O. N.-Letter to the Commissioners of Military Inquiry, explaining the true Constitution of a Medical Staff; the best Form of Medical Economy for Hospitals: with a Refutation of Errors and Misrepresentations contained in a Letter by Dr. Bancroft, Army Physician. Lond. 1808, 8vo. 2s. 6d.-Second Letter to the Commissioners of Military Inquiry; containing a Refutation of some Statements made by Mr. Keate. Lond. 1808, 8vo. 2s. 6d.-Letter to Sir David Dundas, Commander in Chief of the Forces. Lond. 1809, 8vo.-Sketch of the History and Cure of Febrile Diseases; more particularly as they appear in the West Indies among the Soldiers of the British Army. 1817.

JACKSON, ROWLAND, M. D.-De Vera Phlebotomiæ Theoria, Sanguinis Circulationis legibus innixa, tentamen. Lond. 1747, 8vo.-A Physical Dissertation upon Drowning. Lond. 1747, 8vo. Recommends strongly the tobacco clyster.-A New Theory of the Oblate Spheroidical Figure of the Earth. Lond. 1748, 8vo.

JACKSON, SAMUEL.-Authentic Account of the Weights, Measures, Exchanges, Customs, Duties, Port-Charges, &c., and correct Batty Tables, made use of and paid at the several ports of the East Indies traded unto by the Europeans. Lond. 1764, 4to.

JACKSON, SARAH.-Complete Family Cook; or, Young Woman's best Companion. Lond. 1754, 12mo.

JACKSON, SEGUIN HENRY, M. D., London.-A Treatise on Sympathy, in two parts: 1. Of Sympathy in general; 2. On Febrile Symapathy. Lond. 1781, 8vo. 4s.-Dermato- Pathologia; or, Practical Observations from some New Thoughts on the Pathology and Proximate Cause of Disease of the true Skin, and its emanations, the Rete Mucosum and Cuticle: also, Observations on the influence of the Perspirable Fluid in the production of Animal Heat, and Remarks on the late Theories of Scurvy; with the particular method of recommending the Oak Bark as a new Marine Antiscorbutic, and as a probable Antiseptic in some other putrescent disorders. Lond. 1792, 8vo. 7s. 6d.-Cautions to Women respecting the State of Pregnancy, the Progress of Labour and Delivery, the Confinement of Child- Bed, and some Constitutional Diseases, includying Directions to Midwives and Nurses; with Observations on the management of new-born Infants. Lond. 1798, 8vo. 4s. 6d.-Observations, &c. on the Epidemic Disease which lately prevailed at Gibraltar; intended to illustrate the Nature of Contagious Fevers in general; part i. Lond. 1806, 8vo. 4s.-A Singular Affection of Respiration, with Appearances on Dissection. Med. Com. vi. 208. 1778.

JACKSON, REV. THEODORE, M. A.-A Serious Address to the Queen, Prince of Wales, and the Public at large, relative to his Majesty's Unhappy Situation. Lond. 1788, 4to. 1s.

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1638, 4to. The eleventh Book; with thirteen Sermons. Lond 1657, 4to. Two Sermons; viz., on Jerem. xxxi. 21, 22. and Galat. iv. 4, 5. Oxon. 1617, 4to.-Six Sermons on Jerem. vii. 16. Lond. 1622, 4to.-Weekly Lectures from Christ's Passage with his Disciples over the Sea of Galilee. Lond. 1623, 4to.-A Treatise, containing the original of Unbelief and Misbelief, concerning the Attributes of the Deity. Lond. 1625, 4to.aA Treatise of the Holy Catholic Faith and Church; book first. Lond. 1627, 4to.-A Treatise of the Divine Essence and Attributes; first part. Lond. 1628, 4to. Second part. Lond. 1629, 4to. Lat. Lond. 1672, 8vo. Some Sermons; with a Treatise of the Signs of the Times; er, God's Forewarnings. Oxon. 1637, 4to.-Collection of some of his Works not before printed. Lond. 1653, fol. 1654, 4to.-His Works. Lond. 1673, 3 vols. fol.

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JACKSON, THOMAS, LL. D., F. R. S. E., and Professor of Natural Philosophy in the University of St. Andrew's.—Elementary Demonstration of the Composition of Pressures. Trans. Soc. Edin. viii. 245. 1817. JACKSON, TIMOTHY.-Exposition on 2d Epistle to the Thessalonians. Lond. 1621, 4to. Lond. 1661, 12mo.-Pueriles Confabulatiunculæ, Gr. Lat. Oxon. 1666, 8vo. Lat. Ang. per Evaldum Gallum. Oxon. 1672, 12mo.

JACKSON, W.-Arithmetic.

JACKSON, W.-A Preliminary Discourse to a Scheme demonstrating the Perfection and Harmony of Sounds. Westm. 1726, 8vo.

JACKSON, W., of Lichfield Close.-The Beauties of Nature displayed, in a Sentimental Ramble through her luxuriant fields. With a Retrospective View of her, and that great Almighty Being who gave her birth. cTo which is added, a choice Collection of Thoughts; concluded with Poems on various occasions. Birming. 1769, 8vo. 5s.

JACKSON, WILLIAM, D. D.-Treatise on Hosea x. 12. Lond. 1616, 4to.-The Rule of Faith; a Visitation Sermon on Jude, verse 3. Camb. 1675, 4to.

JACKSON, WILLIAM, M. D.-Account of the Salt Springs; and the way of Saltmaking at Nantwich, in Cheshire. Phil. Trans. Abr. i. 997. and 405. 1669.

JACKSON, WILLIAM, Surgeon, Islington, Member of the Corporation of Surgeons.-Observations on the Inefficacious Use of Irons in cases of d Luxations and Distortions of the Ancle Joint, and children born with deformed and crooked feet: a much more agreeable and effectual method being pursued. Illustrated with Cases. Lond. 1788, 8vo. 1s.


JACKSON, WILLIAM, a Musical Composer, of Exeter, where he was born, about 1730; died 1803.-Observations on the Present State of Music in London. Lond. 1791, 8vo. 1s. 6d.-Thirty Letters on various subjects. Lond. 1782, 2 vols. 12mo. Second edit. corrected and improved. Lond. 1784, 2 vols. 12mo. 4s. Third edit., with considerable additions. 1795, 8vo. 5s. Principally consisting of Essays on the Belles Lettres.—The Four Ages; together with Essays on various subjects. Lond. 1798, 8vo. e7s.-Eighteen Musical Works, consisting of Hymns, Songs, Canzonets, Elegies, and an Ode to Fancy.

JACKSON, REV. WILLIAM, D. D., Bishop of Oxford.-The Constitutions of the several Independent States of America; the Declarations of Independence; and the Articles of Confederature between the said States; and other important State Papers. To which are now added, the Declaration of Rights; the Non-importation Agreement; and the Petition of Congress to the King. With an Appendix, containing the Treaties between his Most Christian Majesty and the United States; the Provisional Treaty with America; and (never before published) an authentic Copy of the Treaty ƒconcluded between the States General, and the United States of America. With a Preface and Dedication. Lond. 1788, 8vo. 6s.-Thoughts on the causes of the delay of the Westminster Scrutiny. Lond. 1784, 8vo. Is.Sermon before the Society of Lincoln's Inn. 1795, 4to.-Sermon preached before the House of Commons, on the Fast Day, May 25th, 1804, 4to. JACKSON, WILLIAM, Chemist.-A Synopsis of the Chemical Characters, adapted to the new Nomenclature. 1799, 8vo.

JACOB, Surgeon, Feversham.-Several Bones of an Elephant found in the Island of Sheppey. Phil. Trans. Abr. x. 489. 1754.

JACOB, ALEXANDER, Chaplain in Ordinary to his Majesty, and Chapglain to his Grace the Duke of Chandos.-A Complete English Peerage, containing a Genealogical and Historical Account of the Peers of this Realm; together with the different branches of each family. Including a particular Relation of the most Remarkable Transactions of those who have eminently distinguished themselves in the service of their country, both in the field and in the cabinet, from the Conquest down to the present time. To which is prefixed, a succinct History of the Houses of Brunswick, Brandenburgh, Saxe Gotha, and Mecklenburgh. Lond. 1766-70, 2 vols. fol. £5, 5s.

JACOB, BEN HAJIM, a Rabbi of the 16th century, who rendered himself famous by,-The Collection of the Masora ; which was printed at Venice, h1525, with the text of the Bible, the Chaldee Paraphrase, and the Commentaries of some Rabbis upon Scripture. This edition of the Hebrew Bible, and those which follow it with the great and small Masora, compiled by this Rabbi, are much esteemed by the Jews.

JACOB, EDWARD, Esq. F. S. A., an Antiquary; died 1788.Lamentable and true Tragedy of M. Arden, of Feversham, in Kent, who was most wickedlye murdered, by the means of his disloyall and wanton Wyfe, who, for the love she bare to one Mosbie, hired two desperate ruffians, Blackwill and Shagbag, to kill him. Reprinted, verbatim, from the 4th edition of 1592. With a preface, in which some reasons are offered in

favour of its being the earliest dramatic work of Shakespeare now remain ing; and the genuine account given of the murder from authentic papers of the time. Lond. 1770, 8vo.-History of the Town and Port of Feversham, in Kent; with plates. Lond. 1774, 8vo. 5s.-A Catalogue of the more perfect Plants growing spontaneously about Feversham, in the county of Kent. Also, a select View of the Fossils of the Island of Sheppey. Lond. 1777, 8vo.-Observations on the Roman Earthen Ware taken from the Pan-Pudding Rock. Archæol. vi. 121. 1782.

JACOB, GILES, a Poetical and Dramatic Writer, and most industrious Law-compiler, was born at Romsey, in the county of Southampton, 1686; died 1744.-Accomplished Conveyancer: of the nature and kinds of all Deeds and Instruments used in Conveyancing; and an Abridgement of the Law relating to all Sets of Conveyances; and also, all manner of smaller Precedents used in Conveyancing. 1714, 1756-50, 3 vols. 8vo.-Clerk's Remembrancer; containing all sorts of small and useful Precedents; with proper directions in Conveyancing; and the method of Practice in King's Bench, and Common Pleas 1714, 8vo. 2d edit. with additions, 1750,8vo.— Complete Court Keeper; or, Land Steward's Assistant. 1715, 8vo.-Review of the Statutes; with a complete Table of them, relating to Justices of the k Peace; with an Appendix. Lond. 1715. 3d edit. 1726, 8vo. 4s.—Grand Precedent; or, the Conveyancer's Guide and Assistant; containing the several distinct parts of all manner of Instruments, Writings, Conveyances, and Assurances, in one grand Deed, not only in all common matters, but on extraordinary occasions. 1716, 8vo.-Modern Justice of the Peace; containing the business of a Justice of Peace, with Precedents, &c. and an Appendix. Lond. 1716, 1720, 1726, 8vo. Reprinted. 1729, 8vo. 4s.-Court Keeper's Companion; containing all common business of Court-leet and Court-baron. To which are added, The General Customs of Copyhold Estates. Also, some precedents relating to Land Stewardship. 1717, 8vo. 1724, 1740, 1752, 1764. 7th edit. with large additions and amendments, and the precedents in English. 1781, 8vo.-Catalogue of all Writs and Processes of the Court of Westminster. 1717, 8vo.-The Country Gentleman's Vade-mecum. Lond. 1717, 12mo.-The Complete Sportsman. Lond. 1718, 8vo.-Lex Mercatoria; or, the Merchant's Companion; containing all the Laws relating to Merchandize. 1718, 8vo. 2d edit. enlarged. 1729.-Statute Law common placed; containing the purport of all the Statutes, under proper heads; from Magna Charta, to the 22d of Geo. II. 1719, 8vo. 5th edit., with additions. 1748, 8vo.-Laws of Appeals and Murder, compiled from the MSS. of an eminent Practiser (Mr. m Gall). Lond. 1719, 8vo. 3s.-Lex Constitutionis; or, the Gentleman's Law, being a complete Treatise of all the Laws and Statutes relating to the King and prerogative of the Crown, Nobility, House of Lords, Commons, &c. with the manner of passing Bills in both Houses. Lond. 1719. 1737, 8vo. 4s.-Laws of Taxation; being a Treatise of all the Acts of Parliament now in force, relating to the Taxes of England; and other branches of the Royal Revenue. To which are prefixed, several new Schemes for establishing of Funds, by G. J. Lond. 1720, 8vo.-Review of the Statutes, both ancient and modern, especially concerning the Practical part of the Law. Also, a complete Table, shewing in what Statutes n Justices of the Peace are particularly concerned. 1720, 1726. 3d edit. with an Appendix. 1729.-Treatise of Laws; or, a general Introduction to the Common, Civil, and Canon Law. 3 parts. 1. The Common Law of England, illustrated in a great variety of maxims, &c. 2. Of the Civil Law, intermixed with the Laws of Nations, and its use here in England, &c. 3. The Canon Law and Laws Ecclesiastical; containing the Rights of the English Clergy, of Patrons of Churches, Courts Ecclesiastical, Trials, &c. 1721, 8vo.-Poetical Register; or, Lives and Characters of the English Dramatic Poets. Lond. 1723, 2 vols. 8vo.-Student's Companion; or, Reason of the Law, containing Readings on the Common and Statute Laws of this realm, alphabetically digested under heads, clearing and illustrating in the said readings the most difficult points, not only in the Statutes, but likewise in several hundred Cases in Law and Equity. 1725. 2d and 3d edit. enlarged. 1734, 1743, 8vo.-Common Law Common Placed; containing the substance of all the Common Law Cases. 1726. 2d edit. with additions. 1733, fol.-New Law Dictionary, explaining the Rise, Progress, and Present State of the English Law, in theory and practice, defining and interpreting the terms or words of art, and comprising copious Information, Historical, Political, and Commercial, on the subjects of our Law, Trade, 'and Government. 1729, fol. 1733, 1736, 1739, 1744, 1750, 1756, p1762, fol. 9th edit. Lond. 1772, fol. 10th edit. by C. Ruff head and J. Morgan, Esqrs. 1782, fol. 11th edit. Lond. 1797, 2 vols. 4to. 3s. greatly enlarged and improved, by many material corrections and additions, from the latest Statutes, Reports, and other accurate publications. By T. E. Tomlins, Esq., of the Inner Temple. 1809, 2 vols. 4to.-The Law Dictionary abridged. 1743, 8vo.-Complete Chancery Practiser; or, 'the whole Proceedings and Practice of the High Court of Chancery, in a perfect new manner; containing the Rules and Method of Practice therein, as well in the Petty-bag Office, as in all Suits in Equity; and also, precedents of Bills, Answers, Pleas, and Demurrers, &c. shewing wherein q relief may be given in equity, &c. 1730, 2 vols. 8vo.-City Liberties; or, The Rights and Privileges of Freemen ; containing the Liberties and Advantages of the Citizens, their Wives, Widows, Orphans, &c. and the Laws concerning Wills, administration and distribution of Estates, &c. Also, binding forth Apprentices, and taking out Freedoms. Lond. 1732, 1737, 8vo. But a new title only. The Mirror; or, Letters Satyrical, Panegyrical, Serious, and Humorous. Lond. 1733, 8vo.-Complete Attorney's Practice, in English,

in the Courts of King's Bench and Common Pleas, at Westminster; containing the best rules and methods of practice therein, from the c idencement of the action to the execution: also, forms of judicial writs and processes. Two editions. 1757, vols. --Game Law; or, Persons qualified to kill Game, keep Dogs, Nets &c.; and of Hawking, Hunting, Fishing, and Fowling. 7th edit. 174, 8vo.-General Laws of Estates; or, Freeholder's Companion; rights and qualifications to be Members of Parliament, Electors, Justices of Peace, and Jurymen, and to kill game, erect dovecotes, &c. 1740, 8vo.-New Complete Conveyancer; or, Attorney's Director; containing precedents of assignments, bargains, and rules, confirmations, covenants, declarations of uses of fines and recoveries; and in all other deeds of uses & trusts, securities for money, provisos, recitals, releases, &c. most of them very special, never before printed. 1744, 8vo.-Tables to the Law; containing: 1. A Table of Descents. 2. Of Estates and Interest. 3. Of Prosperty gained in Land by Conveyance. 4. Of Offences against the Laws of Religion, &c. 1748, 8vo.-Law Grammar; or, Rudiments of the Law; compiled from the grounds, principles, maxims, terms, words of art, rules, and most points of our law, in a new, easy, and concise method. 1749, 1754. He also published several poems, A Journey to Bath and Bristol; the Lover's Miscellany; Essays relating to the conduct of Life; An Essay on Criticism, &c. and two dramatic pieces of little merit, entitled, Love in a Wood, and, The Soldier's Last Stake.

JACOB, HENRY, the founder of the first independent or congregational church in England, was a native of Kent; died in Virginia, about 1624. He twas Author of,-Defence of the Christian Churches, and Ministry of England, against Fr. Johnson and others. Middleburg, printed by Rich. Schilders, 1593, 1599, 4to.-A Treatise of the Sufferings and Victory of Christ in the Work of our Redemption, &c. written against certain errors in those points publicly preached in London, 1597. Lond. 1598, 8vo.-Defence of a Treatise touching the Sufferings and Victorie of Christ in the Work of our Redemption, against Bishop Bilson. 1600, 4to.-Reasons taken out of God's Word, and the best humane testimonies, proving a necessity of Reforming our Churches of England, &c. 1604, 4to.-A Position against Vain-glorious, and that which is falsely called Learned Preaching. 1604, 8vo.—The Divine Institution of Christ's Visible or Ministerial Church; also, the unchangeableness of the same by men. Leyden, 1610, 8vo. Farther Declaration of some things in the foregoing Treatise. Leyden, 1610, 8vo.-Exposition of the 2d Commandment. 1610, 8vo.-Declaration and Opening of certain Points, with a Sound Confirmation of some others, in a Treatise, entitled, The Divine Beginning, &c. Middleb. 1611.-An Attestation of many learned Divines, justifying this Doctrine, viz. That the Church Governments ought to be always with the people's free consent. 1613, 8vo.-Answer to Dr. Downame's and Dr. Bilson's Church Government, &c. 1613, 8vo. He wrote and published likewise several pieces, as, vthe Counter-Poison, &c. which being printed privately, or on the Continent, are rarely to be met with.



JACOB, HENRY, son of the preceding, was born either in 1606 or 1607; died 1652. The following work is a collection of his pieces, published by Henry Birkhead,-Oratio Inauguralis; sub aditu Prælectionis Philologica Publicè habita apud Collegium Oxonio-Merton, 4th. Aug. 1636.-Græca et Latina Poemata.-Description of Oakley-hole, near Wells, in 1632, written in English verse.-Annotationes in eam Partem Orationis inaug. in qua dicitur, Oratione Soluta scripsit Aristaus Procarnesius. Oxf. 1652, 4to.-Delphi Phonicizantes. This Work was published by Dr. Dickinson, from a MS. of Jacob, which he purloined, after disguising it with another style.

JACOB, HENRY, a Jew.-Lyon's Scholar's Instructor; an Hebrew Grammar, with points; revised and corrected. 1810, 8vo. 4s.

JACOB, HILDEBRAND.-Bedlam; a Poem. Lond. 1723, 4to. JACOB, JOHN.-The Jew turned Christian. Lond. 1678, 4to.-Two Conferences between a Papist and a Jew, and a Protestant and a Jew. Lond. 1678, 4to.-Christ the true Messiah. Lond. 1679, 4to.

JACOB, JOSEPH.-Two Thanksgiving Sermons for Successes, on Numb. xxiii. 23. 1702, 4to.-A Thanksgiving Sermon on Ezek. xxi. 27. 1705, 4to. JACOB, JOSEPH.-Observations on the Structure and Draught of Wheel-Carriages. Lond. 1773, 4to. 6s.-Animadversions on the use of Broad Wheels, and the preservation of the Public Roads. Lond. 1774, 4to. 1s. 6d.

JACOB, LEWIS, an industrious French Author and Bibliographer, was born at Chalons-sur-Saone, 1608; died at Paris, 1670. The principal of his publications are,-Bibliotheca Pontificia; duobus libris, distincta. Lugd. 1643, 4to. This work, which, from the many errors it contains, is by far the worst specimen of his talents, was undertaken at the solicitation of Gabriel Naudé.-Traité des plus belles Bibliothéques, publiques et particuylières, qui ont esté, et qui sont à present dans le monde; devisée en deux parties. Par. 1644, 8vo. This work contains a summary account of the principal libraries, public and private, ancient and modern, up to the date of its publication. It is now very scarce.-Bibliotheca Parisina, hoc est, Catalogus Omnium Librorum, Parisiis, annis 1645 et 1644 inclusivè, excusorum. Paris, 1645, 4to. This catalogue he continued to the year 1650, and by way of supplement compiled,-Bibliotheca Gallica Universalis, for the same or a greater number of years; including books published in other parts of France.-De Claris Scriptoribus Cabilonensibus, libri tres. Par. 1652, 4to. -Tumulus Gab. Naudæi. Par. 1659, 4to.

JACOB, R. BEN CHABIB.-En Jacob, i. e. Fons Jacobi, Explicatio Talmudis. Fol


JACOB, R. BEN ISAAC LUZATI.-Koheleth Jaacob, i. e. Congre gatio Jacobi. Commentarius in varias Sectiones Talmudis. Thessal. 4to. JACOB, WILLIAM, Esq., M. P., F. R. S.-Travels in the South of Spain, in Letters written A. D. 1809 and 1810; illustrated with 13 plates. Lond. 1811, 4to. 63s.-Considerations on the Protections required by British Agriculture, and on the influence of the Price of Corn on Exportable Productions. 1815, 8vo. 6s. 6d.

JACOBÆUS, JACOBUS.-Dissertatio Philologico-Critica, de Materia aet Forma Librorum apud Veteres, ante inventam artem Typographicam ex occasione eorum, qui in Novo Testamento occurrunt. Hafn. 1706,


JACOBÆUS, JOH. ADOLPH.-De Plantarum Structura. Havn. 1727,


JACOBÆUS, OLIGER, a Professor of Physic and Philosophy at Copenhagen, of much reputation, was born in the Peninsula of Jutland, 1650-1; died 1701. The publications of this Author are as follows,-De Ranis Dissertatio. Romæ. Par. 1676, 8vo. Par. 1682, 8vo. The latter of these editions is the best.-Bartholomei Scala equitis Florentinif; Historia Florentinorum, &c. Rom. 1677. Jacobæus was furnished with this MS. from the Medicean library.—Oratio in obitum Tho. Bartholini. 1681.-Compendium institutionum Medicarum. Hafn. 1684, 8vo. Rostoch. 1711, 8vo.-Francisci Ariosti de Oleo Montis Zibinii seu Petroleo agri Mutinensis, &c. 1690.Panegyricus Christiano Vto, dictus. 1691.-Gaudia Arctoi orbis ob thalamos Augustos Frederici et Ludovica. 1691.-Museum Regium Danicum; seu, Catalogus Rerum tam naturalium quam artificialium in Bibliotheca Christiani V. Daniæ Regis, asservatorum. Hafn. 1696, fol. Reprinted, cum Auctuario ad 1699. Hafn. 1699, 1710, 1726, fol.

JACOBATIUS, or JACOBAZZI DOMINICO, Bishop of Lucera; died 1527. -He left a Treatise on the Councils, in Latin, in the last volume of P. Labbe's Councils; the first edition is Rome, 1538, fol., but the edition of Paris, made for Labbe's Councils, is the only one which is esteemed, and Do copy of Labbe can be complete without it. The re-impression of Venice is not valued.

JACOBI, G. A.-Briefe über Schweiz, &c.; Letters on Switzerland, and Italy. 1796-97, 2 vols. 8vo.

JACOBILLUS, LUDOVICUS.-Bibliotheca Umbria. Fulgin. 1658,


JACOBSON, JAMES, Esq.-Tobias; a Dramatic Poem, with other dpieces. 1818, fcap. 8vo. 5s.




JACOBSON, OLYVER, an early Printer at Zurich, who printed,
Yet a Course at the Romyshe Foxe, &c. See BALE, JOHN. 1543,
JACOBUS, Bononiensis.-Annotatiuncula in Sallustium, Par. 1609, m


JACOBUS, Er. Echmiyazensis.-Kirk Asharaz, i. e. Liber Mundi: est liber Geographicus Mundum describens, Armenice. Amst. 1668. JACOBUS, Nobilis Danus.-Hodoeporicon Ruthenicum. Franc. 1608,


JACOMB, THOMAS, D. D.-Funeral Sermon on Gen. v. 24. Lond. 1657, fol.-Sermon on Acts xiii. 36. Lond. 1657, 4to.-On Matth. v. 7. Lond. 1657, 4to.-Ories 'Eyxainapos; or, A Treatise on Holy Dedication. Lond. 1668, 8vo.-18 Sermons on Rom. viii. 1, 2, 3, 4. Lond. 1672, 4to.

JACOMB, WILLIAM, Vicar of Marden, Kent.-Family Instruction; two Sermons on Gen. xviii. 19. 1719, 8vo.-Upon the Act against Spirituous Liquor; a Sermon on Jerem. xxxv. 8. 1736, 8vo.

JACOMO, G10. Rossi.-Il Nuovo Teatro delle Fabriche, et Edificii in fprospettiva di Roma moderna. Rom. 1665.

JACOMOTUS, JOANNES.-Lamentationes Prophetæ Jeremiæ, variis lyricorum versuum generibus expressæ, cum aliis lyricis. Genev. 1591, 8vo. Agrippa Ecclesiomastix, Tragoedia. Genev. 1596, 8vo. JACOPONE DA TODI, whose true name was JACOPO DE BENEDITTI, an ancient Italian Poet, a cotemporary and friend of Dante, born at Todi, of a noble family; died 1306.-He composed Sacred Canticles, which are still admired in Italy, notwithstanding their uncultivated style. The most complete edition of them is that of Venice, 1617, 4to.; with Notes.-He wrote also some Poems of the same stamp in Latin, and was the Author of the Stabat Mater.

JACOTIUS, DES.-De Philosophorum Doctrina, libellus ex Cicerone. Bas. 1580, 8vo.

JACQUE, JAMES, Esq.-The System of the World. Translated from the French of M. Lambert. Lond. 1800, 12mo. 3s. 6d.

JACQUELOT, ISAAC, a Protestant Divine and celebrated Preacher, was born at Vassy, 1647; died at Berlin, 1708. His Works are,-Traité de l'Existence de Dieu. Amst. 1697, 4to.-Dissertations sur le Messie. Hague, 1699, 8vo.-Three Books against Bayle's Dictionary: the first entitled, Conformité de la Théologie de M. Bayle. 12mo. the second, Examen de la Theologie de M. Bayle; and the third, Réponse aux Entrétiens composés par M. Bayle. 12mo. Traité de l'Inspiration des Livres Sacrés. 1715, 8vo. Two parts, the first of which is excellent; to these may be added, two small pamphlets, entitled, Avis sur le Tableau du Socinianisme, which last occasioned much trouble to him from Jurieu, author of the, Tableau du Socinianisme.-He wrote also twenty-eight Letters to the French Bishops, persuading them to a mild conduct towards the Calvinists; and published Sermons. 2 vols. 12mo.

JACQUES, JOHN,-Ordination by meer Presbyters proved void and null. Lond. 1707, 8vo.

JACQUIN, J., Surgeon, Spitalfields.-Case of a Woman who was afflicted with Hydrops Peritonai, for the space of 44 years. Med. Obs. and Inq. i. p. 7. 1755. Dissection.

JACQUIN, JOSEPH FRANCIS, Professor of Chemistry and Botany at Vienna.-Translation from the German of his Elements of Chemistry. Lond. 1799, 8vo. 7s. 6d. The same. Lond. 1800, 8vo.

JACQUIN, NICOLAS JOSEPH, Professor of Medicine and Botany, was born at Lyons, 1727. He is Author of several useful Works on provincial Botany, as,-Enumeratio Stirpium plerarumque, quæ sponte crescunt in agro Vindobonensi, montibusque confinibus. Vien. 1762, 8vo.-Selecta Stirpes Americanæ. Vindob. 1763, fol.-Flora Austriacæ. Vien. Aust. 1773-78, 5 vols. fol.-Miscellanea Austraica ad Botanicam, Chemiam, et Historiam Naturalem Spectantia, cum fig. Vind. 1778, 4to.-Icones Plan

tarum rariarum. Vind. 1781-86, 2 vols. fol. JADELOT, ABBE.-Méchanisme de la Nature; ou Systême du Monde, fondé sur les forces de Feu; procedé d'un Examen du Systême de Newton. Lond. 1787, 8vo.

JAEGER, Jo. GOTTLIEB.-Observationes in Proverbiorum Salomonis Versionem Alexandrinam. Meldorp. et Lips. 1788, 8vo.

JÆGER, JOHN WOLFGANG, a Lutheran Divine, was born at Stutgard, 1647; died 1720. His principal Works are,-Ecclesiastical History compared with Profane History, in a book entitled, Historia Ecclesiastica, cum Parallelismo Profana; in qua conclavia Pontificum Romanorum fideliter aperiuntur et sectæ omnes recensentur, ab anno 1600, usque ad annum 1710. Hamb. 1709, &c. 2 tom. fol.-A System or Compendium of Divinity. Several pieces upon Mystic Divinity; in which he refutes Poiret, Fenelon, &c.-Observations upon Puffendorf and Grotius de Jure Belli et Pacis.A Treatise of Laws.-An Examination of the Life and Doctrine of Spinosa. -A Moral Theology, &c. All his works are in Latin.

JAGEL, ABRAHAM.-Catechismus Judæorum, Heb. Lat. per Lud. de Compe de Veil. Lond. 1679, fol.

JAGER, ROBERT.-Artificial Arithmetick in Decimals. Lond. 1651,


JAGER, WOLFGANG.-Geographisch-Historisch-Statistisches, ZeitungsLexicon. Nurnberg, 1791-93, 2 vols. 4to.

JAGGER, or JAGGARD, JOHN, a Stationer in London, about the close of the 16th century, for whom two books were printed, viz.-Giacome de Grassi his true Art of Defense, &c. Lond. 1594, 4to.-Godfrey of Bulloigne, &c. See FAIRFAX, EDW. Lond. 1600.

JAGGER, WILLIAM, brother to the preceding, who also followed the Stationery business, and had the following Works printed for him,-John Doue, his Sermon. Lond. 1594, 8vo.-The Passionate Pilgrime; by Wm. Shakespeare. Lond. 1599, 16mo.-The Schoole of Skil, &c. See HILL, THO. Lond. 1599, 4to.

JAGO, RICHARD, an English Poet, descended of a Cornish family, born 1715; died 1781.-The Causes of Impenitence considered, in a Sermon on Luke xvi. 31., preached at Harbury, May 4, 1755, on occasion of a Conversation said to have passed between one of the inhabitants and an Apparition, in the church-yard belonging to that place. 1755, 8vo.-A Funeral Sermon on Rev. xiv. 13. 1763, 8vo.-The Poem of Edgehill; or the Run ral Prospect Delineated and Moralized; a Poem, in four books. Lond. 1767, 4to. 10s. 6d.-Labour and Genius, or the Mill Stream and the Cascade; a Fable, written in the year 1762. Lond. 1768, 4to. 1s.-His Poems, moral and descriptive, as corrected, improved, and enlarged by the Author a short time before his death, with some additional pieces, were published by his friend, the late John Scott Hylton, Esq. of Lapall-House, near Hales Owen; to which he prefixed, some Account of his Life. Lond. 1784, 8vo. 4s.-His Elegy on Blackbirds appeared first in the Adventurer; to the Editor of which it was sent by Gilbert West, and published as his: the Author claimed it, however, when added to Dodsley's Collection. There o are also some other pieces of his in that Collection.

JAHN, FRED. GUIL.-Systema influxus Physici, &c. Vitemb. 1739,


JAHN, JOHN, a Roman Catholic Professor.-Introductio in Libros Sacros veteris Fœderis in Compendium, redacta. Vien. 1804, 8vo.-Appendix Hermeneuticæ Sacræ, fasciculi i. et il. Vien. 1813, 1815, 8vo.-Archæologia Biblia, in Epitomen redacta. Edit. secunda emendata. Vien. 1814, 8vo.

JALIGNY, GUILLAUME.-Histoire de Charles VIII. Par. 1617, 4to. JALLABERT, M.-Experiences sur l'Electricité, avec quelques Conpjectures sur la cause de ses effets. Genev. 1748, 8vo.

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JALLONGUS, CAR.-Racemationum, liber primus. Messan. 1605. JAMARD, M., Regular Canon of St. Genevieve, &c., Member of the Academy of Sciences at Houen- Recherches sur la Théorie, &c.; or, An Inquiry into the Theory of Music. Paris, 1769, 8vo.

JAMBLICUS, au ancient Philosopher, who flourished about the beginning of the 4th century, was a native of Chalcis, in Colosyria; died probably about the year 333.—DE MYST. De Mysteriis, Proclus, Porphyrius, Synesius, Psellus, Alcinous, Speusippus, Pythagoras, Xenocrates, et alii. Ven. ap. Ald. 1497, fol. Editio princeps. An interesting specimen of the Aldine press.-De Mysteriis Egyptiorum. Pythagora Aurea Verba. Mercurii Trismegisti Pimander, &c. Ven. ap. Ald. 1510, fol. Lugd. 1549, 1557, 8vo. De Mysteriis Egypt. à Thoma Gale, Gr. et Lat. Oxon. 1678, fol. -De Myst. à Ludolpho Kustero, Gr. et Lat. Amst. 1707, 4to. This edi

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tion contains also the Life of Pythagoras, by Malcus Sophista and Porphry. -DE PYTHAG. De Vita Pythagora, Lat. per Scutellium. Rom. 1556, 4to.-De Vita Pythagoræ et alia, à Jo. Arcerio Theodoreto, Gr. et Lat. Franc. 1598, 4to.-Et, Commentarius in Arithmeticam Nicomachi Geraseni, à Sam. Tennulio, Gr. et Lat. Arnh. 1668, 4to.-Jamblicus' Explanation

of the Symbols of Pythagoras. Translated into English, by Tho. Stanley, Esq., in his History_of_Philosophy. Lond. 1743, 4to.-The Pythagoric Symbols, with the Explanations of Jamblicus, in a work entitled, Translations from the Greek, by W. Bridgeman, F. L. S. Lond. 1804, 4to. JAMES, THE APOSTLE.-Epistolæ: Versio Arabica et Æthiopica; cum Interpretatione Latina. Lugd. Bat. 1654.-The Epistles of James may be found in every edition of the New Testament.

JAMES.-Isagoge in Linguam Chaldæam. Lond. 1651, 8vo. JAMES, MRS.-Her Vindication of the Church of England, in Answer to a pamphlet entitled, a New Test of the Church of England's Loyalty JAMES I., KING OF SCOTLAND, of the House of Stuart, was born in 1304; and assassinated in the Carthusian Monastery at Perth, Feb. 20th, 1437. He was a skilful Musician, and a Poet of considerable excellence. -Poetical Remains of James the First, King of Scotland. Edin. 1783, 8vo. Besides the Poems and Notes, this volume contains an admirable Dissertation on the Life and Writings of this Prince, and on the Scottish Music, by William Tytler; together with the celebrated Poems, Christ's Kirk on the Green, and the Gaberlunzie-Man, commonly attributed to James V. following, q. v.

JAMES V., KING of SCOTLAND, a Monarch who possessed eminent abilities and a love for literature. -Polemo-Middinia. Carmen Macaronicum. t Auctore Gulielmo Drummondo, Scoto-Britanno. Accedit Jacobi, id nominis Quinti Regis Scotorum. Cantilena Rustica, Vulgo inscripta Christ's Kirk on the Green, cum Præfatione et Notis E. G. (Edmund Gibson). Oxon. 1691, 4to. The celebrated Ballad called Christ's Kirk on the Green, has been often reprinted. In this edition the language is so polished, and the orthography so changed, as to give it the air of a modern rather than an ancient Scottish Poem: it is generally found in conjunction with the Works of Allan Ramsay, q. v.-Ancient Scottish Poems: the GaberlunzieMan, and Christ's Kirk on the Green; with Notes and Observations, by John Callander, Esq. of Craigforth. Edin. 1782, 8vo.

James the First. 1715, 8vo.-The remaining publications of this Monarch consist of Speeches, Proclamations, &c., as,-His Speech in Parliament, March 19, 1603. Lond. 1604, 4to.-Speech in the last Session of Parliament; with a Discourse of the Manner of the Discovery of the late intended Treason. Lond. 1605, 4to. 1606, 8vo.-His Speech in Parliament, March, 1607. Lond. 4to.-Speech to both Houses of Parliament. Lond. 1607, 4to.-His Judgement concerning a Real King, and a Tyrant, &c. Lond. 1609, 1681.-Booke of Proclamations. Lond. 1609, fol.-Publication of his Edict against Private Combats. Lond. 1613, 4to.-Speech in the Starre Chamber, June 20, 1616. Lond. 1616, 4to.-Declaration concernaing Lawful Sports to be used. Lond. 1618.-A Speech in Parliament, a Proclamation, and a Declaration. Lond. 1621, 4to.-Vox Regis; or, the difference betwixt a King Ruling by Law, and a Tyrant by his own will: in two Speeches of King James to the Parliament, in 1603 and 1609. Lond. 1681.

JAMES II., KING OF GREAT BRITAIN.-Speech to the Council about the Birth of his Son. Lond. 1688, fol.-Letter to his Privy Councellors. Lond. 1692, 4to.-His Advice to his Son. Lond. 1703.-His pious Sentiments. Lond. 1704, 8vo.-Memoirs. Lond. 1702, 8vo.

JAMES, CHARLES, Esq., late Captain in the Western Regiment of Middlesex Militia, and now Captain in the North York.-Petrarch to Laura; a Poetical Epistle. 1787, 4to.-Tarare; an Opera, from the French of Beaumarchais. 1787, 8vo.-Poems. Lond. 1789, 2 vols. 8vo. 6s.-Hints founded on Facts; or a View of our several Military Establish. ments. Lond. 1791, 8vo. 2s.-Suicide Rejected; a Poem. To which is added, Time Vanquished by Eternity. Lond. 1791, 4to. 1s. 6d. Another volume of Poems. 1792, 8vo. A third edition of which appeared in 1808. Audi Alteram Partem; or an Extenuation of the Conduct of the French Revolutionists, from 1789; with a Political Introduction and Postscript, explanatory of the Author's motives for publishing the said Work. Lond. c1792,8vo. 3s. A new edition, with considerable additions. Lond. 1796, 8vo. Ss. This went through three editions.-Extenuation and Desultory Sketch of Abuses, with a Plan for the better Regulating the Militia of Great Britain. 1794, 8vo. A Comprehensive View of some existing Cases' of probable misapplication in the Distributions of Contingent Allowances, particularly in the Militia of Great Britain; shewing the wisdom and propriety of a more general Consolidation than has hitherto taken place. Lond. 1797, 8vo. 2s. 6d. The Regimental Companion; containing the Relative Duty of every Officer in the British Army, and rendering the principles of System and Responsibility familiar. Lond. 1799, 12mo. 5s. With a Suppled ment. 1807. A new edition of both. Lond. 1811, 3 vols. 18mo. 21s. -A new and enlarged Military Dictionary; or Alphabetical Explanation of Technical Terms; containing a Succinct Account of the different Systems of Fortification, Tactics, &c. Also the various French Phrases and Words that have an immediate or relative connection with the British Service, or may tend to give general information on Military Subjects, in either Language. Lond. 1802, 4to. 2d edit. Lond. 1805, 8vo. 21s. 3d edit. 1811, 2 vols. 8vo. 1817, 8vo. 26s. JAMES, DAVID, a Baptist Minister, at Newbury.-The Good Christian happy in death; a Funeral Sermon, on Rev. xiv. 13. Lond. 1780, Svo.A Compendious View of the Christian Doctrines; a Sermon, preached at Newbury, in Berkshire. 1804, 8vo. 1s.

u JAMES I., King of GREAT BRITAIN, and VI. OF SCOTLAND, was the
son of the unfortunate Mary Queen of Scotland, by her cousin Henry,
Lord Darnley, and was born at Edinburgh Castle, in June 1566. In 1603,
on the death of Queen Elizabeth he was proclaimed King of England;
died in March, 1625: he was well versed in scholastic learning, and possess-
ed considerable poetical powers.-The Essayes of a Prentise in the Diuine
Art of Poesie. Edin. by Tho. Vaatroullier, 1584, and 1585, 4to. After
the Commendatory Poems in this volume, follow twelve Sonnets, preceded
by, Ane Quadrain of Alexandrin Verse; Next succeed, The Vranie, being a
Translation from Du Bartas; Ane Metaphoricall invention of a Tragedie,
v called Phoenix; A Paraphrasticall Translation out of the Poete Lvcane;
Ane Schort Treatise, conteining some Revlis and Cautelis to be obseruit
and eschewit in Scottis Poesie. These Rules are the most curious portion
of the book, and are followed by, The ciiii. Psalme, translated ovt of Tre-
mellivs; and ane schort Poeme of Tyme. A new edition of this Work was
given by Mr. Gillies, in 1814.-Ane Frvitful Meditation, conteining ane
plaine and facill Expositioun of ye 7, 8, 9, and 10 versis of the 20th Chapt.
of the Reuelatioun, in forme of ane Sermone. Set doun be the maist
Christiane King, and synceir professour, and cheif defender of the treuth,
Iames the 6, King of Scottis. Edin. 1588, 4to. In English, entitled, The
w King's Majestie of Scotland, James the 6th his Frutfull Meditation; con.
taining an Exposition, or laying open of Reuel. xx. 7-10. First printed in
Scottish, at Edenborough, by Hen. Charteris. 1588. Since printed at London
for John Harrison the younger. 1589, and 1603, 8vo. This Work was
also printed in French, at Rochelle, in 1589.-Ane Meditatiovn vpon the
XXV., xxvii., and xxix. verses of the xv. Chapt. of the first buke of the
Chronicles of the Kingis. Edinb. by Hen. Charteris, 1589, 4to.-His Ma-
jestie's Poeticall Exercises, at vacant houres. Edin. by Rob. Waldegrave,
1591, 4to.-Demonologie, in form of Dialogue; divided into three books.
Edin. printed by Rob. Waldegrave, 1597, 1600, 4to. The same. Lond.
1603, 4to.-The Questions to be resolvit at the Convention of the Estaits
and Generall Assemblie, appointed to be at the Burgh of Perth, the last
day of Februarie nixt to come. Edin. 1597, 4to. These Questions, 55
in number, are subscribed, James R.-Instructions to his Sonne, Prince
Henry. Edin. 1603, 12mo.-Basilicon Doron; a Poem. Lond. 1603, g
8vo. Lat. Lond. 1604, 8vo. Gall. Par. 1603, 1604, 8vo. and 16mo.
-Jacobi M. Britanniæ, &c. Regis Declaratio pro Jure Regio, Sceptrorum-
que Immunitate; adversus Card. Perronii Orationem in Comitiis Franciæ
generalibus ad Ordinem Plebium Parisiis habitam 18 Cal. Feb. 1615.
Lond. 1616, 4to.-The True Lawe of Free Monarchies; or, the reciprock
yand mutuall dutie betwixt a Free King and his Naturall Subiects. This

has neither date nor Author's name, but is placed in the Collection of King
James VI's. Works.-Opera Latina, edente Ricardo Montacutio. Lond.
1619, fol. The same in English, by Bishop Montacute. Lond. 1616, fol-
-Learned Decisions, and most prudent and pious Directions for Students
in Divinity. 1629, 4to.-The Psalmes of King David, translated by
King James. Oxf. 1651, 12mo. Lond. 1636, fol.-Counter-blast to To-
bacco. To which is added, a learned Discourse by Dr. Everard Mayn-
waring, proving that Tobacco is a procuring cause of the Scurvy. Lond.
1672, 4to.-The Prince's Cabala; or, Mysteries of State. Written by King

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JAMES, ELIZAbeth Mary.-A Selection from, The Annals of Virtue, of Madame de Sillery. 1795, 8vo.

JAMES, HENRY.-Considerations on the Policy or Impolicy of the further Continuation of the Bank Restriction Act. 1818, 3s.

JAMES, ISAAC.-Providence Displayed; or, the Life and Adventures of Alexander Selkirk, of Largo, in Scotland: he having lived 4 years and 4 months by himself on the Island of Juan Fernandez, and on whose Adventures was founded the celebrated Novel of Robinson Crusoe; with a Description of the Island, and an Account of several persons left there. 1800, 12mo.-An Essay on the Sign of the Prophet Jonah. Lond. 1802, 8vo. 1s. 6d.

JAMES, JAMES, an early Scottish Printer, who has his name affixed to the following Works,-Dialogi; ab Eusebio Philadelpho Cosmopolita in Gallorum et cæterarum Nationum gratiam compositi, &c. v. Eusebius, Philad. Edin. 1574, 8vo.-Le Reveille-Matin des François et de leur Voissins. v. Eusebius, Ph. Edin. 1574, 8vo. Ruddiman says, one of these is translated from the other, but neither of them really printed at Edinburgh. JAMES, JOHN.-Treatise on Architecture. See PERRAULT, CLAUDE. JAMES, JOHN, M. A., Rector of Latimers, Bucks.- A Visitation Sermon on 1 Cor. iv. 1, 2. 1678, 4to.-A Sermon before the Lord Mayor, on 1 John iii. 8. 1682, 4to.

JAMES, JOHN.-Rules and Examples of Perspective. Translated from the Original of Pozzo. Lond. 1707, fol.-Theory and Practice of Gardening; relating chicfly to Pleasure Gardens. Lond. 1728, 4to. See BLOND, A.

JAMES, JOHN.-Survey and Demand for Dilapidations in the Archiepiscopal See of Canterbury justified. Lond. 1717, 4to.

JAMES, JOHN, Surgeon.-Anatomico-Chirurgical Views of the Nose, Mouth, Larynx, and Fauces. 1809, foi.

JAMES, J. T., Esq., Student of Christ Church, Oxford.-Journal of a Tour in Germany, Sweden, Russia, and Poland, during the years 1813With 18 engravings. 1816, 4to. 63s.


JAMES, L.-Letters relating to the College of Physicians; as also, Short Memory of its Constitution. Lond. 1688, 4to.

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