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Fothergill, Dr. John.-Rules for the preservation of Health, containing all that has been recommended by the most eminent Physicians, with the easiest prescriptions for most diseases incident to mankind. London, 1762. 8vo.-and in his works.
Wallis, George.-- Art of preventing Diseases, and restoring Health. London, 1793. 12mo.
Aikin, John.—Essay on Armstrong's Art of preserving Healtb.' London, 1795. 12mo.
Parkinson, James.-Medical Admonitions on the preservation of Health, &c. London, 1799. 12mo. 2 vols.
Garnet, Thomas.-A Lecture on the preservation of Health. "Liverpool, 1797.-8vo. London, 1800. A Lecture on the preservation of Health, being a popular illustration of the Brunonian Doctrine. 1800. 8vo.
Willich, Dr. A. F. M.-Lectures on Diet and Regimen. 4th ed. 1809. London, 8vo.
Sinclair, John.-Code of Health and Longevity. Ed. 1807. 8vo. 4 vols. ist volume treats of Hygiene. 2nd contains Hygienic Bibliography. 3rd and 4th,-Extracts and Documents relating to Hygiene, from Ancients and Moderns.
Taylor, Joseph.--Annals of Health and Long Life. London, i818.“ 12mo.
Kitchener, Dr. W.-The art of invigorating and prolonging Life. 6th ed., 1828. 12mo.
Smith, Dr. Southwood. The book of Health, or an Exposition of the Physical and Mental Coustitution of Man. London, 1835. i2mo.
Wooler, W. M.-Philosophy of Temperance Lon. don. 1840. 8vo.
Letters to Brother Jonathan, on Life, Health, and Disease.
To the above list parties can refer who like. We would recommend the perusal of Summer Rambles, illus. trative of the Pleasure of the Study of Natural History, -with plates, coloured, 1834 ; also, to those who never did read it as a school-boy, a Piece in Murray's Introduction to the English Reader, entitled,- Eyes and no Eyes, or the Art of Seeing—as well calculated to foster love of observation in young minds, by contrasting the pleasurable exercise of this power and the barrenness of its neglect.
FOR BOOKS OF ILOCAL INTERESI, See the different Guide Books and Tourists' Manuals, now 80 abundant and usefully arranged, with full directions and charts of the roads throughout the most interesting counties,-parts of our own and our Sister Isle and the Continent of Europe. We cannot help noticing the merits of Wordsworth's Guide to the Lake Scenery of England, -and Black's ditto, as also for England and Wales,--and a work, “ Scotland, its Coasts and Isles," by James Wilson. 'A Tour through England and Wales, by Pedestris and Sir Clavileno Woodenpeg, Knight of Snowdon, is a book of its own kind. Encyclopedias will furnish details, if further wanted.
LACE AND ADDISON, PRINTERS, LIVERPOOL.