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weighty Affairs, In which, many of the Structure, Functions, and things which had escaped previous Economy, of the Horse, also a writers and historians are brought more scientific manner of treating to light, in regard to the Causes of his various diseases. The whole the Reformation; and the tempers, illustrated by anatomical and other practices, successes, and reverses, plates. This second edition will of the two Cardinals, Wolsey and be entirely remodelled with numePole, and other prelates and great rous alterations and additions. To men of both parties, under the three be comprised in one thick volume, reigns. With the crueltics and 8vo. severities which accompanied the An Introduction to Entomology; restoration of the Pope's Authority or Elements of the Natural History and the Papal Religion in this of Insects. By the Rev. William Kingdom, and the sutterings of the Kirby, B.A. F.L.S. author of “MoReformed, during the five years of nographia Apum Angliæ,"and WilMary's Government.

In seven liam Spence, Esq. F.L.S. vols. With a large Appendix con Fragments of several Orations of tairing original Papers, Records, Cicero, with a Commentary of As&c. &c. By John Strype, M. A. conius Vedianus, from original Mss.

A New Edition is nearly ready, lately discovered in the Ambrosian in Octavo and Quarto. The pag Library at Milan, will speedily be ing of the Folio Edition, from which published under the direction of it is printed, is preserved in the Mr. James G. Jackson, Margins, and a full Index is added M. Schlegel's Course of Dramaat the end.

tic Lectures is translating from the This work will be soon after fol. German by Mr. Black, and printlowed by

ing in two octavo volumes. Annals of the Reformation and The Life and Correspondence of Establishment of Religion, and Lady Arabella Stuart, cousin to other various Occurrences in the James I. of England, compiled Church of England, during the from original letters (never befirst Twelve Years of Qucen Éliza fore published) are preparing for beth's happy Reign. Wherein Ac publication. count is given of the Restoring of Mr. Mackenzie has in consideraReligion from its Corruptions in ble forwardness, Speculations on troduced under Queen Mary; of Various Subjects; consisting of a filling the Sees with Protestant series of literary, moral, and religiBishops; of the famous Synod as ous essays. sembled in the year 1362; of the The Paris Spectator; or, l'HerWorkings and Endeavours of the mite de la Chaussée-d'Antin. ConPapists; and of the first appear- taining observations upon Parisian ances of the Dissensions from the Manners and Customs at the comEstablished Church. Compiled mencement of the Nineteenth Cen. faithfully out of papers of state, tury. Translated from the French authentic records, public registers, by William Jerdan. In two vom private letters, and other original lumes, duodecimo, manuscripts. Together with an Dr. Reade, of Cork, will soon Appendix or Repository, contain publish, Optical Outlines of a New ing the most important of them, Theory of Vision, Light, and Color, By John Strype, M.A.

with Experiments on Radiant CaDr. Campbell's Lectures on Ec loric, clesiastical llistory, in two vols. are Mr. Charles Smith, the artist, reprinting uniform with the new who was some time a prisoner in edition of nis Translation of the France, has in the press, the MoGospels, and will soon appear. siad, or the Deliverance of Israel

Mr. Blaine is preparing for from Egyptian Bondage, a sacred press, the Outlines of the Veteri

epic poem. nary Art, or the Principles of Me Dr. Miller, editor of the fourth dicine as applied to a Knowledge edition of the Encyclopædia Bri

tannica, intends to publish a neir Miss Weeks has in the press, the Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Philanthropist, a novel, in three Miscellaneous Literature, to be cal. volumes. led the Encyclopædia Edinensis. The Royal Wanderer, or the

Mr. Thomas Noble, of Liverpool, Exile of England, a novel, in three is printing in an octaro volume, volumes, is in the press. Hampden, or the Concentric, a Dr. Spurzheim is printing, for the poem.

use of general readers, Outlines of Wm. Pitt, Esq. late of Pendeford, his Physingnomical System; also a is preparing for the press, a Topo new edition of his larger wurk. graphical History of Staffordshire, Mr. A tley Covper is preparing compiled from the must authentic for republication, his work on the sources, and to form a large vo Anatomy and Surgical Treatment lume in octavo.

of llcrpia. A Collection of Critical Tracts The Annual Register for 1814, on English Poetry, by Gascoigne, will be ready for publication in a Webbe, Harington, Campion, and few days. others, edited by Mr. Lasclivood, The Virgin Bride, a romance, is will soon be pul ished.

in a state of great forwardness. Mr. Wadu is engaged on a Fork A Treatise on Domestic Poultry, op Diseases of the Urinary Organs Pigeons, and Rabbits, from the andGenitals, illustrated by en av. memorandumis made during nearings from his own drawings; and ly forty years practice of Baningthe first part, on ile Prusiatc Gland, ion Mowbray, Esq. will soun ap. aud Eladder, is now in the press. pear.


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We are glad

Art. I. The Rape of Proserpine: with other Poems from

Claudian; translated into English Verse. With a Prefatory Discourse, and occasional Notes. By JACOB GEORGE STRUTT. Longman, 1814. pp. 208. 8. 6d. 8vo.

are glad to see that the poems of Claudian have found a translator not unworthy of their excellence. Intermingled with instances of bad taste, they contain beauties of a high order, which mere English readers are unable to enjoy. With a good deal of tenderness they display luxuriance of style, redandance of epithet, and a considerable portion of extravagance. They partake of the character of the age in which their author flourished; yet they frequently call to mind the better days of Roman poetry, and the classic graces of the reign of Augustus.

The shortness of the period, during which the literature of Rome retained its purity, appears remarkable, when we contemplate the monuments it has left for the admiration of succeeding ages. The space which produced those specimens of genius, which mankind have often taken as their models, was singularly narrow. During the whole period of Roman History—from the foundation of the city to the establishment of the imperial government, we discern but transient and slight indications of that rich vein of poetry which afterwards shone with such lustre. The proud succession of consular triumphs, and the terrible struggles with which the republic was distracted, occupied the whole of the national mind, and prevented it from seeking the more still and unobtrusive kinds of glory. The eye was too much dazzled by the glare of victory, to be able to turn with satisfaction to the creations of fancy and imagination. But when once the summit of ambition was attained, and the contending factions had begun to repose beneath the shade of the imperial authorities, the

poetical genius burst forth without almost any appearance of youth-uniting the wildness and sublimity of original talent, with the chasteness and purity of cultivated taste. But the splendour was too great to be durable. The vice and heartlessness of despotism became more injurious to public taste, than the most tumultuous of democratic contentions. The powers of the muse were wasted in abject flattery; and luxurious slavery deprived the mind at once of elasticity and elegance. Yet, even in this declension of vigour, something like the ancient beauty occasionally shone forth. In the later writers we find much that is calculated to repay us for their extravagances; and in few do we discover more of this redeeming quality, than in the poet before us. NO. IV. Aug. Rev. VOL. I.


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