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ERRATA IN No. V.
Page 503, line 14. For induction read invention..
For induction read jovention.
ÅRT. I. PUBLIC AFFAIRS.–The conquest of France
useful to it. Securities against the outrages of the French, Left to themselves they would devour each other. Paris unsafe in the hands of Frenchmen. The French forced to pay for the erection of fortresses to act against themselves. Belgian fortresses essential. Murat's fate. Ney's destiny. Incalculable number of French traitors. The emperors of Austria and Russia consent to the aggrandisement of rivals. Turkey about to become the theatre of war. England and Prussia will view the proceedings of the imperial courts with unconcern. Scythians the instructors of the Greeks. „Constantinople influenced by Janizaries, Rome by Jesuits. An established church the prop of an esstablished government. India,—the war with Napaul concluded-Lord Wellesley's system ought not to have been abandoned-The Bengal frontier greatly strengthened. Insignificance of Portugal. Spain of little moment. Porlier's object good, his conduct imprudent. The King of Spain alarmed i... 771 II. Waterloo Poems.-1. The Field of Waterloo; by
Walter Scott.-2. Waterloo; by Edmund L. Swift. 3. Waterloo, an Heroic Poem; by the author of “The General Post Bag,” &c.-4. The Heroes of Waterloo, an ode; by W. S. Walker, Trin. Coll. Camb.-5. The Battle of Waterloo ; by Geo. Walker.-6. Wellington's Triumph, or The Battle of Waterloo; by W. T. Fitzgerald, Esq.—7. An Ode on the Victory of Waterloo; by Elizabeth Cobbold ....
785 III. The Church in Danger ; a Statement of the Cause,
and of the probable means of averting that Danger attempted : in a Letter to the Rt. Hon. the Earl of Liver
pool. By the Rev. Richard Yates, B. D. and F.S. A. 794 IV. A Narrative of the Events which have taken place in
France, from the landing of Buonaparte, March 1st, 1815, till the restoration of Louis XVIII. with an Ac
count of the present state of Society and Public opinion 808 V. Paris ; during the interesting month of July, 1815, a
Series of Letters addressed to a Friend in London. By
VI. Letter from Lord Erskine to the Editor of Mr. Fox's
816 VII. Supplement to the Memoirs of the Life, Writings,
Discourses, and Professional Works of Sir Joshua Reynolds; comprising additional Anecdotes of his distin
guished Contemporaries. By J. Nortlıcote, Esq. R. A. $20 VII. Helga: a Poem. In Seven Cantos. By the Hon. William Herbert..
825 IX. The Satires of Juvenal. Translated into English Verse, by Charles Badham, M. D. ..
899 X. An Essay to illustrate the Rights of t!ie Poor by Law;
being a commentary on the Statute of King Henry VII. chap.-12. &c. By William Minchin, Esq.
.. 837 XI. Remarkable Sermons of Rachel Baker, and pious
ejaculations delivered during sleep, &c.: with remarks on this extraordinary phenomenon. By Dr. Mitchell, Dr. Priestly, and Dr. Douglass
841 XII. Vathek
845 XIII. Elements of Hebrew Grammar in two parts, by J. F. Gyles, Esq:
848 XIV. Conversations on Matrimony, intended as an accom
paniment to the Letters lately published on the Duties,
State. By John Ovington
854 ) XVI. Hints for establishing an Office in Newcastle for
collecting and recording authentic information relative to
the State of the Collieries in its neighbourhood, &c. .. 855 XVII. An Outline of Mineralogy and Geology, intended
for the use of those who may desire to become acquainted with the Elements of those Sciences, especially young persons. By Wm. Phillips, Member of the Geological Society
838 XVIII. A Tour throughout the whole of France; inter
spersed with curious and illustrative Auecdotes of the
which Double Entry is rendered intelligible to all capaci-
NO. VIII. FOR NOVEMBER, 1815.
Voltaire says that the ancient Gauls stood very much in need of being conquered by civilized nations. The historian of the present age will affirm, that the modern Gauls, the other day, stood far more in need of being conquered than ever did their rude ancestors. They have been conquered; but not so as to prevent them from again appearing on the theatre of Europe, as a very powerful, and therefore very dangerous, people. The Allied Sovereigns had declared (we know not whether from conviction, or from a chivalruus spirit that delights in enterprises such as those with which France has more than once amused them) “ That it is for the interest of Europe that France should continue to be great and powerful.” Widely different, however, are their ideas of the being who for many years inspired the French with a disposition to surpass all other created beings in refined wickedvess ;-who wielded beyond the limits of his mighty empire, a power which long bid defiance to all resistance; who managed a people committed to his care by no right divine, NO. VIII. Aug. Rev. VOL. I.