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Description of the Monuments and most distniguished Works in Painting, Sculpture and Architecture, both Ancient and Modern, of that celebrated City and its Environs. By Marien Vasi. Embellished with Forty Views of the Public Buildings, also a large Plan of Rome, complete in one volume. bound.


A Second Memoir on Babylon. By Claudius James Rich, Esq. Royal 8vo. With Plates. 8s.


A Narrative of the Shipwreck of the Oswego, on the Coast of South Barbary, and of the Sufferings of the Master and the Crew while in bondage among the Arabs. By Judah Paddock, her late Master. 4to. 11. 5s.

The Tourist through Ireland; by which the Traveller is directed to the objects most worthy of notice, whether of Antiquity, Art, Science, or the Picturesque. By an Irish Gentleman, aided by the communication of Friends. 12mo. 6s.-coloured Maps, 7s.

A Year's Residence in the United States of America. By W. Cobbett. Part I. 6s.

Caution to Continental Travellers. By the Rev. J. W. Cunningham. 3s. 6d.

A Narrative of a Journey of Five Thousand Miles through the Eastern and Western States of America; contained in Eight Reports, addressed to the thirty-nine English Families by whom the author was deputed, in June 1817, to ascertain whether any, and what part of the United States would be suitable for their Residence, with remarks on Mr. Birkbeck's Notes and Letters. By Henry Bradshaw Fearon. 8vo. 10s. 6d.

A Chronological History of Voyages into the Polar Regions, undertaken chiefly for the purpose of discovering a North-east, North-west, or Polar Passage between the Atlantic and Pacific, from the earliest period of Scandinavian Navigation, to the departure of the recent Expeditions, under the orders of Captains Ross and Buchan. By John Barrow, F.R.S. To which are added, a Narrative of Captain Buchan's Expedition into the Interior of Newfoundland, and a Relation of the Discovery of the Strait of Anian, made by Captain L. F. Maldonado, in the Year 1588, with an original Map of the Arctic Regions. 8vo.

Gleanings and Remarks collected during many Months Residence at Buenos Ayres and within the Upper Country, with a prefatory account of the Expedition from England, until the Surrender of the Colony of the Cape of Good Hope, under the joint command of Sir D. Baird, G.C.B. K.C. and Sir Home Popham, K.C.B. By Major Alexander Gillespie, illustrated by a Map of South America, and a Chart of Rio de la Plata, with Pilotage Directions." Svo. 10s.

To Noblemen and Gentlemen having occasion for an Arrangement, or a Catalogue of their respective Libraries.

C. J. BARRINGTON, BOOKSELLER, 352, STRAND, respectfully takes the Liberty of offering his Services to such of the Nobility, Gentry, and Public Institutions, as may wish to have an Arrangement, a Valuation, or a Catalogue of their respective Libraries. In the completion of Imperfect Series, or Exchange of Duplicates, he would use his best exertions; and as a correct knowledge of the Value of Books can only be acquired by long practice, C. J. B. trusts (from his many Years experience among all classes of Bibliography, and from his having had the Systematic Arrangement of Libraries of the first consequence,) he is eminently qualified for all that is requisite in those Departments of his Profession. Applications, whether for Town or Country, would be received with immediate attention.





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Back woods of America, described, 73, 74
-administration of justice in them, 75.
Balmerino (Lord), anecdote of, 125.
Barrett (E. S), Woman, a poem, 246-
specimen of it, with remarks, 247-250.
Begging, a systematic trade among the
poor, 110, 111.

Bellamy (John), translation of the Bible,
250-importance of translating the Holy
Scriptures, ib.-excellence of the autho-
rized version, 251-examination of the
translator's qualifications, 252-255—
falsehood of his assertion respecting for-
mer translations of the Scriptures from
the Hebrew, 255, 256-remarks on the
authorities adduced by him as urging the
necessity of a new English version, 257,
258-the authorized version vindicated
from Mr. Bellamy's aspersions of it, 258,
259-importance and value of the Sep-
tuagint version, 260-262-examination
and collation of several passages of Mr.
Bellamy's version with the Septuagint

and other ancient versions, 262-273-
specimens of the inconsistencies of Mr.
Bellamy's translation, 274-276-speci-
mens of his pretended improvements in
punctuation, 277, 278-concluding re-
marks on the work and its patrons, 279,
280-strictures on Mr. Bellamy's 'Reply
to the Quarterly Review,' 446-exami-

nation and refutation of it, 447-458-
additional proofs of his inconsistencies,
and of his ignorance of Hebrew, 458–

Belzoni (M.) biographical anecdotes of,
422-424-successful researches of at
Thebes, 191-sarcophagus of Apis dis-
covered by him, 192-unjust attempt of
a Frenchman to depreciate his labours,
193, 194, 195-plan of the pyramid of
Cephrenes, 197-account of his opera-
tions in penetrating to its centre, 198-
202-his persevering researches in dis-
covering and penetrating into the temple
of Ipsambul, 423, 424.

Bennet (Hon. G.) Letter on the Abuses
existing in Newgate, 79-benevolence of
his efforts, 113, 114.

Bible, excellence of the authorized English
version of, 251-estimation in which it is
held by the Icelanders, 302, 306-new
version of, see Bellamy.
Birkbeck (Morris), Notes on a Journey in
America, 54-remarks on the change in
his religious opinions, 55-character of
his fellow-traveller, ib.-account of his
journey through the southern states of
North America, 56-58-picture of emi-
grants to the western states, 59—interior
of an American tavern, 60-mistake of
the author corrected, 62-difficulties to
which new settlers are exposed, 62, 63—
thriving state of Cincinuati, 64-sheep-
husbandry in Kentucky, 64-observa-
tions on the emigration to the western
parts of America, 65, 66-character of
the Americans, 67-interior of a hunter's
cabin described, 69-sketch of the colony
of Harmonites,' 72- specimen of Ame-
rican justice, 73, 75, 76-character of the
Wabashites, 74, 75—concluding remarks
on the work, 78.

Bowles (Rev. W. L.) Vindicia Wyke-
hamicæ, 492-his successful vindication
of Winchester school, 561-remarks on
his flattery of Mr. Brougham, ib. 562—


Bridges (American), notices of, 356, 357.
Brougham (Henry, Esq.) Letter of, to Sir

Samuel Romilly, and Speech on the
Education of the Poor, 492-Letters in

reply to him, 492, 493—remarks on his
parliamentary conduct, 494, 495-origin,
progress, and present state of the educa-
tion committee, 495-500-remarks on
his attack upon the ministers of state as
being unfavourable to the education of
the poor and to the investigation of
abuses of charities, and as being actuated
by party feelings, 511-514-strictures
on his complaint that the Commissioners
were restricted in the objects of their
inquiry, 515-518-and on his attack
of the Bishop of Lincoln, 519-522-
his misrepresentation of the Yeovil Cha-Camping out' described, 67.

rities, 523—and those at Croydon, 524
-528-the real state of the Pocklington
school, and his treatment of the master
and tutors of St. John's college, 529-
534-remarks on Mr. Brougham's ac-
count of St. Bees school, 535-537-
and of the Huntingdon charities, 538-
his severe treatment of Winchester col-
lege, 539-Mr. Brougham mistaken iu
his construction of college statutes, 541-
observations on the conduct of the edu-
cation committee, and on the inexpe-
diency of extending its powers to all
charitable institutions, and on the consti-
tution of the act proposed by Mr.
Brougham for appointing commissioners
to examine into the education of the
poor, 542--563-reflections on the pro-
bable consequences that might have re-
sulted had Mr. Brougham's suggestions
been wholly adopted, 565-568.
Brown (John), Memoirs of the Northern
Courts, 379-observations on his autho-
rities, 380-specimen of the author's di-
plomatic skill, 381-his whining lamen-
tation over Buonaparte, 382, 383-re-
marks on it, 383, 384-account of the
assassination of Gustavus III. King of
Sweden, 385, 386-state of that country
under the regency of the Duke of Suder-
mania, 387-strictures on the liberty
which this author takes with preceding
travellers, 388-390.
Buonaparte, sanguinary cruelty of, in Egypt,
149,note-the real cause of his overthrow
in the campaign of Moscow, 139—Sir R.
Wilson's account of his conduct in 1814,
142-its incorrectness shown, 143–145
-as also the incorrectness of his account
of Buonaparte's defeat at the battle of
of Waterloo, 146–148.
Byron (Lord) Childe Harold's Pilgrimage,
Canto IV. 215-general remarks on the
entire poem, 216-220-plan of the
fourth canto, 221-description of the
former greatness of Venice, 221-exqui-


site scenes in Italy, 224-description of
the Palatine Mount and Egerian Grottos,
225 of the dying gladiator, 226-beau-
tiful address to the Princess Charlotte,
227-concluding strictures on the poem,
228-231-and on the notes that ac-
company it, 231, 232.


Cambridge University, orthodoxy of, assert-
ed, and its attachment to the church,
443, 444-statement of facts relative to
its botanical professorship. See Smith.

Carnac, ruins of, described, 187-ancient
statues discovered there by M. Belzoni,


Catechising, importance of, 98-benefits
resulting from it, 99.
Caviglia (M.) successfully explores the well
in the great Pyramid of Ghiza, 396-
397-his successful researches in that
Pyramid, 398-401-account of other
ancient edifices and paintings examined
by him, 402-403-observations on the
sculpture paintings, 404, 405-descrip-
tion of his successful efforts in clearing
away the soil and rubbish from the
Sphinx, 410-copies and translations of
inscriptions discovered by him, 411-
415-plan of the ground covered by that
monument, 416-disinterestedness of his
labours, 418, 419.
Cephrenes, pyramid of, plan of, 197-de-
scription of M. Belzoni's operations in
penetrating to its centre, 198-202-ac-
count of the bones found in it, 280, 281.
Charity schools, observations on, 95, 96.
Charles II., restoration of, and his entrance
into London, described, 33-his excel
lent advice to his brother, 34.
Charlotte (H. R. H. the Princess), exquisite

poetical address to, 227.
Chaulnes (Duke de), mean conduct of,


Children, employed in begging, 111.
Church of England, oppressed state of,
during the rebellion, 24, 25.
Churches (new), importance and necessity
of, 501.
Cincinnati, notice of, 64.

Clarke (Dr. E. D.), mistakes of, corrected,
398, 417, 418.

Clarke (Rev. L.), Letter to Mr. Brougham,


Clergy (inferior), condition of, at the Re-
formation 89-its effects still felt, 90.
Colden (Cadwallader D.), the Life of Ro-
bert Fulton, 347-its bombastic exor-
dium, ib. See Fulton.



Confirmation, importance of, 100.
Courtenay (T. P. Esq.), Treatise on the
Poor Laws, 79. See Poor.
Cow-pox of Gloucestershire, 368, 369-Edward
statement of the evidence for and against
inoculation with it, as a preventive of the
small-pox, 370-374.
Criminals, number of, committed in dif-
ferent parts of Great Britain, 94-causes
of the increase of juvenile criminals, 92
-escape of several criminals from legal
flaws, 116, 117.

Cromwell (Oliver), death and funeral of,
31-confusion consequent on that event,
31, 32.

Croydon, charities at, misrepresented by
Mr. Brougham, 524, 525-the real state
of them, 525-528.


Dangeau (Marquis de), Abrégé des Mé-
moires du, 460-biographical anecdotes
of him, 461, 462-character of his wife,
463-aird of the marquis himself, 464-
instance of his skill in play, 465, 466—-
real value of this work, 467--remarks on
its editors, 476-478.

Davison (Mr.), observations of, on Egyptian
antiquities, 391, 392-description of his
descent into the well in the great Pyra-
mid of Ghiza, 392, 393-his discovery
of a second chamber in that pyramid,

the children of the poor in London, 107
-number of uneducated children in
London in 1816, 500.

VI. (King), interesting anecdote
of, 86, 87.

Egerian grottos poetically described, 225.
Egypt, antiquities of. See Belzoni, Cavag-
lia, Davison, Pyramids, Sphinx.-Inac-
curacy of the great French work on,
proved, 419-422.

Travels in. See Light.


Elephantina, island of, present state of,


Elm-tree, uses of, 49.
Etiquette (court), amusing instance of,


Evelyn (John), Memoirs of, 1-anecdotes
of his father, 2, 4-account of his stu-
dies at the university, 3—serves in the
Dutch army, 5-travels in France and
Italy, 6-14-returns to England, 15—
account of his improvements at Sayes
Court, 17-fate of them, 45, 46-re-
marks on the state of gardening in the
seventeenth century, 18-22-picture of
fanaticism during the rebellion, 23, 24-
Evelyn's reflections on it, 25-interesting
letter of Bishop Taylor to him, 26-cha-
racter of Mrs. Evelyn, 26, 27-affecting
letters of Mr. Evelyn on the death of a
child, 28, 29-his pursuits during the re-
bellion, 31, 32-account of Charles II.'s
restoration, 33-noble conduct of Evelyn
during the plague, 35, 36—his descrip-
tion of the fire of London, 37-40-sin-
cerity of his friendship, 42-integrity of
his public conduct, 43, 44-domestic
calamities, 45-his piety, 46-death, ib.
-analysis of his Sylva,' or Discourse
on Forest Trees, 47-54.

Deir, in Nubia, notice of antiquities at, 184.
Education Committee of the House of Com-
mons, reports of, 492—its origin, institu-
tion, and progress, 495-500-abstract
of its minutes of evidence respecting the
poor, especially of the metropolis, 500,


501--its attack upon the National So-Fielding, (Henry) anecdote of, 127, 128.
ciety, 503-coincidence of it with the Fire of London, described, 37-40.
Edinburgh Review, 504-Sketch of its Fossil wood of Iceland, description of, 317,
inquiries and proceedings relative to the
education of the lower orders of the me-
318.-Fossil wood discovered in other
tropolis, 504-508—remarks on the want France, treatment of, by the Allied Sove-
countries, 319.
of decorum in the Committee in extend-

ing their inquiries into the education of
the higher orders, 508-511-and on the
conduct of the Committee, as well as the
inexpediency of extending its powers to
all charitable institutions, and on the
constitution of the Act of Parliament pro-
posed by Mr. Brougham for appointing
Commissioners to inquire into the educa-
tion of the poor, 542-560.
Education of the poor, provision for, neg-
lected at the Reformation, 86-88-
good education a principal remedy for
the existing evils among the poor, 92-
101-probable expense of educating all

Fulton (Robert), account of the Torpedo
reigns, vindicated, 158-162.
invented by, 348, 349.-His ingratitud.
to England, 349-attempts to introduce
the Torpedo into the English service, 350
-proofs that Fulton was not the inven-
tor of Steam-Boats, though he improved
the application of steam to the purposes
of Canal Navigation, 352-355.
Funeral of George II., described, 126, 127.



Galley Slaves at Marseilles, account of, 8.
Genesis ii. 21, 22, pretended new version
of, 263-collation of it with ancient ver-

sions, 263, 264-critical analysis of the
original Hebrew of this verse, 264-266
-examination of Mr. Bellamy's transla-
tion of Gen. vi. 6. 267-271—of Gen.
xxii. 2. 271-272-and of Gen, ii. 3, 4,
5, 23, 24—and of Gen. i. 273-277.
Genoese, character of, in the 17th century,
9, 10.

George II. (King) Funeral of described,

George III. anecdotes of, 66, 127.
Geyser, or boiling spring of Iceland, de-
scribed, 304-306.

Gibbons, the sculptor, anecdote of, 50.
Giles's (St.), Schools for educating the
lower Irish, opposition made to, by the
Romish priests, 109.
Gladiator (Dying), exquisite description
of, 226.

Gustavus III. King of Sweden, account of
the death of, 385, 386.

Hazlitt (William), Lectures on the English
Poets,' 424-general character of the work,
ib.-434-its plan, 425-definitions of
poetry, 426, 427-remarks thereon, 428

his astronomical allusions inapplicable
and incorrect, 429-defects of his paral-
lels between great poets,430-his assertion
that the progress of experimental philo-
sophy has checked poetical enthusiasm,
disproved, 430, 431-examinations of
some of his criticisms, 432, 433.
Heckla (Mount) present state of, 315.
Henderson (Dr.), Journal of his residence
in Iceland, 291-object of his journey
there, 302-abstract of his travels, 303,
et seq.-description of the new Geyser,
304, 305, 306-his arrival at Holum,
306-interview with Thorlakson, the
Icelandic poet and translator of Milton,
307, 308-Icelandic hospitality, 308-
visit to other hot springs, 309-notice of
the volcanic mountain, Krabla, and of
the obsidian mountain, 310, 311-de-
scription of the eruption of the Skedera
Yokul, in 1783, 313, 314-notice of the
volcanic mountain Heckla, 315-and of
the Aurora Borealis, ib.-description of
the rock-wood, called Surturbrand, 317,
318, 319-character of the work, 321.
Hobhouse's (Mr.) notes on Childe Harold,

strictures on, 231, 232.

Horticulture, state of, in the seventeenth
century, 20, 21.

Hospitality of the Icelanders, 308.
Hot Springs of Iceland, notices of, 304-
306, 309.

Hoxton, improvements among the poor of,
by the establishment of a school there,
104, 105.


Hulls (Jonathan) the inventor of Steam-
Boats, 354, 355.

Iceland, former state of, 291-its present
state, 292-population, 293-volcanic
origin, ib.-physical appearance, 294-
climate, 295-its ancient government,
296-punishments, 297-introduction of
Christianity, 297, 298-exemplary con-
duct of the Icelandic clergy, 298-state
of Education, 299-excellent character
of the Icelanders, ib. 300-interior of
their houses described, 300-their diet,
301-their mode of salutation, 303--
hospitality, 308-Travels in, see Hen-

Images, anciently painted, 240, 241.
Indiana territory, character of the settlers
of, 67.

Inoculation for Small Pox, first practised in
China, 363-its progress through Eu-
rope, 364, 365-particularly in England,
365, 366-plans of treatment adopted
by the inoculator Sutton, 366, 367.
Inscription (ancient) on Pompey's pillar,
explained, 239, 240-translation of one,
245-copies and translations of several,
on the Egyptian Sphinx, 411-415.
Institute (French), anecdote of their jea-
lousy of the progress of England in
science and the arts, 195, note.
Ipsambul, successful researches in the tem-

ple of, by M. Belzoni, 423, 424.
Ireland (Rev. Dr.) Letter to Mr. Brougham,
493-his satisfactory account of the
Charities at Croydon, 525-527-vindi-
cation of himself, 528.

James II. (King) anecdote of, 467-his ill
treatment of the natural children of
Charles II. 468, 469-sincerity of his
conversion to the Roman Catholic faith,
470-account of his death, 471, 472.
Jomard (M), illiberality of, towards M.
Belzoni, detected, 193, 194-his hosti-
lity to England exposed, 194, 195-and
his statements relative to Egyptian and
Nubian antiquities, falsified by the re-
searches of M. Belzoni, 419-426.
Keats (John) Endymion, a poetical ro-

mance, 204-the author a copyist of Mr.
Hunt, 205-observations on his preface,
ib.-probable fable of the poem, 205,
206-specimens of it, with remarks, 206

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