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INDEX INDICATO RIU S. Spenser, in his “ Faery Queen," men- King's Bench has decided that where a tions The Egyptian Phao. Is this the Stamp was higher than the proper value, Ægyptian Potba, or elementary principle it was equally invalid as if it had been of Fire, which, by the way, was no im lower.” Lerus begs to be informed,bysome proper mistress for the philosopher Pto. of our Legal Correspondents, whether the Jemy? If not, who else? Whence did Noble Earl's assertion is correct, with reSpenser borrow the tale ? A.H. L. &M.D. spect to Stamps upon Law. Proceedings,
Beaumont aud Fletcher, in Knight of such as Deeds and Conveyances; and the Burnt Pest. Act iv. Sc. 1. say: whether a Law bas not been enacted to Why so, Sir, go fetch nie him then, and render a Deed valid, where a higher Stamp let the Sophy of Persia come and christen has been used than that strictly required? him a Child. Boy. Believe me, Sir, that Supposing Lord Stanhope to be right, wbat will not do so well, 'tis 'stale, it has been remedy can be applied in a recent case, had before at the Red Bull.”—This diffi. where a Stamp above the proper value has cult passage is passed over in silence by been used ? Cominen:ators. I would ask, Is it, not a “ Epistles, two volumes; each volume fing 'ai Shakspeare's Henry VIII. Chris- containing two Decads, by Joseph Hall. tening scene.?
Beaumont and Fletcher, London, printed by A H. for Eleazar Edwere capable of seeing the ridiculous in garand Samuel Macham," 1608," 12mo. Shakspeare, as is abundantly evident from This is a production of the learved and many passages in tbis play. Si quid novisti eloquent Bishop of Norwich, and
18 exrectius, &c.
ceedingly rare, Is it reprinted in a E. J. C. inquiręs whether there be or be the late editions of the works of this pious not such a wame as Napoleon ; and whe- Prelate
PISHEY THOMPSON. ther it be not a mere invention of the de- " The Psalnies of, David truly opened posed Corsican, and a substitution, (as and explained by Paraphrasis, translated many have supposed) for the name of from the Latin of Theodore Beza, by AnNicholas: - Did any other person ever thonie Gilbie. Printed by Henry Denham, have this name, and has it been known at the sigy of the Star, 1581," in 18mo. beyond the limits of Corsica ? In the My copy of this book is an exceeding fine French Calendars it has been fojsted into one; I have never seen, it noticed in any the Catalogue of Sainış. This, however, catalogue. Who was Gilbie the transproves no more than that such, was the lator, and is the book of very rare oco will of Buonaparte,
THOMESON. The following has been reported as part: of the Speech of Earl Stanhope upon a .. With our next Namber will be given, a motion for the committal of the Law, Pro- beautiful View of SelbY, ABBey, Yorkshire, ceedings Stamps Bill: “ The Court of from a Drawing by Mr. J. C. BYCKLĘB.
METEOROLOGICAL TABLE for July, 1815. By W. CARY, Strand. Height of Fahrenheit's Thermometer. Height of Fahrenheit?s Thermometer
Barom Weather in. pts. 1 July 1815.
For JULY, 1815.
Each 'flower it feeds that on 'its margin THE enclosed Rural Inscriptions
[brent in vain, I may, the readers of your Ma- Nor void of moral, tho' unheeded glides
And bids thee blush, whose days are in all probability, be not unamusing
to gazine. If they yield any gratification Time's current stealing on with silent to persons of taste, my pains in com- haste; municating them will be fully re- For lo! each falling sand his folly chidės, warded.
Who lets one precious moment run to waste.
RICHARD GRAVES. 1. For a Cottage.
IV. At the Sécit of Dr. YOUNG at Welwyn, Around my porch and lonely casement
On the Entrance of the Garden. spread,
[vine, The myrtle never sere, and gadding Audissent vocem Dei deambulantis in With fragrant sweet-briar, love to in horto ad auram post meridiem. tertwine;
Liber Genesis, c. iii. v. 8. And, in my garden's box-encircled bed,
On an Alcove. The pansy pied and musk-rose white and Linquenda tellus, et domus, et placens' The pink and tulip, and honey'd wood- Uxors neque harum quas colis arborum bine,
Te præter invisas cupressos
[lantine, Fling odours round the flaunting eg
Ulla brevem dominum sequetur. Deck my trim fence, and near; by silence
Hor. B. 2. Ode XIV. led,
[cell; On a painted Board, representing a SunThe wren has wisely plac'd her møssý mer-house at the end of a Visto. And far from noise, in courtly land so rife,
Splendide mendax ! Nestles her young to rest, and warbles Invisibilià non decipiunt. well.
[glen, Here, in this safe retreat and peaceful I pass my sober moments, far from men,
July 2. Nor wishing death too soon, nor asking
admirer the life,
J. BAMFYLDE. II, For a Shepherds Hut. Scripture must be disgusted to see the Shepherd ! seek not to be great! Prayers addressed to the Deitý transTranquil io thy lone retreat;
lated in the Plural Language. The Let the bills, and vales, and trees, Gentlertad who sighs, M. (Part. I. p. And the rural prospect please.
422.) wishes to be referred to some Can the gaudy gilded room
foreign book in which that mode of Vie with fields in vernal bloom?
expression is used. He is requested to Or Italia's airs excel
inquire for the Vèrsivo printed at TreSweet melodious Philomel?
Vouš in 1702, and that at Moosin 1710;
in both which he will find the Plural Can the trilling airs of dress Grace thy modest shepherdess ?
instead of the second person singular; Happier, in her humble sphere, a custom, i believe, invariably adThan the consort of the peer ?
hered to ia all Catholic New Testa
ments, Midst the City's tempting glare Dwell disease, and strife, and care;
I may be perorilled to add that Qait not then the peaceful fold,
šome Protestant Editors render the Nor exchange thy peace for gold. Greek pronoun (John xxi.) in the Plu
J. C. råd number. Two copies of their transJI, Under an Hour-glass, in a Grotto
lation, one in Frenchi, and the other in near the Water at Claverton, Rear Bath English, are now in my possession; This bubbling streaiñ not uninstructive but, if a new Version of our authorized
Bible should ever appear, it is hoped, flows, Nor idly lóiters to its destin'd main ;
even in this age of elegance and re
E simplicity and excellence of Holy
finement, that the old practice will be dare say that before the next-Sunday, still adopted.
you will find it to be rumoured about in It must be matter of regret that in every place that you have changed your all Oxford Editions of the Bible, the principles; that from an Unitarian you verse, Luke xxiii. 32. “There were have become a Trinitarian ; and that, also two other malefactors," is still re
as you formerly accounted Jesus Christ tained. For a very obvious reason
to be no more than any other man, you the word other should be expunged.
now look upon him to be God. This is I observe, R, C. has added a new
a very easy experiment; and, if you will
but undertake to make it, I am fully per- . word to the English language. Sance suaded you will soon be convinced what timoniousness, though rather of uin- it was that the whole body of the Jewish couth sound, appears of sufficient Christians believed concerning the Diimportance to enlarge the Catalogue vinity of Christ when they heard the of English substantives, though hi- Apostles preaching in the same words.". therto omitted in our Dictionaries.
The title of the work from which I equally agree with him, to use the this extract is taken is, “ The Divinity words of an old author, distinguished of our - Lord Jesus Christ, demonfor his learning apd piety, that true strated from the Holy Scriptures, and Religion does not consist in the mo- from the Doctrine of the Primitive rosits of a Cynic, in the severity of Church, in a series of Letters addressed an Ascetic, or in the demureness of to the Rev. Dr. Joseph Priestley, in a Precisian ; it is neither a drooping Answer to his Letters to the Rev. head, a mortified face, or a primitive Dr. Geddes. By the Rev. James beard; but it is something very dif- Barnard.” ferent, and much more excellent *.",
A PRIEST OF THE ESTABLISHED Yours, &c.
July 13. TOU are particularly requested to the language, which Mr. Belinsert the following passage, takea Ta
sham has been accustomed to from “Letters to Dr. Priestley,” hold respecting the Established Clergy, which were published in 1789 by one leaves no room for surprise at the of his very learned opponents. conclusion of his Answer I to my Se
“But, if you think that, notwith- cond Address. What claim to “ the standing such repeated expressions, common courtesy of civilized life" wherein divine titles, divine attributes, has a Writer, who refuses to shew and divine works, are ascribed to Jesus
such courtesy to a whole profession> Christ, the people would not conclude
to the wbole Ministry of the Church that Jesus Christ was God; I request you only to try the following experiment of other countries uoiversally respect
of England ? whom the wise and good On some Sunday when you go into the for their learning and virtue ; but
pulpit to preach to your own congrega- whom Mr. Belsham calls « impostors, tion, speak of Jesus Christ in the same manner as the Apostles have spoken of and persecutors," with
and bigots, Him in the passages before mentioned t:
whom truth is necessarily an object make use of their very words, quote the
of aversion and abhorrence ?" What places where they may be found, and claim cap he have, who, in contempt leave it to your hearers to judge of the of all law and decency $, calls the Resense and meaning of them. And I ligion of his Country " the wretched * Essays by the Rev. J. Norris.
« At the beginning of this letter.". In Gent. Mag. for June, 1815, p. 500. $ “ Another species of offences against religion (says BLACKSTONE) are those which affect the Established Church, And first of the offence of reviling the prdinances of the Church. This is a crime of much grosser nature than the other of mere non-conformity; since it carries with it the utmost indecency, arTogance, and ingratitude: indecency, by setting up private judgment in virulent and factious opposition to public authority: arrogance, by treating with contempt and rudeness what has at least a better chance to be right than the singular notions of any particular man. However, it is provided by Statutes 1 Ed. VI. c. ). and 1 Eliz, c. 1, and c. 2. &c. - The terror of these Laws (for they seldom, if ever, were fully executed) proved a principal means, under Providence, of preserving the purity as well as decency of our National Worship. Nor can their continuance to this time of the milder penalties at least) be thought too severe
relick of a dark and barbarous age?". Bp. Horsley's, and the latter, an ia What right has he to complain of disa vention of Mosheim's. The traces courtesy on my part, who' caHs-me a are obvious enough to persons conBogner, and a persecutor, because I versant in ecclesiastical antiquity. I bave thought it my duty to make my will, io a subsequent communication, públic protest against the repeal of the bring proofs of the fact long previous Law ugainst Blasphemy,-against the to the time of Mosheim. In the mean publication of blasphemous and anti- while Mr. Belsham has done.”. He christian doctrines ? Unitarianism is retires from ground which he finds no a system of unbelief, which I have longer tenable. His system is indeed shewn to be founded up misrepresent- utterly untenable, but by means to ation, prevarication, and falsehood; which the cause of truth bas never ocand to be wholly antichristian. In the casion to resort. dissection of such a system, and of the Mr. Belsbam says, he has taken means by which it is supported, the his leave of me." The calumniator of courtesy, which conceals its deformi. the Church of England, and of the ties, and thus tends to render doubtful Clergy, complains of discourtesy, the truths, which the Scriptures have with the same policy, and with just as recorded, and the Primitive Church much consistency, as Buonaparte used has transmitted to us, appears to me to clamour against “the tyranny of to be nothing less tban a coinpromise the seas,” at the very time that he of truth aod duty.
was barassing the Continent of EuMr. Belsbam says, “he has done." rope with the most horrible aod vex. He has done his ulmost (I have no atious oppression. doabt), in defence of Unitariapism. Mr. Belsham has taken his leave But be has not done what the publick of me." But he will not acknowledge, had a right to expect from him. He that the system, which he has adopted, has left uncorrected his suppression of is untenable; nor will he do the jus the authority of Tertullian,- tice that is due to the Established thority which is essentially adverse Church, by coofessing that his objecto his opinions of Christianity. He tions to her doctrines have been has made po reply to the alleged evi. proved to origioate in false principles, dence of the orthodoxy of the Church opposed to the authority of Scripture, of Jerusalem, both before and after in misconception and perversion of the time of Adrian, though that or Scripture, and in ignorance of ecclethodoxy annihilates the pretended siastical antiquity. Unitarianism of the Primitive Church. Mr. Belsham has taken his leave He does not yet perceive, that the of me." But it will be some time bequestion whether the Church of Ælia fore I shall take my leave of him. I consisted chiefly of orthodox Hebrew have already provided ample mateCbristians, who abandoned the rites of rials* for his consideration, wbich the Law, for the sake of sharing the have not yet attracted his notice; and privileges of the Ælian colony," is no I have more iu reserye. My inquiries part of the main question respecting into the grounds of Unitarianism did the faith of the Primitive Church. He not commence from personal reasons, challenges me to discover any traces nor will they be prevented or impeded of that fact, previous to the time of by personal obluquies. I shal! purslie Mosbeim, though it was Dr. Priest- my way " through evil report and ley's and his business to have proved good report;" and confine myself that there were no traces of it, before chiefly to the writings of Mr. Bele the former bad called it a forgery of sham, with this single view, that I and intolerant; so far as they are levelled at the offence, not of thinking differently from tbe National Church, but of railing at the Church.” BLACKSTONE's Com mentaries, vol. IV. p. 49. ed. 1803.
• In the following Sermon and I'racts : « The truth, to which Christ came into the world to bear witness ; and the testimony of Christ's contemporaries to his declaration of his Divinity, confirmed by his discourses, actions, and death : (A SERMON preached at Llanarth and Carmarthen.' 2. “ Evidence of the Divinity of Christ, from the literal testimony of Scripture, containing a Vindication of Mr. Sbarp's Rule from the objections of the Rev. Calvin Winstanley. Second Edition." 3. “The Bible, and nothing but the Bible, the Religion of the Church of England; being an Answer to the Letter of an Unitarian Lay-Seceder.".
Batanist: The Monument, (July, may prove the falsity of Unitarianism tentions, but they must 'now be speedily by the incompetency of its public or- perform’d, the season coming or apace. gan, and by the incongruiły, dislio. If soe, I must be a beggar for a few; for nesty, and coefficiency of the means
I have been disappointed of severall sent: employed to support it.
one particularly i lament, because I Mr. Urban, you are a lover of An
know well collected, sent forward by Dr. tiquities, and at the same time a zea
Sherard, but came noe farther than lous friend of the Church of England. themi, 'died, as I had lately advice ; and
Lyons, where Dr. Carr, who brought I shall, therefore, beg your indolgence, in the acceptance of such shipwreck on the Isle of Wight; 'soe that
others expected from Carolina, lost in a communications as I
have occa- I am like to be poor this year if not assion to send you, on svībjects most sisted by some of my friends. I beg parimportant to us, as Christians, both don that I could not stay for you longer on grounds of historical antiquity, and on Saturday morn; for I had a pressing of the deepest religious interest. occasion, which call d une away, and
T. ST. DAVID's. when I came where I design'd, met there
fresh businesse, which sent me back to Mr. URBAN, Louth, July 14.
the other end of the town again, and TOUR Correspondent CARADOC gave me a very wearysom journey before
gott to Enfield ätt night. Your serspecting the Rev. Dr. Robert Uve
vant, when I call'd upon you, seem'd to dale, the celebrated Botanist, I wrote
signifie you had some commands for the Memoirs of him inserted in your shall be readier to assure you of a willing
if you please to lett me know
nde; Magazine * ; and I now send you one complyance therewith than, Sir, your of the Doctor's Letters to Sir Haps oblig'd and most humble servant, Sloane, copied from the origipal in the
Rob. UVEDALE, British Museum t.
Enfield, Jan. 11th, 1698."
June 24. Southampton Street, Bloomsbury Square
. I eos recorded, that when Sir Chris
topher Wren his famous "I was very unfortunate in not hav- columu op Fish-street-hill, so well ing opportunity to meet you when in known by the name of The Monument, London, that I might have paid my he formed it bollow, to serve as a debt for the bookes sent (had I known tube for an astronomical purpose, the value, I would have left it) and enjoy'd a few minutes of your good com
which he laid aside, on finding it liable
to be shaken by the continual passing pany; but I was soe hurried about with businesse, having been long absent from
of carriages along the street below. the town, that I had noe time att my
This discovery appears to be of so modispose. I remember the last time I
mentous a Dature, that it is to be la. had the happinesse to see you, you had mented, as well as wondered at, that some thoughts of sending for a collection it did not induce him to give up the of seeds of herbaceous plants from the choice of a pillar altogether, as well
King's Gardens, to Monsr Tournefort. as bis astronomical application of it. I should be glad you those in- But, perhaps, the business might then
* Vol. LXXXIV. Part II. p. 206. Some account of Dr. Uvedale may be seen in Dr. Pulteney's “Botanical Sketches,” vol. H. p. 30, and a description of his garden át Enfield in Archæologia, vol. XII, article XVI. in which volume is a short ac count of several gardens near London, with remarks on some particulars wherein they excel, or are deficient, upon a view of them in December 1691, by J. Gibson
When Enfield Church was repaired in 1789, the batchments were removed; and the hatchment containing the arms of Dr. Uvedale impaled with those of his wife, (Mary, second daughter of Edward Stephens, esq.of Cherrington, co. Gloucester,) is now in the Church of Langton juxta Partney, co. Lincoln. One of the escuteheons used at the Doctor's Funeral is now in my possession ; as is also the very car rious funeral escutcheon of Oliver Cromwell, which Dr. Uvedale (in 1658, when at Westminster under Dr. Busby,) snatched from the bier of the Protector ; and an account of which is given in Gent. Mag. vol. LXII. p. 114, vol. LXIV. p. 19.
# Where are several other Letters from Dr. Uvedale to Sir Hans Slvane, &c. also two Letters to Sir Hans Sloane from Mr. Uvedale, the translator of that valuable work,; «The Memoirs of Philip de Corines.”