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Φιλοσοφίαν δε ότι τήν Στωικην λέγω, ουδε την Πλατωνικήν, ή την Επικουρειον τε
CLEM. ALEX. Strom. Lib. 1.
PUBLISHED BY JOSIAH CONDER, 18, ST. PAUL'S CHURCH-YARD.
SOLD ALSO BY
DEIGHTON AND SONS, CAMBRIDGE;
AND OLIPHANT, WAUGH, AND INNES, EDINBURGH.
CONTENTS TO VOL. III.
Abernethy's Introductory Lecture for the year 1815, exhibiting some
A Faithful Narrative of the Re-passing of the Beresina by the French
Army, in 1812
Alpine Sketches, comprised in a short Tour through parts of Holland,
Brief Memoir respecting the Waldenses, or
Butler's Essay on the Life of Michel de L'Hôpital, Chancellor of France
Keith's Elements of Plane Geometry
Kohlmeister and Kmoch's Journal of a Voyage from Okkak on the
Labaume's circumstantial Narrative of the Campaign in Russia
&c. By William Linley, Esq.
Whitaker's Sermon, preached in the Parish Church at Laneaster, at
the primary Visitation of the Lord Bishop of Chester
Wilberforce's Letter to his Excellency Prince Talleyrand Perigord, on
Shepherd's Paris in Eighteen Hundred and Two and Eighteen Hundred
FOR JANUARY, 1815.
Art. I. Journal of a Voyage from Okkak on the Coast of Labrador to Ungava Bay, westward of Cape Chudleigh; undertaken to explore the Coast, and visit the Esquimaux in that unknown Region. By Benjamin Kohlmeister and George Kmoch, Missionaries of the Church of the Unitas Fratrum, or United Brethren. Le Fevre, 2, Chapel place. Seeley. 1814.
THE natural enmity of the human heart to the things of God, is a principle, which, though it find no place in the systems of our intellectual philosophers, has as wide an operation as any which they have put down in their list of categories. How is it then that Moravians, who, of all classes of Christians, have evinced the most earnest and persevering devotedness to these things, have of late become, with men of taste, the objects of tender admiration? That they should be loved and admired by the decided Christian, is not to be wondered at: but that they should be idols of a fashionable admiration, that they should be sought after and visited by secular men; that travellers of all kinds should give way to the ecstacy of sentiment, as they pass through their villages, and take a survey of their establishments and their doings; that the very sound of Moravian music, and the very sight of a Moravian burial-place, should so fill the hearts of these men with images of delight and peacefulness, as to inspire them with something like the kindlings of piety;-all this is surely something new and strange, and might dispose the unthinking to suspect the truth of these unquestionable positions, that "the carnal mind is enmity against God," and that "the natural man receiveth not the things of the spirit of B
VOL. III. N. S.