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Bailey's Appendix to the Docusino of Life Annuities and Assurances

Berpard's Account of a Supply of Fish

90

Berwick's Lives of Marcus V. M. Corvinus and Titus Pomponius Atticus

96
Boudycastle's Treatise on Algebra in Practice and Theory

265
Bosworth's Accidents of Human Life

524

Brady's Clavis Calendaria

175

Brewster's Treatise on New Philosophical Instruments

51%

Bridge's Introduction to the Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy 52

Brydges's Ruminator, a Series of Essays, Moral, Critical, and Sentimental 602

Buck's Practical Expositor

510

Bøsby's Nature of Things, a Didascalic Poem. Translated from Lucretius

279

Buonaparte, a Poem

622

Byron's Bride of Abydos

187

Byron's Corsair

416

Collinson's Key to the Writings of the principal Pathers of the Christian
Church, (preached at the Bampton Lecture)

470, 559

Davy's Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

237

Discourses delivered at the Ordination of the Rev. J. Tait

426

Dornan's Emancipation, à Poem

504

Dyer's Poetics ; or a Series of Poems and Disquisitions on Poetry

366

Evans's Directions to seek after Truth

195

Evans's Ponderer, a Series of Essays

493

Ely's Visits of Mercy

505

Feast of the Poets

628

First and Second Reports of the Committee of the Fish Association

90

Fitzgerald's Spain delivered, a Poem

504

Fletcher's Spiritual Blessings, a Sermon preached in Darwen Chapel

97

Fox's Letters to the Rev. Dr. Smith, on the Sacrifice of Christ

99

Pos's Comparative Tendency of Unitarianism and Calvinism

99

Franks's Dissertation on the Magi (Hulsean Prize Dissertation)

645

Iry's Divine Institution of the Christian Ministry (Visitation Sermon)

84

Hale's Considerations on the Causes and Prevalence of Female Prostitution 291

Hamilton's General Introduction to the Study of the Hebrew Scriptures 500

layisibles Realities, by James Janeway, with a Preface, by the Rev. Robert

Hall

62

Krasenstern's Voyage round the World

577

Lambert's Perpetual Balance, or Book-keeping by Double Entry

98

Langsdorff's Voyages and Travels in various parts of the World

577

Letters written by Eminent Persons in the 17th and 18th Centuries, now
published from Originals in the Bodleian Library, &c.

158
Letters of a British Spy

407
List of Works recently published

110, 214, 325, 438, 540, 653
Lowell's Christian Soldier, a Sermon preached to the Renfrew Militia

194
Maitland's History of the Beast of the Apocalypse

127
Mangia's View of the Pleasures arising from a love of Books

490

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170

tect the Civil Rights of the Protestant Dissenters

381

Sortes Horatianæ

630

Sotheby's Song of Triumph

692

Southey's Carmen Triumphale

431
Southey's Life of Nelson

606
Stael (Madame la Baronne de) De l'Allemagne
Stanfield's Essay on the Study and Composition of Biography

113

Stewart's History of Bengal

140

Stevens's Treatise on Human Happiness

545

Tales of the Poor

194

Taylor's (Mrs.) Maternal Solicitude for a Daughter's best Interesta

295

Thomson's Travels in Sweden in the autumn of 181%

198

Time's Telescope for 1814

175

Toller's Sermon on the Death of the Rev. Samuel Palmer

2007

Vaughan's Account of an uncommon Appearance in the Flesh of a Sheer

197

Wilberforce's Speeches on the Clause in the East India Bill for promoting

the Religious Instruction, &c. of the Natives of British India

526

Williams's Essay on the Equity or Divine Wovernment, and the Sovereignty

of Divine Crnos

28, 329

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HE Publisher of the ECLECTIC Review, avails himself of the

close of the half year, to acnounce the Volume just completed, as the first of a New Series of the Work ; and he begs permission briefly to state the reasops which have induced the Proprietors deliberately to adopt this designation for their future Numberg.

It is now ten years since this Publication commenced. It originated in laudable and disinterested motives, and it was for a long time supported, at a considerable loss, chiefly by those few india viduals by whom it was projected. The Work was professedly esta: blished on principles the most catholic, liberal, and benevolent.' It overlooked · the distinctions of sect and the niceties of theological . disputation, among pious Christians, and disclaimed all party • views and personal interests.' • To arouse the Christian world to

a perception of the important influence which Literature possesses' · ir obstructing or in accelerating the progress of religious truth • and human happiness, was a principal object of the undertaking. Whatever discordance of character with these professions, whatever inconsistency of conduct may occasionally have been manifested, in any articles of the numerous writers who liave been

em

ployed during the progress of the Review, there is good reason to suppose that there has been no variation of intention, nor any relaxation, either of principle or of effort, on the part of the Proprietors themselves. They hoped, by entering into a compact of neutrality on disputed points of minor importance, to en, gage that active support from those of every religious distinction, who feel interested in the professed objects of the Work, which should secure in the most effectual way, an honourable consistency in waiving the topics of inferior controversy, in order to a more powerful co-operation for advancing the fundamental interests of truth, piety, and charity. But this ideal excellence their exertions could not realize, 'for the simple reason, that one great class in the religious world soon intimated that its portion of aid, in the composition of the Work, was to be retained on no other terms than such a surrendering deference on the part of others as justice and conscience could by no means permit. The latter class soon became, of necessity, the chief supporters of the Work, and the most efficient contributors to its literary conduct. It was, therefore, unavoidable that the Review should take its character from its principal and almost sole conductors; and it came, in a few years, to be attributed to that part of the community who are generally supposed to be the warmest advocates of rational liberty, both civil and religious ; and who, though sincere friends to the Ecclesiastical Establishment of their country, are compelled, by religion and conscience, respectfully to dissent from it.

On this point of concert and co-operation, the present Conductors of the Review entertain sentiments different from those of its founders. They are equally sincere in disclaiming all party views, and adopting as the basis of their work, principles the most catholio and liberal. They conceive, however, that that sort of compromise which is involved in the observance of a neutrality on particular questions, is not required nor justified by any such principles. The proper exercise of charity and candour, is found in the maintenance, not in the concealment, of a conscientious difference of opinion. It has not been by the sacrifice of individual rights of judgement, but by the harmonizing energy of common 'sympathies, that the Christian world has been brought to exhibit, in so great a degree, as it now does, “ the unity of the spirit in the bond of peace.The Conductors of the ECLECTIC Review will, on this ground, feel themselves unrestrained in the explicit assertion of any rights or opinions of their own, without other qualification than sentiments of unfeigned respect and courtesy for those from whom they may dissent.

If in any other respect the present Conductors of the Work deviate from the conduct of their respected predecessors, they hope it will be only so far as that deviation may be improvement. On this point they must leave the latter Numbers of the Review to speak for themselves; and all that they will venture to promise, is, that no degree of attention and exertion on their part shall be spared in securing for their future Numbers something more than fugitive interest. They are happy in having received some 'very valuable accessions to the number of their contributors, and in having engaged an Editor whose services will be of essential ad. vantage to the Work.

To discharge the former Proprietors from all responsibility in the future management of the Review, and, at the same time, to free the present Writers from any embarrassment which might

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