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Wallace, the Death of, i.
31 WHITELOCKE, BULSTRODE, ..
485 Witch, Picture of a, i.

390
WALLER, EDMUND, i.
325 328 WHITTAKER, JOHx, ii.

192 Witch's Cave, the, i.

137
WALPOLE, HORACE, ii.
176, 249 WICKLIFFE, JOHN, i.

35 Witchcraft and Sorcery, i.

271
WALTON, IZAAK, i.

415-417 Widowed Mother, the [From Tha. Witches-How they Travel, i. 271
Walton, Ízaak, Invitation to, i. 353 laba the Destroyer], ii.

348 WITHER, GEORGE, i.

125-127
Wanderer, the, ii.
3 Wife, Children, and Friends, ii. 421 Wolcot, Dr John, ii.

297-301
Want, Against Repining in the Sea-

Wife, Choice of i.
234 | WOLFE, CHARLES, ii.

410
son of, i.

458 Wife, the Ilappy--(From the Ameri- Wolsey's House, King Henry's Visits
Wappy, Casa, ii.
475 can Notes), ii.

633
to, i.

70
War, Image of, ii.
390 Wife, the, a Tale of Mantua, Pas- Woman of Fashion, i.

593
War of the League, the, ii.
470 sage from, ii.
520 Woman's Inconstancy, on, i.

161
War, Picture of, ii.

456 WILBERFORCE, William, ii. 635 Women, Ironical Ballad on the Du-
War, Picture of the Miseries of, ii. 223 Wild Deer, Address to a, ii.

435
plicity of, i.

22
WARBURTON, BISHOP, ii. 214, 215 WILKINS, DR JOnx, i. .

446 Women, Praise of Good, i.

8
WARD, R. P. ii.
610 Will, the, i.
111 Wood, ANTHONY, i.

527
WARNER, DR, ii.
192 Will for the Deed, the, i.
442 Woodman's Walk, the, i.

228
Warnings, the Three, ii.
124 Will, the Necessity of the, i.

268 Woods, Sunrise and Sunset in the, ii. 689
WARREN, SAMUEL, ii.
629 William III. Character of, i.
491 WORDSWORTH, DR C. ii.

671
Warrior King, Death of the, ii. 477 William and Margaret, ii.

41 WORDSWORTH, WILLIAM, ii. 322-333
Warriors, i.

392 | Williams, Caleb, Concluding Scene Workhouse, Parish, and Apothe-
Warriors–their Departed Spirits

of, ii.

563-565

cary, ii.
(From Joan of Arc), ii.
348 WILLIAMS, II. W.i.

671 Works of God, Devout Contempla-
WARTON, Jos II, ii.
101 WILSON, ALEXANDER, ii.
486 tion of, i.

453
WARTON, THOMAS, ii.
99 WILSON, ARTHUR, i.

265 World Compared to a Stage, i. 188
Washing Day, ii.

278 Wilson, PROFESSOR, ii. : 434-437, 600 World, Evidence of a Creator in the
WATERTON, CHARLES, ii.
699 WILSON, THOMAS, i.

75 Structure of the, i.

436
Watsox, Dr RICHARD, ii.

654
Wilson,
WILLIAM RAE, ii.

676 World, the, Made with a Benevolent
WATTS, ALARIC A. ii.
473 Winchelsea, Anne, Countess of, i. 580 Design, ii.

653
WATTS, DR ISAAC, ii.

8, 216

Wind, the Blowing of the, i. 77 Worldly Blessings, Thankfulness for,
We are Brethren a', ii.
505 Wind, Moral Reflections on the, i. 49 i.

417
WEBSTER, JOHN, i.
211 Windsor Castle-Written after See- Wortley, Lady Emmeline, ii.

473
Wedding, Ballad on a, i.
135 ing it, ii.

99

WoTTox, Bir HENRY, i. 104, 265
Wedding, a Scottish Country, ii. 307 Windsor Forest and the Thames, i.

322 Worrox, WILLIAM, i.

506
Wellington, Ode on the Duke of, ii. 479 Windsor, Prisoner in, he Recounteth

WRIGHT, THONAS,

ii.

642
WELLSTED, LIEUT. J. R. ii.

678 his Pleasure there Passed-[Earl Writers that Carp at other Men's
Welsh Guide a, i.
354 of Surrey), i.

46 Books, i.

104
Wentworth, Amelia, ii.
442-445 Wine, Over-indulgence in, ii.

Written in the Bighlands of Scot-
WESLEY, JOKx, ii.
216 Winter, Benevolent Reflections from, land-1812–-(S. Rogers), ii.

320
Westminster Abbey, Sir Roger De ii.

18 Written in a Visit to the Country in
Coverley's Visit to, i.
611 Winter Evening in the Country, ii.
262 Autumn-[J. Logan), ii. .

98
Westminster, on the Tombs in, i. 119 Winter Land-cape, ii.

17 WYATT, SIR THOMAS, i.

47
Wet Sheet and a Flowing Sea, ii. 501 Winter Walk, ii.

206 WYCH ERLEY, WILLIAM, i. .

392
What is Life? ii.
427 Winter's Morn, the, ii.

WYNTOCX, ANDREW, i.
WHATELY, ANCHBISHOP, ii. 701 Wisdom, on, ii.

657 | Wyoming, Battle of, &c. ii.

372
WheweLL, Rev. WILLIA21, ii. 703 Wisdom, True, i.

437 Ye Mariners of England, ii.

373
Whistlecraft-[Jorn II. Prere), In- Wise, Distinguished from Cunning Yeoman of Henry VII.'s Time, i. 65
tended National Work by, ii. 366, 367 Ministers, i.

650 Youyo, EDWARD, ii.
WHISTON, WILLIAM, i,
668 Wise Man, Ilow to be Reputed a, i. 640 Young Lochinvar, ii.

384
Whitbread's Brewery Visited by Wise Selection of Pleasures, i. 431 Young Men, Gay, upon Town, i. 5.94
their Majesties, ii.
299 Wish, a, ii.

322 Young Thief, the Troubles of a, i. 622
WHITE, HENRY K. ii.

301-303
Wish, the, i.

316
Youth and Age, ii.

345
WHITE, REY, GILBERT, ii.

083 Wit, the Ready and Nimble, i. 409 Zeluco-Dispute and Duel between
WHITEPIELD, GEORGE, ii.
216 Wit, the Slow but Sure, i.

410 the Two Scotch Servants in Italy,
WRITEHEAD, William, ii.
118 Wit-What is it? i.

431 ii.

551-553

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THE END.

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THE ANNUAL OF SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERY.

TWO VOLS. FOR 1850 AND FOR 1851 ; Or, Year-Book of Facts in Science and Art, exhibiting the most important discoveries and improvements in Me

chanics, Useful Arts, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, Astronomy, Meteorology, Zoology, Botany, Mineralogy, Geology, Geography, Antiquities, &c.; together with a list of recent Scientific Publications; a classified list of Patents; obituaries of eminent Scientific Men; an index of important papers in Scientific Journals, Reports, &c. Edited by David A. Wells and George Bliss, JR. With Portraits of Prof. Agassiz and Prof. Silliman. 12 mo.

Cloth. Price, $1,25. Paper cover, $1,00. This work will be issued annually, so that all important facts discovered or announced during the year may casily be obtained. Each volume is distinct in itself, and contains entirely new matter.

The Editors have received the approbation, counsel, and personal contributions of Professors Agassiz, Horsford, and Wyman, of Harvard University, and many other scientific gentlemen.

THE POETRY OF SCIENCE; Or, The Physical Phenomena of Nature. By Robert Hunt, author of " Panthea," "Researches of Light," &c.

First American, from the second London edition. 12mo. Cloth. Price, $1,25. It is one of the most readable, interesting, and instructive works of the kind that we have ever seen." Philadelphia Christian Observer.

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PRINCIPLES OF ZOOLOGY; Touching the Structure, Derclopment, Distribution, and Natural Arrangement of the RACES OF ANIMALS, living

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THE EARTH AND MAN : Lectures on COMPARATIVE PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHIY, in its relation to the History of Mankind. By ARNOLD

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KITTO'S POPULAR CYCLOPEDIA OF BIBLICAL LITERATURE. Condensed from the larger work. By John KITTO, D. D., F. S, A., author of “The Pictorial Bible,” “History

and Physical Geography of Palestine,” Editor of "The Journal of Sacred Literature," &c. Assisted by numerous distinguished Scholars and Divines, British, Continental and American. With numerous Illustrations. One volume, octaro, 812 pp. Cloth. Price, $3,00.

THE POPULAR BIBLICAL CYCLOPEDIA OF LITERATURE is designed to furnish a DICTIONARY OF THE BIBLE, embodying the products of the best and most recent researches in Biblical Literature, in which the scholars of Europe and America have been engaged. The work -- the result of immense labor and research, and enriched by the contributions of writers of distinguished eminence in the various departments of sacred literature - has been by universal consent, pronounced the best work of its class extant, and the one best suited to the adranced knofledge of the present day in all the studies connected with theological science.

The Cyclopædia of Biblical Literature, in two volumes, from which this work is condensed by the author, is aboat twice the size of the present work, and is intended, says the author, more particularly for Ministers and Thcological Students; while the ** Popular Cyclopædia" is intended for Parents, Sabbath School Teachers, and the great body of the religious public. It has been the author's aim to avoid imparting to the work any color of sectarian or de nominational bias. On such points of difference among Christians, the IIistorical mode of treatment has been adopted, and care has been taken to provide a fair account of the arguments which have seemed most conclusive to the ablest advocates of the various opinions. The Pictorial Illustrations -- amounting to more than three hundred - are of the very highest order of the art.

NOTICES OF THE PRESS.

From the American Trareller. Kitto has succeeded in producing a work of rare excellence; one that is regarded as an essential to every clergy. man's library. It will be found a valuable companion to the Sabbath school teacher, and to all engaged in the study of the Scriptures, and as a book of reference, it deserves a place on the shelves of every family library.

From the Zion's Herald. We commend the work particularly to our clerical readers. It will save them the necessity of many other books.

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It is the result of the combined biblical, scholastic, and scientific minds of the highest order, and scarcely a question can arise in the mind of the reader of the sacred book, but may be answered by reference to this comprehensive volume. For the family library, as well as for Bible class and Sunday school teachers, we cordially recommend it.

From the Puritan Recorder. Here we have the larger work referred to in the title, boiled down more than one half, and made more strong and rich by the evaporation. To that numerous and most useful class of laborers in the Lord's vineyard, the Saba bath school teachers, we would respectfully offer our advice to appropriate three dollars each to make themselves possessors of this valuable help for the discharge of their duties. If any one of them should not have the money, ise counsel him " to sell his garment and buy one."

From the Philadelphia Christian Obserrer. This is a large, handsome and valuable book; it is very happily adapted to meet the wants of the family, the Sunday school teacher, and the great majority of the Christian public. As a Bible Dictionary, it is a work of distinguished merit, embodying the results of ihe best and most recent researches in biblical literature, in which the scholars of Europe and America have been engaged.

From the Nero York Christian Intelligencer. We know of no work in the language, as a repository of biblical literature, to be at all compared with this most raluable collection of Dr. Kitto. This work is an emanation from more than forty of the most able and profound scholars in sacred literature to be found in the world. England, Scotland, Germany, and these United States, have all here a most respectable representation; and the work does honor to them all.

From the Christian Register.
It has a great amount of information on almost all subjects connected with the Bible.

From the Mercantile Journal. We have examined the work with the greatest interest, and can assure our readers that it is a book of no or. dinary value. We know of no work which is more worthy of a place by the side of the Bible in every family. It is a book which the Bible reader will consult with pleasure, and which will enhance the interest of the Bible itself, by making the reader more thoroughly acquainted with he localities mentioned therein, with the circumstances connected with the preparation of cach book of the sacred Word, with the manners and customs of the ancients, with the geography of the Holy Land, and, in short, with every thing connected with the literature of the Bible which would be likely to be of interest to the ordinary reader.

From the Albany Spectator. Here is indeed a rich treasury for the minister and the church, embodying the products of the best, most recent and reliable rescarches in biblical literature, and presented in a form so full, and yet so condensed, as to put it within the reach of hundreds of ministers who did not feel able to purchase the unabridged work. In this volume you have the pith of the entire work!

From the New England Farmer and Rambler. Whoever purchases this work may rely on having the freshest as well as most complete information in regard to the manners, customs, history, geography, &c., of the East, so far as they throw light on the Bible record.

From the Christian Chronicle. It is a work of immense research, embodying the latest results of biblical study, contributed by a large corps of enthusiastic and venerable scholars.

For reference in the family, for the use of the Sabbath school teacher, and for Bible classes, it is beyond comparison the best biblical manual issued from the press. We predict for it an extensive circulation, for it must gradually displace Robinson's Calmet, and the other smaller and more incomplete manuals which have hitherto been in common use.

GOULD & LINCOLN, Boston, PUBLISHERS.

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