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but in truth uncontaminated. Honest men ought to guard so high a family name from such villainous liberties and mischievous designs.

What may be the fittest remedies for political bydrophobia we leave to our authorized and legitimate State-physicians. Standing inmoved on the rock of our Constitution, we trust that SYLVANUS URBAN will preserve the proud attitude of a Guardian of Truth, Piety, Virtue, and Science. Miserable as it is, to see our lower population dispersed, like wild beasts and birds of prey, in search of plunder: grating as is their harsh croak, we yet hope that the rising of the British Lion in power, in the glory of his might, will compel them to fly for safety to the peaceable regions of security and industry. Upon the productive labours of the Nation now wholly depends its possible well-being : for by what other means is the Revenue to be supported, and the population to be fed ? Our infatuated Revolutionists cry out for bread, but will only receive a stone. They would support life by inflammatory speeches, and public meetings, and precarious robbery. Pretending to be in a state of starvation, they look not for the spade, but the sceptre. They pray not to their God; and they insult his Providence, which has been pleased to ordain inequality of station, only that the rich may be bankers for the poor, and disperse among them those comforts, which under no other system they could permanently possess.

Where there is no Literature, there is no Civilization : and wretched would be the support which it would derive from the friends of mere factious oratory. Their matter, to please their hearers, must consist of low crude opinions, and erroneous principles. Can Adam Smith be quoted with success among such hearers as our Northern Republicans? If the Bible be despised, will Blackstone be regarded ?

The Friends of Literature are therefore called upon to act, as well as the Friends of Order, lest the Barbarians divert the river of public opinion from its channel, in order to bury Science, as their ancestors the Goths did Alarick, in its hollow bed, and 60 restore the stream, and bury in eternal oblivion its honourable grave.


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Dec, 31, 1819.



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Jersey 2. Guern. 8 Miscellaneous correspondence.

Review of jpew Publications. MINOR CORRESPONDENCE.—Questions, &c. 2 King's Political and Literary Anecdotes... 41

Corresponde of Abp. Newcombe & Bp.Bagot 3 Mazeppa, a Poem, by Lord Byron. 43 On the Institution of Juries in Konne 5 Tales of the Hall, by the Rev. G. Crabbe 45 Remarks ou Dr. E. D. Clarke's Travels... 6 Essay on the Soul, by the Rev. R. Polwhele 47 OnPassages in Dr. A. Clarke's Commentaries 7 The Works of Charles Lamb.

48 Derivation of the words Dandy & Dandy prat ib. Gamble's Views of Society in Ireland...... 51 Variation of flowers. -Çabels in France... 8 Translation of Aristotle's Ethics

54 Lise and Exploits of Admiral Benbow...... 9 On the Enjoyments of Youth ....

55 Description of Broadwater Church, Sussex 11 Belsham, on Religious Parties in England 57 COMPENDIUM OF COUNTY HISTORY. — Derby 12 Murray's Elements of Chemistry.

58 Remarks on the Sigos of loos; The Goat 15 LITERATURE, Arts, and Sciences......59.61 Account of Bayeux Caibedral.-Horace... 17 ANTIQUARIAN & PHILOSOPARESEARCHES 62 Illustrations of Shakspeare, Jonson, &c... 18 SELECT Poetry....

65 Clerical Dress, 20, 30.- Beverley Minster 22

Historical Chronicle. Ely Cathedral School, 23.–Tour in 1794 25 Proceedings in the late Session of Parliamt 69

Religion in Bombay,27..-CollegiateSchools 29 Abstract of priocipal Foreign Occurrences 76 Dyer's Privileges of the Camb. University ib. Intelligence from various parts of the KingCurious Coats of Arms, Crests, &c......... 30 dom, 79.-London and its Viciuity...... 83 Plau of the Thames, Westward, suggested 32 Promotions, &c.—Birihs and Marriages.. 85 Remarks on the Subjects of Epic Poems... 33 OBITUARY ; with Memoirs of Professor Chankbury Hill. --Mr. Thoinas Hollis . ... 36 Playfair ; Capt. Philip Dumaresq; AlexNewcastle Typographical Society :

37 auder Campbell, esq. ; and Mr. F. W. On the value attached to ancient Relics... 38 Blagdoo ......

87 Ryder Family.-Inscription explained 39 Meteorological Diary 94; Bill of Mortality 95 Hints on the Poor Rales, 39.-Mungo Park 40 Prices of the Markets, 95.—The Stocks, &c. 96

Embellished with a Portrait of ADMIRAL Benbow ; and with

View of the CATHEDRAL of Bayeux.



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where all Letters to the Editor are particularly desired to be addressed, Post-PAID.


We have authority to state, that the is by the compulsory delivery of eleven Hundred of Mere, noticed in our last vol. copies to the Voiversities. It appears p. 525, will be described by Sir R. C. H.; that before the passing of the Act of 1814, and its interesting Church will not be over- the Universities were looked up to (and looked. It is in great forwardness, and with strict propriety), as Subscribers or will be the first of the Wiltshire Hundreds Purchasers of such laborious and useful published.

works; whereas now the effect is, that the A Correspondent states, in answer to gratuitous delivery not only destroys the an inquiry iu Part I. p. 498, that Sir sale of those eleven copies, but interferes George Hungerford, of Cadenham, co. with the sale of several copies to persons Wilts, married Frances daughter of who would otherwise be purchasers, had Charles Seymour, baron of Trowbridge, they not access to the Public Libraries. who died anno 1664. He was son of Sir For a masterly article, exposing the injusFrancis Seymour, third son of Edward tice and impolicy of the Copy-right Acts, Lord Beauchamp, who was created baron see No. XLI. of the Quarterly Review, for of Trowbridge, &c.

May 1819. Mr. Joseph Daire Bassett assures N. R. V. K. M. wishes particularly to know (p. 498.) “ that John Bassett married why Oxford obtained the name of " RheEleanora daughter of Sir William Courte- dycina,” as it is us by respectable au. nay, of Powderham-castle ; that he died thors, and in many modern Latin composome years before his wife, and that she sitions. died in Sept. or Oct. 1765 ; that they had “ A Constant Reader,” would be obliged four children; 1. Jobn Montague, who by being informed if a Work in any way died young : 2. Eustachia, married to Mr.

answering to our Army List was published Campbell, of Bangertop in Pembrokeshire: in the time of Charles I. and the Civil 3. Francis, who died unmarried in 1802 : Wars; and also to point out the way in and 4. Eleanora, who married John Daire which the Regiments were then raised, if of Orleigh in Devonshire, esq. Francis by the Colovels, and in the couuties to Bassett left his property by will to Joseph, which those Colonels belonged. eldest son and heir of John Daire, who An Enquirer” desires to kuow who now addresses you, and who will be happy was the author of a very curious and ably to give you any further information it written defence of 0. Cromwell bearing may be in his power, if you will address this title, "A short Critical Review of to him at Watesmouth,

Ilfra- the political Life of O. Cromwell, Lord cumbe.”

Protector, &c. By a Gentleman of the E. W. is informed, that what he has Middle Temple.” His copy is of the 4th sent as coats of arms, from the Church of edition, Glasgow, 1755, 8vo. Is this the St. Thomas at Salisbury, are Merchants' work supposed to have been written by marks, which are frequently found on our Bishop Gibson, of which Mr. Noble speaks religious edifices, and were probably put in the introduction to his “ Memoirs of up out of respect to particular Tradesmen, the Cromwell family?” who contributed to the expenses of the LATHBURIENsis requests some informabuilding, and who no doubt used those tion respecting a book entitled, “ The Life marks in their trade,


of Mrs. Margaret Andrewes of Lathbury, ANTIQUARIUS (of Newcastle upon Tyne) 1680,” and who the person therein menexpresses bis surprise, that when the works tioned was; also of a school there in the of Shakspeare, Dryden, Swift, Johnson, time of Queen Elizabeth, of which the &c. &c. are frequently reprinted, no master was Shepherd; and whether translation has been given to the publick Francis the first Lord Annesley was born of any of our old English Historians; and at Newport Pagnel, of which place he was he recommends the subject to the learned created baron. in Oxford and Cambridge. But he little A READER says, that B.'s observations, considers wbat a small chance there would Vol. LXXXVIII. Part. ii. p. 232, are inbe of such works paying their expenses, correct. The lines he quotes were written and profit (we fear) is wholly out of the upon Sir John Bridgeman, Lord President question. On turning to the evidence of of the Marches, by one Ralph Guttins, Mr. Owen Rees on the Copy.right Acts and are as follows: (p. 450), he will perceive, that the attempt “ Here lies Sir John Bridgeman, clad in has been actually made. William of his clay, Malmesbury has been translated by the God said to the Devil, Sirrah, take him Rev. Mr. Sharpe, and publisheid. Matthew Paris has also been translated; but the Sir John and his lady were buried in St. priuting has been abandoned from the John's Chancel in Ludlow Church, where want of encouragement, aggravated as it there is a monument to his memory.


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All your

Mr. URBAN, Norton Vicarage. down to make you my best acknowMy Y relation, the Rev. W. Green, ledgments for them. They show the folk, of whoin you have given a short God continues to me the present state account in your Magazine for Nov. of my health and of my eyes, the 1794, was well skilled in the Hebrew publick, through me, may receive the language. This appears froin bis benefit of them, after I have distranslation of various parts of the patched my present task, which is no Old Testament, and from several less than an Exposition of Ezekiel, on complimentary letters written to him the plan of the work wbich I bave by the Archbishop of Canterbury, ventured to publish. I bave already aod Dr. Thos. Newton, and those emi- transcribed for the press as far as the nent Hebrew Scholars, the Bishop of xxxvith chapter. Allow me the liWaterford, Dr. Grey, and Dr. Blay- berty of saying, that any observations ney, now in my possession ; and some which you may have made on that of which I will forward to you, for Prophet will be bighly acceptable insertion in your valuable Magazine.

to me. Mr. Green was an exemplary Parish “ I am happy to bear that your Priest, respected and beloved by his Poetical Parts of Scripture are to be parishioners and neighbours. He translated into Dutcb. might have had more preferment, publications are very deserving of rebut he was not ambitious of it. He putation at home and abroad. declined the offer of the living of “I used Tyrus, Amos i. 9, because Barnham Broom, handsomely made • But I will send a fire on the wall of to him by Sir John Wodehouse, though

Tyre' would have offended my ear he was afterwards induced to accept very much. Though Tyrus occurs it by the persuasion of the exeinplary as often as Tyre in our version, I wish Bishop of Norwich.

with you that the latter was used As Dr. Bagot's Letter places in an amiable view the pious, learned, and “Your conjecture, that Soah, JAW, disinterested Rector, and shows tbe should be admitted into the second great esteem in which he was held, hemistick, Amos v. 9, pleases me both by the Bishop and Sir Jubn, í very much. In examining your word am induced to send it. I hope it will I made a curious discovery. Looknot be thought uninteresting

ing into Trommius, I found that Yours, &c. HENRY PEARSON.

translated ταλαιπωρία, « Rev. Sir,


Zeph. i. 15, the very word which the
Sept. 4, 1786.

LXX use Amos v. 9; and I was de“IWAS very happy at receiving so lighted with this confirmation of your very candid and so very instructive a criticism. But on examining the Letter from a Brother Clergyman, London Polyglott, Zeph. i. 15, I found and a Brother Commentator on the awpías, which is also the reading in Hebrew Scriptures. Immediately af- the editions of Grabe and Breitinger. ter transcribing your remarks into But Tamanwgías is confirmed by the margin of my own copy, or into Trommius's copy, the Aldine edition, the blank leaves prefixed, that I might the Antwerp. Polyglot, and Sixtus preserve them from the accidents to Quintus's edition ; in which latter which loose papers are subject, I sit curious book the pole is, • In pleris

every where.





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que libris est ταλαιπωρίας.' Hence we hereafter translate Jeremiah. But, learn the expediency of collating the in my opinion, his deviations from the manuscripts and editions of the LXX. true sense of the text are endless; and

“ Hab. i. 12. "Oh, let us not therefore I did not attempt pointing perisb! makes by far the best sense them out to him. of the present reading, which is very “I offered some of my friends on the well illustrated by you.

But the English Bench a hundred guineas, as learned Mr. Hugh Farmer lately com. a subscription towards procuring a mupicated to me a well-supported transcript of the Ambrosian MS. menvarious reading, which had escaped tioned in my preface, p. x. and printme: non ss; thou shalt not die, ing it. This is a favourite object or, thou diest not; a continuation of

with me. the contrast between the false gods

“A year after the publication of my and Jehovab. See Chald. Bibl. Kenn. last work, 172 copies were sold in Pol. syp. Glassii pbil. sacr. p. 52. The England, and six in this country. perfections of God are expressed ne- "As to translating the saine Hebrew gatively, Numb. xxiii. 19. i Sam. xv. word by the same English one, I rea29. Mal. iii. 6.

dily allow the latitude contended for “Your ingenious emendation of Hab. by you. Whenever the version is iii. 16. did not escape my notice; and

made bald by it, let a more elegant I ought to have inserted it in my

word be substituted. But let uoneDotes. But the nupera emendandi cessary variety be avoided. In the rubies, mentioned by Archbishop N. T. xotros is thrice joined with pólSecker, in his Oratio Synodalis, was gos. Why should we renderin one place always io my mind; though the cor- 'by weariness and painfuluess,' and rupt state of the text has compelled in two other, .by labour and travel ?' bis Grace, throughout his annota- “With the big hest respect, and with tions, to propose as many corrections the warmest thanks for your very as the boldest critic among us. When- friendly and useful communications, ever, therefore, a sense which seems I am, Rev. Sir, your very faithful and worthy of the sacred writers arises much obliged humble servant, from the present text, I thought it

WILLIAM WATERFORD *.” the more eligible way to admit it; though in my study I might give a

“ Dear Sir,

Norwich, secret preference to a conjectural

Nov. 1, 1789. emendation.

“ From a conversation with our "You are the only person that has worthy friend Sir John Wodehouse, spoken out to me on the subject of I collected that he had offered you Bishop Lowth's neoteric style of the living of Barnham Brome, which translation, and uunatural arrange- Mr. Wodehouse is about soon to vament of words. Mr. Blayney follow. cate. The disinterested' principles on ed him too. closely in this. I have which you declined the offer, certainly the honour of being well acquainted do you honour: at the same time I with both Authors. What I said was

cannot help wishing you to re-convery painful to me. But I thought sider the matter. To solicit and to that iheir manner of rendering was accept are two very different things. likely to furnish a serious argument The situation of the cure is such as against undertaking a new version.

renders it perfectly compatible with “ Translating a single book of the

what you hold at present; and tho' Hebrew Scriptures is not the work of you may reasonably object to under

He cannot attend to every take the laborious part of the duty in thing. Friendly communications, like your own person, yet whoever you your's to me, are necessary. I sent should employ as a curate would act Bishop Lowth such material observa. immediately under

your own eye and tions as occurred to me on a diligent direction. "The offer, I am satisfied, reading of his Isaiah ; and his Lord.

was made on the part of Sir John, ship was so good as to say that he purely from the esteem and regard would have admitted them into an

he has for you, without the smallest Appendix, if they had come to him early enough for his second edition.

* Dr. Wm. Newcome. In 1795 he Mr. Blayoey's work will be very use. was translated to the Archbishopric of ful to better Hebreans, who may Armagh, and died in 1800.

one man.

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