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do&tor's learning and judgment than of any one of our reformers ; and that however fully the author of Pietas Oxoni. enfis may be persuaded of a stria harmony between the sacred oracles and the auticles, liturgy, and homilies, others are as fully persuaded of the contrary. This writer goes on and urges his former plea, against those who subscribe to articles which they do not believe ; and insists, that, upon the scheme of the remarker for allowing a latitude of subscription, any papist might hold a benefice in the church of England. in the latter part of his performance he intimates his suspicions, that his opponent is a dissenter, and observes, that if these surmises are just, it will be easily to account for the contemptuous manner in which he has treated the church and the re.' formers. 29. The firft of a Series of Letters to the Autbor of Pietas Oxoni

enfis, in Answer to bis Letter to the rev. Dr. Adams, of Shrewf. bury. 8vo. Pr.gd. White.

This is a sensible tract on the use of reason in religious en. quiries, in opposition to the writer of the letter to Dr. Adams, who says, ' that man's reason cannot attain any knowledge of the nature and attributes of God, because God is incomprehenfible.' Our author has manifestly the advantage of his antagonist in this dispute, and clearly shews, from plain declara. tions of scripture, and from fact, that man by the exercise of his rational faculties can attain some knowledge of the nature and attributes of God. His knowledge he observes, consists in the following particulars :

11. To use St. Paul's own words,--The invisible things of bim, his Being and Perfections, which are invisible to our bodily eyes, even bis eternal Power and Godbead, or universal do. minion and providence, over the whole creation. 62. That he is Goodness itself, and loveth his creatures.

• 3. That he is intimately present every where, with all things, and with all persons.

• 4. That a pious and well directed mind is his delight, and that he punisheth the wicked.'

The author has made. Come judicious remarks on the absurdity of those who set reason in opposition to divine revelation. 30. Reflections on the seven Days of the Week. 8vo. Pr, 11.

Rivington. These reflections are said to be the production of a female author, lately deceased. They are written in the usual strain of religious meditations, and seem to be the result of good sepse, and exalted piety, without any tin&ture of enthusiasm.

31. Fugitive Political Esays, which have appeared in the Public

Advertiser during the latt Winter, 1969 and 1770, under the feveral Names of Old Sly boots, Fa&ion, Hortensius, A Lover of Consistency, &c. 8vo. 36. Richardson and Urquhart.

We have formerly read several of these effays with great pleasure, and are persuaded that the more discerning part of the public will not accuse us of any partiality, when we give it as our opinion, that they are written both with humour and good senfe. --The arguments used by the author are generally strong and convincing; and his raillery is directed rather against the political conduct, than the perfons, of the opponents of government. Though it is probable, that these fu. gitive essays were originally published in hafte, they are un. worthy of being perused at leisure, and may afford, to the disinterested reader, both entertainment and political instruction. 32. Foote's Prologue Deteeted; with a Miniature-Profi Epilogue

of bis Manner in speaking it. 8vo. Pr. Is. Williams. Never had we the mortification of reviewing fuch dull, itu. pid, and malicious stuff as is contained in this pamphlet. From beginning to end, there is not the fainteft gleam to be perceived of wit, humour, or argument. The whole is an invi. dious and impotent attempt to traduce the character of a gentleman whose dramatic abilities have deservedly raised him to the highest reputation with the public; and by this illiberal and injurious attack, our indignation is the more strongly excited, as the celebrated prologue, which has given rise to this contemptible piece of absurdity, does honour to the British theatre.- But we congratulate Mr. Foote, as friends to genius and literary merit, on that accession of applause and public favour, which must naturally accrue to him from such virulent and desperate efforts of envy and malevolence. 33. A Candid and Impartial State of the Evidence of the very

great Improbability that there is discovered by M, Le Fevre, from Liege in Germany, a Specific for the Gout. 8vo. Isi Kearsly.

This pamphlet is a very sensible examination into the pretended efficacy of Le Fevre's specific medicine ; and we entirely agree with the author in the validity of his arguments against it. 34. An Analysis of the Thoughts on the Cause of the present Discono

tents, and of the Observations on the same. 8vo. Pr. is. Ro. binson and Roberts.

In this ingenious performance, the writer traces, with great address and shrewdness, the turnings and doublings of the ce.

lebrated lebrated Mr. B—-, whose latent views he lays open to the public.--Like a polite and well-bred man, he gently approaches the patriotic Mrs. M--y, pays her a genteel compliment, and immediately retires. From this circumstance, and some peculiar modes of expression, we are inclined to be. lieve, that the author is either a foreigner or a nobleman.

35. Refie£tions occafioned by reading a furrilous Paper, intitled,

N° 134. North Briton. 'Wirb Remarks in Vindication of the Army. 8vo. Pr. 6d. Millan.

A cool, though spirited, vindication of a very useful body of his majesty's subjects, against the inflammatory invectives of a popular author. 36. Genuine Copies of the Love Letters and Cards which have

pafed between an illustrious Personage and a noble Lady, during the Course of a lale Amour. 8vo. Pr. Is. 6d. Brown.

A literary fraud, against which the laws of this country have not provided a proper remedy, 37. The Paffion : an Oratorio. As performed at the Theatre-Royal

in Covent-Garden. 8vo. Pr. 15. Griffin. • Paffion, and pathos, totally forgot *.'

38. A Discourse addresled 10 tbe Minority. By a primitive Ebrew,

8vo. 15. Fell. The ravings of a political bedlamite. 39. The Modern Book-keeper ; or Book-keeping made perfectly Ealy,

&c. By W. Squire, Master of the Academy in Whitecross. street, 8vo. Is. 6d. Cook.

A new method of advertising a school, from which we hope the master will derive some advantage, as he appears to be · sufficiently acquainted with the necessary art of book-keeping.

40. A Sermon to Tradesmen. 8vo. Pr. 6d. Cadell. This discourse in stile and manner very much resembles the Sermons to Young Women ; and may be read with advantage by those tradesmen who are sincerely disposed to receive in. struction from sermons.

* See Mr. Foote's New Occasional Prologue.

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IN DE X.

57

233

· ABBE'S, in France, an ac of the extract of lead of Mr.

count of them, 284 Goulard ; account of, 398 Account of the character and Art of drelling the hair, a poem, manners of the French ; re

464 view of, with copious ex- Afh and Evan's Colletion of tracts,

280 hymns, (a fort) of the waters Afpion's (Dr.) Sermons on le. of Recoaro,

471 veral occasions ; fubjects of, Adams's (Dr.) sermon on the and specimen,

161 telt of true and false doc- Auction (che), a poem ; chatrines; occasion of its being racterised,

73 preached, and some account Audi alteram partem, or a of it,

319

counier-letter to the e- of Address (an) to Junius on the H- -gh, on the late

subject of his letter of Dec. and present state of affairs in 19, 1769,

the island of Go-n--a; Admonisher admonished; ac account of, with flrictures, count of, 477

136 Æolus, or the consitutional po.

B. litician; characterised, 389 Balaam and his afs; a fpeciAllegories and visions for the men of,

entertainment and instruc- Baldwin's Survey of the Bricith

tion of younger minds, 237 cuítoms; account of, and reAinyntas, 214 commendation,

368 Analisis (an) of the thoughts Belfour's history of Scotland; on the cause of the present character of,

70 discontents, and of the obser- Bell's Short essay on military

vations on the same, 480 first principles ; specimen of, Andrews's scripture doctrine of and commendation, 462

grace; account of, with Bie'fuld's Elements of univeritrictures,

158 fal erudition ; plan of, with Appeal (an) to the world, or a some animadversions, 449

vindication of the town of Birkert's Sermon, preached at Boston,

68. Greenwich in Keni, cn to the public on behalf of Christmas day, 1769 ; exSam. Vaughan, elq. fub- tract from, stance of,

225 Birth-day offering to a young Asbendix altera ad Opuscula, lady from her lover, 148

394 Bleeding, injunctions and cbcon - II. to Opuscula, by lis fervations in regard to, 191 Wm. Browne, M. D. ex. Brief confideratijns on the ex

tract from, and censure, 395 pejiency oí a plan for a corps Arnirong's (Dr.) Miscella- of light troops to be enia

nies; contents of, with. ex ployed in diiached servic's tracts, and animadversions, in the Eail-Lidies, 69

340 Brown's (tur W an) AppenArnaud's (Dr.) Remarks on the dix II. to Opuicula, 395

composition, use, and effects VOL. XXIX. June, 1770.

li

Ca.

389

37

gainst the republic of Ve. Canana (the twelve letiers of) nice ; specimen of, 396

57 Confiantia, or the distressed Cameron's Messiah ; Specimen friend; account of, and chaof, 400 racter,

364 Candid Enquiry into the pre. Constitution defended and pen

sent ruined state of the French fioner exposed; characterised, monarchy ; account of, with copious extracts, and ani. Court of Alexander ; design of, madversions, 251 with a specimen,

21 -and impartial state of Copies (genuine) of all the let. the evidence of the very ters which have passed be. great improbability that there tween the lord chancellor and is discovered by M. Le Fe. the sheriffs of London and vre, from Liege in Germa Middlesex, and between the ny, a specific for the gout, Theriffs and secretaries of

479 ftate, in relation to the exeCanons of the church of Scot cution of Doyle and Valine, land relating to celebacy, &c.

68 45 Cronfiedi's Essay towards a sysCaverhill's (Dr.) Experiments tem of mineralogy; plan of,

on the cause of heat in living

animals, &c., 471 Crifi, in answer to the Falle Character of the Spaniards, Alarm,

57 from Totze

90 Critical commentasy on archof the Weh, 246 bishop's Secker's letter to the

of the Welsh women, stighe hon. Horatio Walpole, as wives and mothers, 245 concerning bishops in AmeCharleton's (Dr.) Enquiry into rica ; account of, with exthe eficacy of warm-bathing tracts,

176 in palsies ; account of, with

remarks on a treatie extracts,

entitled, A System of eccle. Christian's hearts-ease, a ser fiaftical history and morality; mon, in verse, 239 account of,

318 Chronological series of engravers,

D. from the invention of the art Dalrymple's (fir David) Historie to the beginning of the pre- cal memoirs ; subjects of, ! sent century,

155 Decisive Trial (the) on the proChurcbill's (W.) Temple of ceedings in the court of com

Corruption, characterised, 145 mon-fense, between the rupClio, or a discourse on tale, fe. porters of the bill of rights

cond edition ; account of, and the petitioners of Midwith frictures,

952 dlesex, London, and Surry, Cobler's End (the) a tale, 34 plaintiffs, and the present ad. Condut of the bishop of Win ministration, defendants ; ac.

chester, as visitor of St. Mary count of, with an extract, 59 Magdalen College, Oxford, Defence of the proceedings of fully ilated,

the house of commons, in the Considerations on the exportation Middlesex election, 60 of torn,

70 Deferter (the) a poem, 348 Conspiracy of the Spaniards à Dijiruction of trade, and the

ruin

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