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therefore to be sufficiert, in the present state of things, to constitute a foundation on which any political edifice of larger dimensions, might hereafter be raised. If an alliance be formed with her upon a more extended scale, and embracing objects exposed to the risk of failure, such failure will inevitably, as in former instances, draw along with it the loss of the wliole alliance; and we shall have nothing but the coalition of 1805 acted over again :- Whereas, if our alliance is limited to a community of relations in war and in peace, but rendered strong enough to endure until France shall be forced to recognize it,-whether we fail or not in reducing France to accede to the whole of our demands, we are sure of success in the destruction of that system of Continental exclusion through which alone she can seriously affect our existence: For, let it ever be recollected, that the efficacy of what is called the Continental System, depends upon its completeness in all its parts. It is indeed the deepest and most mischievous contrivance ever yet devised for the gradual extinction of England. If then Great Britain and Russia can maintain their intercourse, it matters comparatively but little at what period they make their treaty with France. By the very fact of a joint treaty, signed between the allies as one party, and France as another, the Continental System is at an end : and the world is all before us, as well as before our enemy.

But a still more important consideration remains. We should enter into no concert with any power whatever, to the stipulations of which, all States called Independent may not accede without prejudice to themselves. Any treaty or engagement, therefore, involving, or leading to acts of partition of other countries, would, in the present moment, be the height of absurdity, as well as wickedness. It is only from the voluntary union of the principal States of Europe, produced by a sense of their wrongs, and a just hope of redress, that the world can expect relief. If Russia is influenced by a remote hope of adding to the acquisitions she has made since the peace of Tilsit-if Sweden tells us that she will not stir without some prospect of compensation for the robbery committed upon her by Russia in the seizure of Finland--and fixes that compensation in the states of a power that asserts her right, and expresses her readiness to embark with us in the great work in hand,

- from that moment the principle of disunion is planted in our confederacy-and the same errors that have alrcady dissolved five of these incoherent masses, will, by sure consequence, destroy the sixth.

These principles are not only good for Great Britain in making her engagements with Russia ;--they are those which

must govern Russia in her contracts with every other state. By this time, she must be well aware that without Austria it is idle to talk of making any durable impression on the French power. Let her look to this in her arrangements with Prussia and Saxony ; in her plans for Poland ; in her speculations towards the Danube and the Mediterranean ; and beware of consolidating the Austrian and French interests, and converting what is now perhaps but a mere family alliance, into an effective national union,

We are aware that these notions are much too moderate for some of our high-fiying politicians, whom the Russian successes have again brought forward upon the scene. It may be $0 ;--but we have an old-fashioned veneration for Experience, and still are steady followers of the divinity of Prudence. We believe also, that so much substantial good is truly within our reach, as to feel a more than common share of dislike to all gaudy projects that may lead us out of the path which conducts to it.


From November 1812, to February 1813.


A Treatise on the Culture of Wheat, recommending a System of Management, founded upon successful Experience. 8vo. 7s.6d.

Farmer's Magazine ; a Periodical. Work, exclusively devoted to Agriculture and Rural affairs, (Published Quarterly.). No. 53, being No. I. of the 14th volume.

ANTIQUTIES, Observations on the Varieties of Architecture used in the structure of Parish Churches. 3s. 6d.

The History and Antiquities of the Conventual and Cathedral Church of Ely: from the foundation of the Monastery, A. D. 673, to the year 1771 : illustrated with copperplates. By J. Bentham, M. A. fellow of the Society of Antiquaries, London, rector of Feltwell St. Nicholas, Norfolk, and late minor canon of Ely. Second edition. 72. 17s.

The Cathedrals of Great Britain, containing a History of Lincoln Cathedral ; with nine highly finished plates, executed by Mr Storer. Parts I. and II.

History of the Origin and Establishiment of Gothic Architecture; by J. S. Hawkins, F. A. S. 185.

BIOGRAPHY. Biographical Dictionary; by Alexander Chalmers, F. S. A. 8vo. Vol. VII. Price 12s. boards.

Lives of Marcus Valerius, Messala, Corvinus, and Titus Pomponius Atticus ; by the Rev. Edmund Berwick. Cr. 8vo. 7s.

A Biographical List of the House of Commons elected in October 1812. 18mo. 5s. sewed. The Anglo-American, or Memoirs of Captain Henry Gardiner. 58.

BOTANY. Monograph of the British Jungermanniæ ; by W. J. Hooker. No, IX. 4to. 7s. 6d.; folio, 12s.

Outlines of Botany, or an easy Introduction to that Science; by Dr Thornton. 8vo. 5s.

COMMERCE. A brief Historical View of the Causes of the Decline of the Commerce of Nations ; by J. Tyson. 25. 6d.

Report on the Negociation between the Hon. East India Company and the Public, respecting the Renewal of the Company's exclusive Privileges of Trade, for Twenty Years from March 1794; by J. Bruce, esq. M. P. 4to. 15s.

Observations on the Territorial Rights and commercial Privileges of the East India Company, with a View to the Renewal of the Company's Charter, in a letter to a Member of Parliament. 38.

A View of the Consequences of laying open the Trade to India te private Ships ; with some Remarks on the Nature of the East India Company, &c.; by Charles Maclean, M.D. 3s.

The Merchant and Traveller's Companion from London to St. Petersburgh, by Way of Sweden: and proceeding from thence to Moscow, Riga, Mittau, and Berlin. By George Green, esq. many years resident in Russia. 78.

Correspondence of Messrs. Abbott, Parry, and Maitland, with the Hon. the Court of Directors of the East India Company, on the Subject of a Protest. 2s.

A short Conversation on the present Crisis of the important Trade to the East Indies. 8vo. 1s.

A Letter to the Earl of Buckinghamshire, on the Subject of an open Trade with India. 2s.

A Plan for increasing the Exports of British Manufactures to India. 4to. 48.

An Address to the Public on an important Subject, connected with the Renewal of the Charter of the East India Company; by R. Hall, M. A. ls.

DRAMA. Weft Wind ; or, Off for London: a musical Farce, in two Acts. By J. Waftell.

The Æthiop; or, the Child of the Desert: a romantic Play, 28. 6d.

Spanish Patriots a Thousand Years Ago, an historical Drama. 2s.6d.

The Renegade ; a grand historical Drama, in three Acts. By Fre. derick Reynolds. 28. 6d.

Remorse ; a Tragedy, in five Acts. By S. T. Coleridge, esq. 38.

The Students of Salamanca; a Comedy, in five Acts. By R. Ja. meson, esq. 35.

2 S.

EDUCATION. The Christ's Hospital (or Blue-Coat School) Dictionary of the Eng. lish Language ; in which such Words as are pedantical, vulgar, indelicate, and obsolete, are omitted ; and such only are preserved as are purely and fimply English, or are of Necessary Úse and Universal Application. By William Frederic Mylius. To which is prefixed, A New Guide to the English Tongue, by Edward Baldwin, esq. Fourth Edition, with confiderable Improvements. 25. 6d, boards.

A Grammar of Medicine in all its Branches, for the Use of Students and Youths deligned for the Medical Profession ; with Plates, Questions, &c. 78.

A Comparison between the Idioms, Genius, and Phraseology, of the French and English Languages. By J. Duverger.

58. The Elements of English Grammar. By the Rev. W. Allen.

I 2mo.


59. boards.

I 28.

12 mo.

12 mo.

48. 6d.

A Royal School Atlas, with Problems on Maps, in the Manner of Problems on Globes. By the Rev. J. Goldsmith.

A New Greek Delectus, on the Plan of the Latin Delectus. By the Rev. Dr Valpy. 88. 6d. Sermons for Schools, adapted to the Use of Schools for every

Sun, day in the Year, and for the Great Fasts and Festivals. By the Rev. S. Barrow.

6s. 6d. bound. Vocabulary and Dialogues in the English, Spanish, and Portuguese Languages. By F. G. Ferand.

Delectus Sententiarm Græcarum. By Dr Valpy, 12mo. 38.

A Father's Letters to his Children. By a Country Gentleman. Foolfc. 6s. boards.

Difficult Pronunciation, with Explanations of the Words ; by which an approved Pronunciation of the most difficult English Words in common Use

may be easily attained. 55. An Impartial Review of the new System of Education ; or, a minute Inquiry how far the Plans, by some attributed to Dr Bell, and by others to Mr Lancaster, are calculated to promote the Improvement of the Understanding. By Robert Goodacre. 48.

Outlines of an Economical Plan for conducting the Education of the Poor on rational and solid Principles. By Robert Goodacre.

GEOGRAPHY, The Oriental Scenery of Hindooftan, Part II. ; containing twentyfour Views. Reduced from the folio edition, by W. Daniell. 3!. 38.

Alcedo's Geographical and Historical Dictionary of America and the West Indies. By G. A. Thompson, esq. Vol. III. 4to. 21. 28. bds.

A Geographical Memoir of the Persian Empire. By John Macdo. nald Kinneir. 21. 28. į with a Map, 31. 13s. 6d.

An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political. By E. Wakefield. 2 vol. 4to. 61. 6s.

The Present State of Portugal, and of the Portuguese Army; with an Epitome of the Ancient History of that Kingdom. By Andrew Halle Say, M. D., late Affiftant Inspector of Hospitals. 8vo.

Atlas for Schools, Ancient and Modern ; with Problems on Maps.


I 28.

By the Rev. J. Goldsmith. Royal 8vo. Plain, 128. ; coloured, 145. half bound.

HISTORY. View of the Political State of Scotland at Michaelmas 1811, with a Supplement, exhibiting the Votes at the General Election in 1812. By James Bridges, Esq. 8vo. 185. boards.

The Peerage of Scotland, being an Historical and Genealogical account of the Nobility of that Kingdom, from their Origin to the present Generation. By Sir Robert Douglas of Glenber vie, Bart. revised, corrected, and continued by J. P. Wood, Esq. 2 vol. Folio. In boards 101. 10s. ; large paper, half bound, 151. 15s.

A Genealogical History of the Earldom of Sutherland. By Sir Robert Gordon of Gordonstoun, Bart. Folio. 5l. 5s. large paper; half bound, 77. 175.

History of England, for the Use of Young Persons and Schools. By Edward Baldwin, Esq., Author of Fablos, Ancient and Modern. Second Edition. Stereotyped. 3s. bound.

A Chronological Retrospect; or, Memoirs of the Principal E. vents of Mahomedan History. By Major Price. Vol. II. 4to. 21. Jos.

History of the Irish Rebellion. Printed 1746, reprinted in 1812. By Sir John Temple, Knt. 16s.

The French Bulletins, full and complete, detailing the Campaigns of the French in Russia, from June to December 1812, accompanied by an Historical Preface. 4s.

Memoirs of the Reign of King Charles I. By Sir Philip War. wick; Knt. 8vo. 1 2s. Royal, Il. ls. boards.

A Succinct History of the Geographical and Political Revolutions of the Empire of Germany, or the Principal States which composed the Empire of Charlemagne, from his Coronation in 814 to its Dissolution in 1806, &c. By Charles Butler, Esq. 8vo. 12s.

Memoirs of the Kings of Spain of the House of Bourbon, from the Accession of Philip the Fifth to the Death of Charles the Third, 1700 to 1788. Drawn from original and unpublished Documents. By Archdeacon Coxe, F.R.S. F.A.S. &c. 3 vol. demy 4to. 61. 6s. Imperial 4to, 121. 12s.

A Treatise on the Offence of Libel. By W. George. Royal 8vo. A Treatise on the British Constitution. By J. Marshall. 8vo. 7s.

A Digested Abridgment and Comparative View of the Statute Law in England and Ireland, to the year 1811. By W. Gabbett. 3 vol. 8vo. 31. 3s.

The Trials of the Slave Traders, Samuel Samo, Joseph Peters, and William Tufft; tried in April and June 1812, before the Hon. Robert Thorpe, LL.D, with two Letters on the Slave Trade. 2s.

Reasons against the Bill for the Appointment of a Vice-Chancellor ; with general Remarks, showing the necessity of establishing ad. ditional Superior Courts of Justice. Is.

Practical Treatise on the Law of Election. By W. T. Roe. 2 yol, 8vo. 11. 16s. boards.


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