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ENGLISH CLASSIC LIBRARY.
ANIMAL MAGNETISM and HOMEOWith Frontispieces and Vignettes, uniformly printed in PATHY; with Notes, illustrative of the Influence of the best wanner, and bound in cloth.
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(4020) ROBERTSONIS DISCOVERY and CON. THE REVELATION OF ST. JOHN
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PASTORY Averroetea apeitsren. Compost" THE HISTORY of the DECLINE and I voland carefully corrected, Japs, ts.
FALL of the ROMAN EMPIRE. BOURRIE XXE'S VEMOIRS
GIBBON, Esq. New Edition, 8 vols. 8vo, with a Portrait
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HISTORY of GREECE, from the
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THE LINGUIST: a complete course of
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LIBRARY of USEFUL KNOWLEDGE.
the Superintendence of the Society for the Diffusion of A Series of Essays to aid in the formation of fixed Useful Knowledge, has now proceeded as far as No. 240. principles, in Politics, MORALS, and Religion; with The subjects in progress are
Literary Amusements interspersed. 3d Edition, with A HISTORY of ENGLAND; BOTANY; GEOGRA- the Author's last corrections, and an Appendix, and with PHY of ENGLAND; HISTORY of the LITERATURE of GREECE; and a Treatise, by Mr. DE MORGAN, on
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Works lately published-coutinued.
By the Rev. KIRBY TRIMMER, B.A. Curate of Stanhoe, Norfolk. 18mo. 4s. 6d. cloth.
TIMBS'S PLAIN WHY and BECAUSE. “ The design of this work is to direct attention to the Sixteen Parts, Is. each. following facts-namely, that the Church of England is
“Its beginning is pleasure, its progress knowledge, and Scriptural in her Doctrines, charitable in her spirit, primitive in her government;-that in her the pure Word
its objects truth and utility.” of God is preached, and the Sacraments administered
CONTENTS OF PARTS. according to Christ's Ordinance;--and that it is contrary to Christian Unity to separate ourselves from a Church PART
PART which follows the Doctrines and Ordinances of Christ and 1. Domestic Science. 9. Zoology-Insects. his Apostles, and answeis every good end of Christian 2. Zoology-Quadrupeds. 10. Arts and Manufactures. Worship and Christian Fellowship."
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Fishes, and Worms.
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Vol. I.--DOMESTIC SERIES.
III.-POPULAR CHEMISTRY, MECHANICS, ARTS AND CHRISTIAN REMEMBRANCER.
MANUFACTURES. “ It is very desirable that our Rural Population should IV.-BOTANY, MINERALOGY, GEOLOGY, METEORObe made familiar with these · Conversations.""
LOGY. North WALES CHRONICLE. “ We do not know any work so suited as the one before
“Mr. Timbs's popular series of instruction, arranged as, now in progress of publication, in parts. It is simply in question and answer, under the taking title of the and faithfully written; and is fully calculated for the • Plain Why and Because', contains a good deal of scattered Working Classes, to whom it is chietly addressed.
information on various subjects."-SPECTATOR. it will be found a valuable assistant to those of a higher “Excellent: worth double the money: the information grade; and we trust will, ere long, be circulated freely it contains has been derived from works, which, taken amongst them. We dare venture to recommend it ear- | altogether, are doubtless tifty times its price. The dilinestly to all ;-first, for Home Reading; and then to be gence of the research, the judgment in the selection of the lent to inquiring Neighbours, that they may be enabled matter, and the ingenious adaptation of it to the reader's to give a reason of the hope that is in them. Ignorance apprehension, which the book evinces, all attest that the on this head, paving the way for misconception and mis- editor is master of his business.” representation, has done more to thin our Churches, and
MAGAZINE OF NATURAL HISTORY. swell the ranks of the Dissenters, than any other evil “Knowledge for the People is in truth a very admirable which ever crept within the pale. Our Church has been work; and cannot but prove useful to people,' large or grossly belied, and her Doctrines have been exhibited in any little, as the case may be. The title is highly attractive, thing rather than their true light; and well-wishers to her and the good sense manifested throughout-the easy and hare stood mute when they have heard these things, pleasant manner in which a vast variety of information is because they did not know her Articles-those solemn communicated—the absence of all pretence to learning, declarations-on which she rests, like some fair and glo- where there is realy so much, and the care with which all rious fabric on gigantic pillars of adamantine firmness; useless matter is omitted—are points to which we feel and on which she shall rest, despite the frowns of a Senate bound to refer, in giving to this unassuming, but valuable, and the attacks of a million ; for she is built on the Rock little volume, our warmest recommendation.” of God's Word, and the gates of Hell shall not prevail
NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE. against it. But we must not be supine: we must up “A complete volume of this very cheap, elegant, and and be doing, lest the enemy be permitted to dim the light useful little work, seems to us an excellent present for he cannot destroy; we must up and be doing, not with young people; not meaning thereby to deny its use even an arm of flesh, but with truth and Scripture, with faith to their fathers and mothers. It is as entertaining as a and hope, and such weapons as the one before us; which mere book of anecdote, only that it is instructive as well will aid to enlighten the understandings and instruct the as entertaining."-ATHENÆUM. heart, and thus secure the people ours. We do not make
“ This work promises to be as useful as it is novel, and any extracts, because we had rather refer to the work
as cheap as it is useful. itself; knowing that such an extract as our limits would Science, in which an immense number of questions are
Part I. is devoted to Domestic permit must be far too short to do justice to it, or even to
answered with clearness, simplicity, and brevity. We convey an idea of the excellent manner in which Mr.
must despair of seeing any publication containing more Trimmer works out his object.”_WIGAN GAZETTE, “We have read his. Conversations, and have derived knowledge comprised in a smaller compass, or conveyed
with less technicality or pretension."-British Mag. from their perusal pleasure of no ordinary kind. Nor are we bestowing undue commendation, in allotting to him
“ This is an excellent little work either for youth or the merit of being the first writer, in this department of
manhood. The nature and purport of it are well expressed Theology, who has attempted--yea, and we rejoice to say
in the words of Sir Humphry Davy, which are adopted as succeeded-in producing a strictly popular work. Hither
its motto : Its beginning is pleasure, its progress knowto the Articles have been food for the mind of the learned ledge, and its objects truth and utilityThe plan is one and the student only: henceforward they will arrest the well adapted to promote and gratify useful research on a attention of the humble artisan of every crowded city, multitude of topics in a narrow compass, and without the and find readers in each rural district of our land. We fatigue of ordinary study.”—CARLISLE PATRIOT. know not when so powerful a weapon (the Scriptures, of “Pinnock's Catechisms, we believe, possessed an excourse, excepted) has been placed in the Protestant's tensive popularity, purely because they were in the form hand, or so effectual a battery for the downfall of Popish of question and answer; or of Why and Because. The errors constructed, as these instructive Conversations present little work, however, has somewhat higher prefurnish. They rest their yea and their nay upon the tensions; and although it is chiefly addressed to the written Word of God. • Search the Scriptures is the minds of youth, it abounds in facts, and in information, motto which the author has adopted, and which he has which readers of all kinds and ages will find useful and practically carried, from the opening to the closing page. entertaining. The plain Why;and Because are clearly and And, as in Scriptural, so in Historical Illustrations do intelligibly stated; and the numerous authorities which they abound. With much simplicity of manner are they are quoted, sufficiently show that the author has selected written : the language throughout is plain, and yet withal his materials with great judiciousness and industry. Yet so free from coarseness, that the chastest ear need not be he gives nothing that can be called recondite; and, what offended. We will only add, that the author has our we account a great merit, the volume may be put into the unfeigned thanks, and his work our best wishes for its
hands of the youth of both sexes, without endangering success.”
(4085) their moral principles.”—EDINBURGH EVENING Post. Cambridge: printed for W. P. Grant. London : sold by Rivingtons.
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