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public buildings, institutions, with facts and anecdotes hitherto unpublished, to illustrate the wras of French History, particularly the Revolution; a notice of the church of St. Denis, statistical tables, &c., 3 vols. 8yo. 36fr.
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* There is no history with which this may not challenge a comparison—it is the fruit of great industry, learning, and acuteness, directed by no ordinary talents; Dr. Lingard has the perspicuity of Robertson with more freedom and fancy; his diction has the ornament of Gibbon without his affectation or obscurity, and to the merits of diligence and critical research, Hume must yield the palm to Dr. Lingard. He possesses the rare merit of having collected his materials from original historians and records ; his narrative has a freshness of character, a stamp of originality not to be found in any other history of England,"–(Edinburgh Review.) A HISTORY OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION, by A. F. Mignet, 12mo. Jofr.
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the storming of Seringapatam to the battle of Waterloo. With 24 splendid illustrations and descriptions, in the two languages, 1 vol. folio, on royal vellum paper, 150fr. boards, or 300ft, on large paper, with proof plates. THE LAST MAN, a romance, by Mrs. Shelley, 3 vols. 13fr.
* These volumes are in every way worthy of their source; the graceful and the disordered, the tender and the true, the erring, the noble, and the passionate, com. pose the powerful charm of these volumes. A cluster of imaginary beings,-a prophetic dream of distant conquest and calamities-and, above all, things that are not imaginary, a shaping of the lineaments of men with whom of the tones in which they loved to speak-these are the poetry has made us acquainted, and a remembrance even subjects that irresistibly enchain the reader as he threads the interesting story of The Last Man,” BRAMBLETYE HOUSE, or Cavaliers and Roundheads, by the author of Rejected Addresses, 3 vols. 12mo. 13fr.
" This novel has spirit,:graceful knowledge, and vivid conception, and well sustains the eminence to which it has been so justly raised.” -(Monthly Review.) "We would by no means rank the
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“Mr. Horace Smith has entered upon his career with a bold spirit. We have no hesitation in saying that the
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“This novel is superior to Brambletye House' in the exhibition of higher beauties; both have felicitous traits of character, gleams of feeling and humour, and bril. liancy of description." -(New Monthly Magazine.) HIGHWAYS AND BY-WAYS, or Tales of the Roadside,
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Monthly Mag.) ON THE NOBILITY OF THE BRITISH GENTRY compared with those of the Continent, for the use of Foreigners in Great Britain, and of Britons abroad; particularly of those who desire to be presented at Foreign Courts, to accept foreign military service, to be invested with foreign titles, to be admitted into foreign orders, to purchase foreign property, or to intermarry with foreigners. By Sir James Lawrence, 12mo, 3d edition. Afr.
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