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ANTI-JACOBIN

REVIEW AND MAGAZINE,

OR,

Montbly Political and Literary Censor,

FROM

SEPTEMBER TO JANUARY, (INCLUSIVE,)

-1801-

WITH AN APPENDIX,

CONTAINING

AN AMPLE REVIEW OF FOREIGN LITERATURE,

PLUS BONI MONES VALENT, QUAM BONÆ LEGES.,

TACITUS.

· VOL. VII.

LONDON:

Printed, for the Proprietors, at the Anti-Jacobin Prels, Peterborough-Court,

Fleet-Street. By T. CROWDER, No. 2, Temple-Lane, White-Friars.

AND PUBLISHED AT THE ANTI-JACOBIN OFFICE, PETERBOROUGH COURT, FLEET

STREET, BY J. WHITTLE ; AND BY C. CHAPPLE, BOOKSELLER, PALL MALL;
T. PIERSON, BIRMINGHAM ; BELL AND BRADFUTE, EDINBURGH ; BRASH
AND REID, GLASGOW ; AND BY J. W. FENNO, NEW YORK

1801.

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34_-158

the Titles, Authors Names, &c. of the Publications
reviewed in this Volume, including both the Original Criticism,

and the Reviewers reviewed.
N. B. For remarkable Passages in the CRITICISMS and EXTRACTS, see the

GENERAL INDEX at the End of the Volume.
A.

Dibdin's Jew and the Doctor 61
AXNESLY's Strictures on the true D'Ivernois on the Causes which

Cause of the present alarming produced the Usnrpation of
Price of Grain. &c.

325

Drew's Observations in behalf of
Obfervations on the Dan.

the Methodifts

63
ger of a premature Pesce

352 Dunning's Observations on Vacci-
Anfwer to Lord Soinerville's Ad.

nation
dress to the Board of Agriculture,

E.
on the Subject of Sheep and

Elegy, supposed to be written in
Wool

151

the Gardens of Ispahan
Appeal to the Men of Great Britain 199

Evan's Tour through part of North
A Word for the Poor

424 Wales, in the Year 1798
Azalais and the Gentle Aimar

502

F.
B.
Beatson's View of the War in India 119 Foudras's Campaigns of Buonaparte
Beaver's Sermon, at the Cathedral

in Italy

493
of Wales

G
Bell's Memorial on the State of Mi-

Genlis's (Mad. de) Rival Mothers 494
Jitary and Naval Surgery 293 Gibson's Streanshall Abbey 206
Benson's Vindication of the Metho.

Gifford's (w.) Epist!e to Peter
ails

Pindar

54
Bevan's Refutation of Modern Mir.

Girdlestone's Case of Diabetes :95
representations

Godwin's St. Leon

435
Bishop of Lincoln's Charge to his Grant's Abuses and Advantages of
Clergy

128
. Sunday Schools

214
Bishop of Rochester's Charge to his Gray's Poem (new Edition) 417
Clergy

287
Bobbin's Dish of Hodge-Podge 417

H.
Borker's edition of Herodotus,

Halloran's Observance of the Sab-
Bowen's Duty of Rulers to encou-

bath

68
rage Public Worship

68

(Dr.) Funeral Sermon
Brand's Determination of the aver-

314
Haygarth, on Metallic Tractures

30
age Depression of the Price of

Herrmann on the Origin of Moun-
Wbeat in War, &c.

224

tains
- Letter to John Gifford, Esq. 258
Hill's Plea for Union

311
Bridel's Essay on Mofles

485
(Sir R.) Second Tour

310
"Brief Reflections on the Correspon-

Hisory of the Campaigns of 1796,
dence between Lord Grenville

1797, 1998, 1999
and M. Otto

239-382
409

Historical Sketeh of European Dis-
Burke's Thoughts on Scarcity 280

coveries in Africa

266
Holford's First Impressions
C.

Homo's Considerations on the pre-
Cobb's Ramah Droog

61
lent high Price of Corn

419
Collier's Poems

317 Hulmer's Experiments on Light
Colquhoun, on the Commerce and

spontaneously emitted, &c. 197
Police of the Thames

Humbert Castle, or the Romance
Colquhoun's Treatise on the Police

of the Rhone
of the Metropolis

415
137 Hurdis's Favourite Village 245
Cooper's Letters on the Irish Na.
Lion

173

I.
Correlpondence of General Wash-
ington and Dr. Anderson

Jerram’s Chriftian Miniflry exem-
337
plified in St. Paul

69
D.

Inquiry into the Causes and Re.
Dennis, on the Necessity of Religi-

medies of the high Price of Pro-

visions
pus Education
305

323

492

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488

416

276

202

148

376

222

K.

Pedestrian Tour through the British

Κασσανδρα ψευδομανλις 171 Kingdoms

489

Keatinge's Translation of Diaz's . Persoon's Arrangement of Fungi 486

Conquest of Mexico

359

Commentation on Fungi ib.

Kentisch's Letters to C. A. Baude- Peter and Ælop, a St. Giles's Eclo-

locque

50 gue

59

Ker's (Mrs.) Adeline St. Julian Peter Porcupine's American Rush.

King's (Mils) Victim of Friendship 416 light

397

Kol's Edition of the Philosophical Phillips's Names and Characters

Works of Cicero

491

of the English Poets

Planta's History of the Helvetic

L

Confederacy

Libillardiere's Voyage in search of

Plowden's (Mrs.) Virginia

414

La Pérouse

178 Progress of the Pilgrim Good Intent 21

Lathom's Dash of the Day

205

Leiter to Mr. Polwhele

301

R.

Letter to the Right Hon. Lord

Radcliffe's (Mrs.) Italian

27

Somerville

334

Rebel, the, a Tale

204

Long's Temperate Difcussion of the

Review of the Review of a new

Causes of the high Price of Bread 3:9

Preface to Jones's Life of Bishop

Lucas's Infernal Quixote

Horne

78

Revolution, the, a Poem
M

Ripaud's Report of the Antiqu t'es

Malham's Scarcity of Wheat con-

fidered

323

Romances, two metrical and other

Mare's Historical Sketch of the

Pieces

Campaign of Mallena

49

Ræner's Flora Europæa inchoata 487

Maurice's Poems, Epiftolary Lyric,

&c.

33

S.

Mavor's Selection of the Lives of

Plutarch, abridged

4?1

Salmond's Review of the Origin,

Memoirs of Modern Philosophers 39

Progress, &c. of the War with

of an Emigrant Family 501 Tippoo Sultaun

407

Methodism tried and acquiited

301

Scherer's Introduction to the know-
Moonshine's Battle of the Bards

ledge of Galeous Bodies

181

More Kotzebue! the Origin of my

Scott's Differtation on the Fine

own Pizarro, a Farce

Arts

417

251

Morgan's (C.) aslize Sernon

303

(Dr.) Thanksgiving Sermon 3:3

(1.) Thanksgiving Sermon 313 Segur's History of the principal

(T.) on the predicted Sta- Events of the Reign of Frederic

bility of Christianity.

William II.

474

N

Selina, a Novel

200

Negociant Universal

Shirref's Inquiry into the Life,

Neighbourhood, the, a Tale

Writings, and Character of Dr.

Guild

15

0

Short Thoughts on the present Price

Ode on the Victory of the Nile

318

of Provisions

417

Orchesterkos's Thoughts upon

Sibbitt's Differtation on Luxury

133

Poetry and Dancing

416 Sonnini's Travels in Upper and

Lower Egypt

17

P

Sotherby's Siege of Cusco

62

Page's Anti-Revolutionary Thoughts of

State of the Nation, with r.spect to
a Revolutionary writer

206 its funded Debt, Revenue, and

Parish Priest

59

Disbursements

421

Parkinson's Dangerous Sports, a

State of the Nation, as comprised

Tale

in the Reports of the Commit-

Pearson's Observations on the Bilious

421

Fever of 1797, 1798, 1799 46, 438 State Papers on the late negociation 315
Prayers for Fa lies 304 Step Mother, a Tragedy

205
Sin of Schism

253 Stuart's Plan for the supplying the

Translation of the new Che.

City of Edinburgh with Coals 422

mical Nomenclature

Systematic Philofopher

A,

Table

421

tees

316

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E have, at length, brought our work to the close of

the Seventh Volume; but if that were the only circumstance which we had to animadvert on, at present, we should beg leave to decline all animadversion whatever, and to confine ourselves to becoming expressions of gratitude, for the continuance of that public favour and patronage, which, from the first establishment of our Review, to this

moment, have never forsaken us;- and which form a source of much higher consolation to us, than any which we could derive from the gratification of literary vanity, or the promotion of personal interest. The wide extension of our religious, moral, and political principles, constitutes the primary object of vur efforts, the grand end of our wishes ; and the only theme of our exultation.-But we have not merely brought our work to the close of a volume; we have arrived at the close of a century; at an æra, too, strongly marked by every circumstance which can rouze attention, create alarm, inspire awe, stimulate ex-* ertion, and lead to REFLECTION! At such a momentous crisis we would fain take a cursory view of the political and moral state of society, in every part of the civilized globe ;'tis an enquiry well worthy the deepest investigation ;-but, unhappily, our limits preclude the attempt. ---Some few remarks, however, on the actual state and disposition of those nations and potentates, whose friend hip or enmity may have an influence on the fate of our own country, will not, we conceiye, be unacceptable to our readers ;---they will serve, too, as a substitute for our political summary; and as the best preface to the present volume of our work.

FRANCE. Much as divines have preached, moralists have expatiated, and historians have written, on the inutabilty of fortune and the vicissitudes of human life, the diversified events of the French Revolution, and the strange incidents and deplorable calamities which have arisen out of it, have greatly exceeded all that has been printed or uttered upon this melancholy subject.--In France, we have witnetleda nation, rejecting the wisdom of experience, which the Sages of ancient and modern times, had ever received as their best guide in worldly affairs; openly trampling under foot, not only the most folemn treaties, between one state and another, which the rulers of every country had profefled, at least, to respect, but even the whole code of public laws, which had, for ages, regulated the conduct of all the nations of Europe ; not only bursting through every political barrier which tends to the preservation of order in society, and is essential to the well-being of civiA 2

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