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To the opinions of these learned men, we beg leave to subscribe our own; which, though we do it without any peremptory assertion J, may merit some respect, and lay claim to some influence. For we have carefully and accurately perused all the remaining fragments of Sextius, both in Greek and Latin, and have coolly and deliberately examined all the authors, whether ancient or modern, who have delivered their sentiments on this subject.

With a list of the writers who have mentioned our Philosopher, we (hall conclude this account.

Ancient Writers. Antonius Monachus, Vid. Maximus et Antonius, UsenetMaximus. chi, p. 8. 42. 96. 194. 197.

Auclar Appendicis ad Isidorum. 215. 228.

de Vitiis et Virtutibus, a Maximus S. in Dionyf. Areop.

Maliill. editus. p. 62 Augustinus, Retract. 2. 42. et

alibi de N.itur. i. Gratia.

c. 49. lib. ii. Claudianus Mamertus Prefbyt.

de Anima. Eusebius, Chron. p. 200. Gelasius in Dccreto. (Si fit

Gtlasn.) Hieronymus ad Ctesiph. ad

Pelag. vol. iii. p. 115. In

Jerem. c. 22. vol. v. p. 148.

In Ezeck. c. 18. Hid. p. 206.

and vol. i. p. 24. Hieronymus in Chron. p. 156. Ildefonsusde Script. Eccles. c. i. Laurent. Pisanus, in Sententiis.

Modern Acta Erudit. Mdccxxiv. p.

553

Anonymus de Vit. Philosoph.

c. 110.

Aflemannus in Bibl. Oriental.

i. p. 429. Brad ward in us T. in Causa Dei. Brucker. Histor. Critic. Ph:los.

ii. p. 86. Carolo, L. J. Biblioth. Ponii

fic. p. 202.

Champerius in Sextium. Colerus in Anthol. 1. fase. 1. ep. via. p. 52.

c. 5. Myster. Theolog. ii.

p.8S. Oiigines c. Cclsum. viii. p.

397. In Matth. p. 369. Plinius N. Histor. xviii. 68.

v. ii. p. 136. Plutarch de Profect. in Virtut.

vi.288. delracohib. vii. 789. Quintilian. Institut. Grat. x.

920. Ed. Burm. JJeneca, Ep. 49. 59. 64. 73.

84. 98. 108. de Ira. ii. iii.

Q: æst. Nat. vii. Seneca. Rhetor Controv. ii; Suetonius, Illuitr. Gram. ii.

p. 381. Ed. Burm.

Writers.

Commentatores Sextii in variti

editionibus. Faher N. in Senec. Rhet.

Controv. ii. Prarf. Fabricius, Bibl. Gr. ii. 411.

xiii. 643. ■ Bibl. Lat. i. 73s. iii.

&43Freytag. Adparat. Li:erar. vol.

i. 65v Frienfhemius Suppl. in Livium,

lib. cxvi. 41. Galeus, Pises, ad Mylhol. Q

pusc.

Gaudentius

Gaudentius de Pythag. Animar.

Transin. Pis. 164 s. 4to. Hambergerus, i. p. ii. p. 588. Jor.ii u s de Scriptorib. Hist. Phil.

p. 88. Labbe de Script. Ecclesiast. Lipsius, in Senec. Epist. 59. &

alibi. Manud. ad Stoic, vol.

viii. p. 64.2. 677. 820. Moflieim, Dissert, de turbat. a

recent. Platon. Eccl. 43.

Syntagma.Diss. Hist. Eccl.

p. 202.

Oldoinus in Atben. Roman, p.

614. Pinius ad Vitam Sixti II.

Rhodogini Lect. Antiq. xviii.

14. Scaliger in Euseb. Mmx. Scbeiferus de nat. et const.

Philosoph. Ital. p. 179. Saxius, Onomast. i. 333. 36a.

Quæs. Liter. Hiftor. Schoettgenius, Suppl. ad Fabrics Bibl. Lat. Mediæ Latin.

vol. vi. p. 553. Siberius ad Sextum. Stollius, Introd. ad Hist. Liter.

a Langio, p. 458. 727. Thomafius, in Fabri Thesaur.

V. Xystus. Vincentius Bellovacenius. Spe

cul. Moral, et Historic.

—— Placcius de Anonym, ii. 287.

This small, though useful addition to our narrative, will enable Clericus, and our learned Readers, to examine for themselves, at greater leisure, and at greater length, than our limits or our time will allow us to do, on the present occasion.

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In Two large Volumes Octavo, Price 15s. in Board*,

G E N E R A*L INDEX MONTHLY REVIEW,

From its Commencement, to the End of the Seventieth Volume. By the Rev. S. AYSCOUGH,

COMPILER OF THE CATALOCUt OF UNDESCRIBED MANUSCRIPTS IN THE BRITISH MUSEUM.

Containing a Catalogue of the Books and Pamphlets characterized, with the Size and Price of each Article, and References to the Reviews wherein the Account of them, with the Booksellers' Names, are inserted. Also an Insex to the principal Extracts, Obftrvations, and remarkable Passages. Sold by T. Becket, Pall Mall. * AT length this Complement, so long and so frequently called for by our Readers, haih made its appearance; and we hope it will answer the expectations of those who have been so desirous of such a publication.—Of the manner in which the Work hath been executed, some idea may be formed, by attending to the following extract from the Compiler's Preface.

•' The First Volume contains an Index to the Titles, Authors' Names-, Sizes and Prices, of .ill the Books and Pamphlets (digested under their respective classes) which are characterized in the Review?, from the beginning of the Work, in 17-19, to the end of the SevenTieth Volume, which was finished in the year 1784.

"In respect ti the Prices of Books and Pamphlets, they are given as they stand in the Reviews. The names of the Booksellers and Publishers will be found in the Reviews themselves; to which the reader is constantly directed, by the First Volume, or Catalogue part, as we may term it, of this Work.

"For the accommodation of those who may wi(h to know what hath been written by or concerning any particular Author, during the period of the Reviews, an Iwntx to Ail tl e Names is added to the Table of Contents, of which the First Voiume consists.

"In the Second Volume is given an Index to the principal Extracts, Observations, and remarkable Passages. As these materials could not be so properly arranged in Classes as those of the First Volume, they are wholly comprehended under one Goneral Alphabet; and the particulars are literally copied from the original Indexes, subjoined to the different Volumes of the Review."

* To what Mr. A. hath observed, we need only to add one remark, 'viz. That even to readers who are not possessed of sets of the Review, these volumes will be of great use, as they may, with strict truth, be affirmed to comprehend the molt general, and most complete priced Catalogue that ever was offered to the Public.

'It may be further observed, with respect to those whose sets of the Review are incomplete, that to such persons, this publication will be found peculiarly useful, as it will, in some measure, supply the want of those volumes of Review in which their sets are deficient, and which, perhaps, are no where to be procured.'

Rev. March, 1785.

To the Remarkable Passages in this Volume.

N. B. To find any particular Book, or Pamphlet, set tht
Table of Contents, prefixed to the Volume.

jJBl'SSINIA, Lobo's voyage

to, translated by Dr. S.

Johnson, 59.

Ac bard, M. on the expansion of

fluid by heat, 550. Method of

ascertaining the quantity of

phlogiston in a given sort of

air, 551. On the salubrity

of atmospheric air, 552. On

the heatof boiling water, 554.

Acid, nitrous, analysed, 209.

——, vitriolic, ib.

——, saccharine, how formed,

210.
——, marine, analysed, ib.
Acids, the composition of, 209,
Lavoisier's doctrine concerning
them refuted, ib.
Addi/on, his style of writing at-
tacked, and defended, 68.
Agriculture, benefited by inclo-
Jiires of wastes, Sec. 74. That
of the county of Norfolk ex-
plained and recommended, 90.
■ 1 , memoirs of, and of

rural and domestic economy,
published by the Royal Society
of Paris, for the years 1785
and 1786, 581.
Ahax, Isaiah's prophecy to, as a
fign, Sec. appealed to, as one
great argument of the truth of
Christianity, 267.
Air, temperature of, in different
latitudes, 45. How estimated,
ib. Component parts of, 12].
Producible from water, 126.
Specific gravity of nine differ-
ent kinds of, 209.

, dephlogisticated, produced

from water, 337. From raw
silk, .339.

Air, fixed, dissolves a stone in
the bladder, 360.

, nature of different kinds

of air, 528.

, the quantity of phlogiston

in it, how ascertained, 5^1.

——, atmospheric, its component
parts, 531. Salubrity of, in,
different places, 552.

Air-pump, a new one, without
valves, 558.

America, antiquities found there,
329. Travels in, 39. Tarle-
ton's history of his campaigns
there, 75. First bishops ap-
pointed there, 86. Plan of a
new constitution for the United
States of, 489. Impolicy of
France in assisting the Ameri-
cans in their revolt from Great
Britain, 562.

Anchor, a nautical machine, call-
ed the f-tvimming anchor, in-
vention of, not to be ascribed
to Dr. Franklin, 256.

Animals, their discriminating cha-
racteristics, obscurity of, 469.

Antiquities in North America, ac-
count of, 379.

Apologue, high antiquity os that
species of writing, 568. East-
ern, some account of, 570.

Aqua Rcgia, its composition, 210.

Ariani/m attacked on philosophi-
cal principles, Ici.

Arijiotle. See Code.

Arteaga, his history of the Italian
opera, 545.

Arts, fine, their chief object, 204.

Atmosphere, the heat of, at dif-
ferent heights, 45. Caused by-
the quantity cl vapour, 123.

the moisture of, how observed,
116. The component parts of,
121. Electricity of, 126.

Atterbury, bishop, his connexion
with .Father Courayer, 356.
Noticed by the lieutenant of
police, ib.

Attraction of cohesion, remark-
able instance of, 381.

"DAlloons, Air, remarks on, ^^g.
Bards, and Druids, Irish, va-
rious particulars relative to,
426—438.

Bardejes, silence of history with
regard to them, ib.

Barometer, objections to its use in
measuring heights, 537.

Bajiervilk's types employed in
printing, the works of the late
King of Prussia, 585.

Baxter, Mr. describes a set of ha-

his style and diction reflected id
the writings of Dr. S. Johnson,

69-

Bruning, M. on the depth of ca-
nals, 527.

Bryant, J. F. pipe-maker and
poet, some account of, 159.
Specimen of his poetry, ib.

Brydone, Mr. his account of a re-
markable thunder-storm, 344.

Buchanan, the historian, influ-
enced by Q__Elizabeth, to mis-
represent Mary Q^ of Scots,

473-

Bugge, Professor, determines the
place of Saturn's descending
node, 177.

Bunbury. Mr. his humorous aca-
demy for grown horsemen, 389.

Button, Sir Thomas, his voyage
for finding a north-west passage,
291. His Journal lost, 292.

lot and parahelia, 347
Beccher, Mr. first delcribed phlo- fAGLIOSTRO

Count, ob-

giston, 207
Bellcnden, William, a Scotch
writer.some account of him,and
of his writings, 504. Extraor-
dinary preface to the new edi-
tion of iome of his Tracts, 505.

Bennett Mr. describes a new elec-
trometer, 339.

Black Eagle, a song, by Dr. James
Fordyce, 377.

Blind People, method of teaching
them to write and read music,
46;.

Blood, observations on the circu-
lation of, 327.

Bottbius, some account of him
and his writings, 197. His
notion of happiness, ib.

Bramab, Mr. the inventor of
locks, on a new construction,
that cannot be picked, 406.

Brass, not magnetical, -41.

Brejkes, Captain. See Castriccm.

Brooke, Henry. See Gusta'vus.

Brcivn, Dr. William Laurence,
his Prize-dissertation on Scep-
ticism, 57 r.

Brown, air Thomas, the pomp of

servations on his adventures,
and suspicious character, 247.

Calonne, M. de, his address to the
King of France, 363.

Camphor-tree, natural history of,

554-'
Canals, the depth of, increased

by streams, 527.
Ca/aux, Marquis de, his corre-
spondence with the Monthly
Reviewers, 88.
CaJJini, M. refuted by Dr. Mas-
kelyne with respect to the
longitude and latitude of
Greenwich, 180.

Cajlillon, M. on gnomonics, 555.

Cafiricom, Captain, and Brcfltes,
their voyage to examine the
N. E. coast of Tartary, 297.

Cavallo, Mr. his magnetical ex-
periments, 341.

Celsus, a scholar of Sextius, 60c.

Chaftellux, Marquis de, his ac-
commodations, Sec. in his
American travels, 39.

Cheese, Mr. his machine far
teaching blind people to write
music, 465.

1 "J Chemistry,

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