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Elements of Chemistry. By Dr Edward Turner. First American Edition. Philadelphia. John Grigg. 1 vol. 12mo.

The Posthumous Papers, Facetious and Fanciful, of a Person lately about Town. New York. J. & J. Harper. 12mo. pp. 243.

Palestine and Other Poems. By the late Reginald Heber, D. D. Now first collected, with a Memoir of his Life. Philadelphia. Carey, Lea, & Carey. 18mo. pp. 245.

The Omnipresence of the Deity, a Poem. By Robert Montgomery. Philadelphia. Carey, Lea, & Carey. 12mo. pp. 192. The Roué, a Novel in Two Volumes. New York. J. & J. Harp

12mo. Private Memoirs of the Court of Napoleon. By L. F. J. de Bausset. Philadelphia. Carey, Lea, & Carey. 8vo. pp. 435.

English Fashionables Abroad, a Novel in Two Volumes. Boston. Wells & Lilly. 12mo.

The Plenary Inspiration of the Scriptures Asserted, and the Principles of their Composition Investigated. By the Rev. S. Noble. Boston. Crocker & Brewster. 8vo. pp. 439.

Pious Biography, or the Virtuous Scholar. Philadelphia. Eugene Cummiskey.

The Adventures of a Kuzzilbash, a Tale of Khorassan. By the Author of Anastasius. Philadelphia. 2 vols. 12mo.

The Athanasian Creed, extracted from the Apocalypse Explained' of Emanuel Swedenborg. Boston. A. Howard. 8vo. pp. 232.

German Popular Stories Translated. Collected by M. M. Grimm from Oral Tradition. Boston. Munroe & Francis. 18mo.

The Voyage of Captain Popanilla. By the Author of Vivian Grey. Philadelphia. Carey, Lea, & Carey.

Familiar Dialogues, Instructive and Entertaining, for Sunday Schools. From the Second London Edition. Boston.

Religious Discourses. By a Layman. Philadelphia. Carey, Lea, & Carey. 12mo. pp. 79.

Persia ; containing a Description of the Country, with an Account of the Manners and Customs of its Inhabitants. By F. Shoberl. Philadelphla. John Grigg. 12mo.

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A Treatise on Physiology applied to Pathology. By F. J. V. Broussais. Translated from the French, by John Bell, M. D. Second Edition, with Notes and Corrections.

Salathiel, a Story of the Past, the Present, and the Future. New York. 2 vols. 12mo.

A Marriage in High Life, edited by the Author of Flirtation. Philadelphia. Carey, Lea, & Carey. 12mo. pp. 252.

Narrative of Voyages round the World, performed by Capt. James Cook. By A. Kippis. N. H. Whitaker. 2 vols. 18mo.

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The Eskdale Herd-Boy, & Scottish Tale. By Mrs Blackford. Philadelphia. Thomas T. Ash.

Provincial Letters. By Blaise Pascal. Translated from the French. Boston. Crocker & Brewster. 12mo. pp. 319.

The Contrast, a Novel. By Regina Maria Roche. New York. J. & J. Harper. 2 vols. 12mo.

The Juvenile Forget-Me-Not, or Cabinet of Entertainment and Instruction. New York. W. B. Gilley. pp. 144.

The Sister's Gift, consisting of Conversations on Sacred Subjects. New York. W. B. Gilley. 18mo. pp. 195.

Stories for Children founded on Facts, with Twenty-Four Engravings. New York. W. B. Gilley. 18mo. pp. 127.

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SELECTA QUÆDAM CAPITA. 1 vol. 12mo. This volume, designed for Colleges and Schools, will be about as large as that in common use, containing the Five first Bloks, for which it is proposed as a substitute. The First Book will be given entire, and then such passages in the course of the whole history, as are recommended by the importance of the transactions they record, and by superior excellence of style. The volume will be illustrated by English notes, placed at the end.




Felicia HEMANS. 1 vol. 8vo. This volume is a continuation of the Boston Octavo Edition of Mrs Hemans's Poems, and, like those that have preceded it, is published under the direction and for the benefit of the author. Like the other volumes, also, it will contain a double titlepage, that it may be bound separately, or with • The Forest Sanctuary' &c., as Part Second of Volume Second.







instituted by physicians against, de-
Aborigines of America, small number cided for the apothecaries, 58.

of travellers among, 91–principal Authors, eminent, alternations of ex-
sources of information concerning, cellence in their works, 139.
up to the American revolution, were Axioms in geometry, remarks on, 204.
the French missionaries 924ac-
count of the Chippewas, a tribe of,

98-generic character of the langua- Bees, general interest in the study of,
ges of, 104.

338—of the instinct which guides
Alexander of Russia, his fears of rev- them in the selection of a habitation,

olution, 256—his views with regard 339—their powers not susceptible
to Greece and Turkey, 256.

of improvement, 340--certain unset-
Algebra, its use in the study of ge- tled points in the history of, 341-
ometry, 199.

the queen never leaves the hive,
America, History of, by Compagnoni, except with a swarm of, 341-rea.

31-number of Italians distinguish- sons for this belief, 342—that the
ed in the history of, 31-conduct of bees have not the power of trans-
Americus Vespucius in relation to forming a neuter worm into a queen
the name of, vindicated, 33—mode bee, 343–of the mode of hatching
in which the name came into use, the egg of the queen, 344-merits
33 et seq.—unexplored state of of the writings of Huber on, 345–
many parts of the interior of, 90- the care of, a desirable object in
travellers among the aborigines of, America, 346_remarks on the care
91–principal sources of information of, 347-of the construction of hives
concerning the interior parts of, are for, 348—of their swarming, 350—
foreign, 93.

of the poison honey of, 353—dis-
Antiquities, Grecian, Cleaveland's tinction between bees of different
Epitome of, 269.

ages, 355-effects of heat upon, 347
Apothecaries, cause of the extensive Land of cold, 348--are liable to

part taken by, in the practice of dysentery and dyspepsia, 357—situ-
physic in England, 57—conditions ation of an apiary, 358—motives for
under which they practise, 57-suit keeping, 358-anecdote concern-

ing 359.
VOL. XXVII.-N0. 61.


Beltrami, J. C., on the sources of the Capolican, a Chilian warrior, his plan
Mississippi, 89

of defence against the Spanish, 37.
Boileau, whimsical anecdote of, 397. Cass, Governor, his expedition of dis-
Boundary line between the United

covery, 95.
States and British possessions, 492— Châteaubriand, Viscount de, a cham-
the distinct questions concerning, pion and advocate of the legitimate
and commissions which have been party in France, 226—his merits,
raised to settle them, 493—question character, and sketch of his life and
concerning, which yet remains in writings, 229 et seq.-merits of his
dispute, 496.

Genius of Christianity, 231—called
Brazil, history and importance of, 40. into notice by Napoleon, 232—his
Brown, C. B., excellence of his de- attention to politics, 233—his effec-

lineations of Indian character, &c. tiveness as a political writer, 234

—rupture of, with the Count de
Butler, Frederick, his Farmer's Manual Villèle, 236—cause of this rupture,
and Treatise on Bees, 338.

237—his subsequent change of par-

ty, and attack on the royalist admin-

istration, 238—his inconsistency in
Caldwell, Charles, Dr, his Discourse on this conduct, 263—his great success

the Genius and Character of Presi- as a political writer, 247.
dent Holley, 403—its contents and Chile, plan of warfare adopted by Ca-
character, 405.

polican in the defence of, from the
Canada, Lower, pamphlets relating Spaniards, 38.

to the crown lands in, reviewed, i China, literature of, rich in poetry and
-settlement of the American loy- romance, 533—promotion and mar-
alists in, 2-objected to by the riage, importance of, in, 537—misre-
inhabitants of, 3—tenure of lands in, presentations of the state of manners
3—proposed changes in the state of in, 538—success of the administra-
property in, and proceedings relat- tion of the government of, 539—
ing to, 4-of the feudal system in, analysis of one of the novels of, 540
5 et seq.-explanation of the most et seq.-condition of society in, 561
striking features of the system in, 9 -political institutions of, 561.
-slow increase of population under Chinese novels, double marriage, a
the French government of, 11- common dénouement in, 525_char-
causes of this, 11-indolence and acter and mode of composition in,
indifference to wealth, of the inhab- 535-probable perfection of, 536.
itants of, 12-facts with regard to Chippewa Indians, tribe of, situation
the grant and sale of the public lands and number, 98—their country,
in, 13-circumstances which have modes of life, and character, 99%
prevented the settlement of emi- have been deprived of their allow-
grants in, 14 et seq.-obstacle aris- ance from the United States, 100%
ing from the lands granted to the feelings of, unfriendly to the United
protestant clergy, 17—question aris- States, 100-government and reli-
ing between the episcopal and pres- gion, 100—former condition and
byterian clergy in, 18-income of ancient customs, 101-character of
the Catholic clergy in, 19—-of an the language of, 104-peculiarities
order of nobility and an aristocracy &c. relating to the language of, 105
in, 21 et seq.-debate concerning et seq.-present state of, 110-un-
in the British parliament, 24-dis- favorable circumstances under which
cussions between the assembly and they were visited, 111-errors in the
the executive council of, 26.

history of the expedition relating to
Canning, Mr, a decided tory, though them, pointed out, 111.
admitting whigs into his cabinet

, Cincinnati

, account of, by an English
217—adopts a liberal policy in his traveller, 417–various origin of the
government, 220-proposes and ne- settlers of, 419.
gotiates an interference in the affairs Clarendon's History of the Rebellion
of Greece, 258.

and Civil Wars in England, a new

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