Monthly Magazine and British Register, Volume 38 (Google eBook)

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R. Phillips, 1814
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Page 549 - THE BORDER ANTIQUITIES OF ENGLAND AND SCOTLAND; COMPRISING SPECIMENS OF ARCHITECTURE AND SCULPTURE, AND OTHER VESTIGES OF FORMER AGES, '^ . " ACCOMPANIED BY DESCRIPTIONS. TOGETHER WITH . ,. \^-' ILLUSTRATIONS OF REMARKABLE INCIDENTS IN BORDER HISTORY AND TRADITION, AND ORIGINAL POETRY.
Page 605 - A PRACTICAL SYNOPSIS of CUTANEOUS DISEASES, according to the Arrangement of Dr. WILLAN, exhibiting a concise View of the Diagnostic Symptoms, and the Method of Treatment.
Page 605 - The Morbid Anatomy of the Brain, in Mania and Hydrophobia; with the Pathology of these two...
Page 524 - To extort their truncheons from the puny hand.s Of heroes, whose infirm and baby minds Are gratified with mischief; and who spoil, Because men suffer it, their toy the world.
Page 349 - ... eyes, and a large mole near his mouth : was born in London, and for many years was a hose-factor in Freeman's Yard, in Cornhill ; and now is owner of the brick and pantile works near Tilbury Fort in Essex : whoever shall discover the said Daniel De Foe to one of her Majesty's principal Secretaries of State, or any of her Majesty's justices of the peace, so he may be apprehended, shall have a reward of ^50, which her Majesty has ordered immediately to be paid on such discovery.
Page 349 - He is a middlesized, spare man, about forty years old ; of a brown complexion, and dark brown-coloured hair, but wears a wig ; a hooked nose, a sharp chin, grey eyes, and a large mole near his mouth...
Page 603 - Lighthouse with Stone; to which is subjoined an Appendix, giving some Account of the Lighthouse on the Spurn Point, built upon a Sand ; by John Smeaton, Civil Engineer, FRS...
Page 602 - And what has the church to expect? what is the case of Dr Kirwan ? This man preferred our country and our religion, and brought to both, genius superior to what he found in either. He called forth the latent virtues of the human heart, and taught men to discover in themselves a mine of charity, of which the proprietors had been unconscious. In feeding the lamp of charity, he has almost exhausted the lamp of life.
Page 602 - Hearne's journeys to Reading, and to Whaddon Hall, the seat of Browne Willis, esq., and Lives of eminent men, by John Aubrey, esq. The whole now first published from the originals in the Bodleian library and Ashmolean museum, with biographical and literary illustrations . . . London, 1813. 2 v. in 1. for the Royal Historical Society by Georges Bernard . . . London, 1910. Camden soc. 3 ser. v. 18, p. 61-149. Ms. has title "Hector britannicus.
Page 544 - ... the view all around me was wild and terrific, the moon rose about ten at night, and though in, her third quarter, gave sufficient light to shew the waste and wilderness by which we were surrounded : the peak and the upper regions which we had yet to ascend, towered awfully above our heads, while below, the mountains that had appeared of such a height in the morning, and had cost us a day's labour to climb, lay stretched as plains at our feet ; from the uncommon rarity of the atmosphere, the whole...

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