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Containing an ACCOUNT of
N E W BOOKS
Printed both at Home and Abroad,
DISSERTATIONS upon several Subjects, Miscellaneous OBSERVATIONS, &r.
LONDON: Printed for WILLIAM and JOIN INNYS
at the West End of St. Paul's. MDCCXXVI,
Price One Shilling
BOOKS printed for W. and J. IN NY S.
New Mathematical Di&tionary; wherein is con-
2. Novum Testamentum Domini noftri Jefu Chrifti :
3. The Appendix to Dr. Drake's Anthropologia Nova; or,
lofophical Lechures read in the University of Oxford,
11. Lusus Poetici, olim confcripti à T. B. ° C. C.C.
tiflimo. Ex Recensione T P. A.M. 120. Lond. 1719.
ig. Ben Foknjon's Plays, with Curs. Six Vols. Svo
IV. Letters of Francesco Redi,
XII. A Defense of the Miracle of the Thunder. ing Legion. By Mr. Woolston,
69 XIII. Books published, or to be printed. 1. Lo Stato Geografico della Marca d'Ancona, 71 2. Bibliotbeca Ecclefiaftica,
72 3. De existentia Spirituum nervoforum, &c. 72
An account of all the natural and artificial Curiosities to be found at Breslaw,
73 5. A new Machine invented to extract the Stone out of the bladder,
73 6. Meditationes poeticæ in Libros Biblicos, 7. A new Edition of Lucan,
74 8. Miscellaneous Letters,
75 9. Hephestionis Enchiridion de Metris, &c. A new Edition,
76 10. Feitbius's Antiquitates Homericæ reprinted, 76 11. Advertisement about the Continuation of
Abbot Fleury's Ecclesiastical History, 77 12. Directions for the Christian education of Children,
77 13. Abbot Fleury's Ecclefiaftical History translated into English,
79 14. A new Edition of Machiavel's Works, 80 15. Mr. Bush's Proposals for printing a Collection
of Charters, Letters Patent, and other Instruments, concerning the Creation and Investiture of the Eldest Sons of the Kings of England, as Princes of Wales, &c.
AN EXTRACT of the second Volume of
Mr. Rollin's Method of teaching and learning polite Literature. (The Account of the first Volume may be seen in the third Volume of this Journal, Art. XLI. and XLVI.)
The tbird Book.
R. ROLLIN proceeds to treat of Rhe
toric. Though natural qualities (says he) are the main foundation of Eloquence, and sometimes sufficient alone to form an Orator ; yet it cannot be denied that precepts may be of
great use, either by teaching him how to discern wħat is good from what is bad, or to improve the talents he has received from naJULY 1726.