« PredošláPokračovať »
FOREIGN AFFAIRS, 1751. 143 HE French are every day not only by the king of Portugal, he has larely re. T
duced the duties payable upon the importaject for increafing their trade and improv tion of Sugar from Brazil to one half of ing their marine : For these purposes, re. what have been paid for some years, in veral fhips have lately failed with recruits, order to restore that branch of trade', which to compleat the garisons in their several has been almoft ruined by the high duties. American colonies; and it is reckoned that At Madrid they have advice from Peru, above 600 officers discharged fince the peace, that a deep cavern has been discovered in a are gone to serve in those colonies. Anum village called Urcos, about 15 miles from ber of vessels are fitting out in order to Cusco, upon the river Quiquixana, in which transport artillery and ammunition to the were three coffins of mally gold, two inchcoast of Africa, and likewise fome hun. es and a half thick, wherein, as far as they dreds of people, who are intended to found could judge from some Hieroglyphicks ena colony there : In order to improve their graved upon them, were deposited the bones Turkey trade,, they have, besides the so of three of the ancient kings of Peru. sols per ton upon foreign shipping, impo From Vienna we have advice, that on sed a duty of to per cent, upon all goods March 19, N. S. her imperial majesty was imported from the Levant by foreign ships; happily delivered of a princess. and that they may never want expert sea By accounts from several places we are officers, a marine academy has been esta. told of great preparations making by the blished at Breft, the members of which are Turks for a war in Europe, and that seve. directed to compile a dictionary for explain. ral changes have been made in the divan, ing every thing relating to naval affairs.
all of which seem to tend the same way; An expedient is talked of at Paris for which is the more to be apprehended, as composing the difference between the king the troubles in Persia seem to increase raof France and his clergy ; the latter being
ther than diminish, so that the Turks have willing, it is said, to give a declaration of nothing to fear from that quarter. And their revenues, provided they be always from Petersburg we are told by the last allowed to grant a supply to his majesty, mail, that the Czarina has given orders for under the title of a free gist.
hiring a great number of transport Tips Among the many good regulations made upon the Duina and gulph of Finland.
The Monthly Catalogue for March, 1751.
10. A genuine Accrunt of the Life of DIVINITY and CONTROVERSY.
William Parsons, Esq; executed at Ty. Clear Distinction between true and burn, Feb. 11. pr. 15. Corbett.
false Religion, pr. 6d. Robinson. 11. Memoirs of the Life of William 2. A second Letter to Mr. Whitfield, pr. Parsons, E.4; pr. 18. Stamper. 18. Ed. Cooper.
12. National Thoughts recommended to PHYSICK and SURGERY.
the serious Attention of the Publick, pr. 3. A new Treatise on British and fo 60. Dodney. reign Vegetables, pr. 45. Owen.
13. Confiderations on the Regulations 4. An Exposition of the Uncertainties at Cambridge, pr, is. Pavne. in the Practice of Phyfick. By B. G. Feij?, 14. A Differtation on the Hebrew Vowel Maiter general of the Order of St. Bene Points. By P. Whitfield, pr. gs. Vaillant. diet, pr. is. Tonson.
15. A Letter to the Right. Hon. the 5. A new general System of Midwifry, , Lady V--- V-, pr. 15. Owen, By B. Exton, M. D. pr. 4s. Owen.
16. A Letter to Henry Lord Viscount 6. An historical and physical Disserta Cornbury, pr. 6d. Lion. tion on the Case of Catherine Vizzani, 17. The Sentiments of a great Man upon pr. 15. Meyer,
reducing The Interest, pr, 6d. Whirridge. 7. The Cure of the Miliary Fever, pr.
18. The History of Westminster-Abbey. Is. 6d. Say.
By R. Widmore, A. M. pr. 55. Fox. MISCELLANEOUS.
19. * Interest at one View, calculared 8. Observations on Mr. Fielding's En to a Farthing. By Richard Hayes. The quiry, pr. 15. 6d. Newbery.
Eighth Edition, with Additions, Meadows. 9. A true Copy of the Poll taken at 20. A Treatise on distributive Justice, Oxford, Jan. 30, 1750. with Lord Corn
Owen, bury's Letter to the Vice-Chancellor, and 21. Observations made by Mr. Birtram, all the Papers relating to the said Election in his Travels from Pensy'vania to Ononwhich were sent to the common Room, of dago, pr. is. 6d. the respeclive Colleges, pr. 6d. Baldwin, 22. Serious Advice to Silk Manufactu. jun.
Tars, pr. 60, Whitridge,
The Monthly Catalogue for March 1951. 23. Considerations on the Expediency of and Mr. John Fletcher. Collated with a a general Naturalization, pr. 6d. Say, the former Editions. In 10 Vols.
24. Some Thoughts on a general Nacu. 48. A satirical Dialogue on the playing ralization, pr. 6d. Owen.
of Othello, pr. 60. River. 25. A Narrative of the Proceedings
49. The Laurel : Containing various concerning the Herring Fishery. By T.
Branches of Poetry, pr. 25. Woodfall. Cole, pr. 6d. Owen,
50. Poems and Miscellaneous Pieces. 26. A Dcience of the Old Stile, pr. 6d. By J. Free, D, D. Rivington. Owen.
51. An Ode on the Powers of Poetry, 27. A dispasfonate Remonstrance of the
pr. Is. Cooper. Nature and Tendency of lowering Inte 52. A Letter to Francis de la Val, Esq; rest, pr. is. Robinson.
pr. 64. Meyer.
54. Commerce ; a Poem. By Mr. Ar-
Stevens, pr. 6d. Reeve. 30. A Proposal for uniting the King 56. The Progress of Envy. Newbery. doms of Great Britain and Ireland, pr. is. 57. An occasional Prologue and Epilogue Millar.
to Ochelin. By C. Smart, A. M. pr. od. 31. An Inquiry into the Damages of Newbery. (See p. 136.) Spirituous Liquors, pr. 6d. Trye.
58. The Bul finch. Vol. II. (Being a 32. A View of the Proceedings of the choice Collection of Englith Songs, pr. is. general Afferably of the Church of Scot
6d. Stamper. land, pr. 6d. Owen,
59. The Poems of Mrs. Leapor, Vol. II.
Jeft, pr. 18. Stamper.
pr. 6d. Whifton. 36. An Efray on the new Species of 62. A Sermon besore the Society of free Writing, pr. js. Owen.
and accepted Malons, at Gloucester, pr. 37. A short View of the Families of the
Owen. present English Nobility. By Mr. Salmon, 63. A Sermon on the Common Prayer
and Communion, By Lewis Jones, M. A. 38. The Economy of the Sexes, pr. pr. 6d. Owen. Noon.
64. A Seimon at Worcester, August 39. A Letter to Mr. Thomas Bigz, late
36, 1750. By J. Tottie, A. M. pr. 6d. Surgeon of St. Bartholomew's Hospital. By Sandby. R. Ruffel, M. D. pr. 1$. Rullel.
65. A Sermon at St. George the Martyr, 40. Observations on the part Growth
Southwark, Jan. 30.
By L. Howard, and present State of the City of London, D. D. pr. 6d. Hodges. pr. 25, 6d. Woodfall.
66. A Sermon Portsmouth, Dec. 25, 41. Memoirs of the Duke of Sully, 1750. By J. Sturch, pr, 6d. Hitch. Ambaffador at the English Court from
07. A Sermon at ihe Confecration of the Henry IV. of France, pr. 58. Dudley. B.thop of Bristol, Dec. 21. By F. Web
42.. A Key to the Fragment. By Amias ber, D. D. pr. 6d. Rivington. Riddinge, pr, 18. Cooper.
68. Two Sermons on the Sabbath.
W. Webder, D. D. pr. 6d. Clarke.
69. A Sermon on Self-Love, at York, V. 43. The Adventures ef Peregrine Pickle. Dec. 30. By Ch. Cooper, A. M. pr. 6d. In four Vols. 12mo, pr. 12S. Wilson,
70. A Sermon before the Lords at Weft. 44. Three original Prems : Being the minster Abbey, Jan. 30.
pr. 6d. Dudley.
Funeral of Juleph Clarke, A. M. By R. 46. The Scribleriad. Book II, III, IV, Wooddelon, A. M. pr. 6d. Innys. and V, pr. is, tach. Docfley. (See p. 72. A Sermon before the Commons, 130.)
Jan. 30. By F, Allen, D. D. pr. 6d. 47. The Works of Francis Beaumont, Shuckburgh.
For APRIL, 1751.
To be Continued. (Price Six-Pence each Month.). Containing, (Greater Variety, and more in Quantity, iban ony Monthly Book of tbe Same Price.) I. A History of the Princes and Minorities XIII. Of trading Companies. in England since the Conquest.
XIV. Peevithocfs oil, layed and censured. II. The Life of the celebrated Shakespear. XV, Account of the whole Ceremonial at III. Diverting and instructive Story of Cleora the Funeral of his late Rcyal Highness IV, Second Letter on the remarkable Bull the Prince of Wales. of Pope Clement VI. with a Copy of the
XVI. Affairs of the South Sea Company: said Bull.
XVII. Mr. Heathcote, to the Livery of V. Humble Remonftrance and Petition of London. the SPIRITS.
XVIII. Character of Chrysalus and Eriphile. V1. Of the Swedish Succession, and Declara. XIX. POETRY: Britain's Ijle, by the tion of the new King.
Author of Arno's Vale, a new Song let to VII. The JOURN
NA L of a Learned and Mufick ; Extract from Tbe Bramin ; Political CLUB, &c. continued : Contain. Psalm 1. paraphrased ; on the Death of ing the SPEECHES of C. Popilius Lænas, the Prince ; on Woman ; on Happiness ; Julius Florus, and M. Ogulnius, on the Epistle to a friend ; Songs; Rebus solved; Question concerning Staff Officers : And Hobbinol, a new Song set to Mufick, the SPEECH of C. Claudius Nero, on the &c. &c. * British White Herting Fishery Bill.
XX. The MONTHLY CHRONOLOGER : VIII. A Marriage negotiated by Bill of Ex Seffions at the Old Bailey ; Proceedings change.
against Gaming Houses ; Malefactors éx. IX. Humorous Letter on Chanting.
ecuted, &c. &c. &c. X. On the Death of the Prince of Wales, XXI. Promotions ; Marriages and Births ; with his Chara&ter.
Deaths ; Bankrupts. XI. Arithmetical and Mathematical Ques XXII, Prices of Stocks for each Day. tions,
XXIII. Monthly Bill of Mortalicy. XII. · Type and Calculation of the Lunar XXIV. FOREIGN AFFAIRS.
Eclipse, which will happen on May 29. XXV. A Catalogue of Books. With a Representation of SHAKESPE A R's Monument in Wenminster Abbey, and the Effigies of the surprizing British GIANT; both neatly engraved on Copper.
MULTUM IN PARV 0. LONDON: Printed for R. Baldwin, jun. at the Rofe in Parer. Nofter-Rozv. or whom may be had, compleat Sets from the Beginning to this time, neatly Bound, or Sirchid,
or any single Month to compleat Sets.
C ο Ν Τ Ε Ν Τ S.
Type and calculation of eclipse of the moon
appeared at a late masquerade in a fe.
company determined by ballot ibid.
The JOURNAL of a learned and political
'CLUB, &c. continued
Arguments against carrying on the fishery
. of a firflorate man of war, and several other curious pieces in prose and
Asrbe laie unfortunate Death of sbe Prince of after the concluding of which treaty his son
WALES bas turned obe Conversation Eustace died without issue ; but as the suc-
ror had four fons, Ro. treaty Stephen died, and in pursuance there.
bert, Richard, William of was succeeded by Henry, called Henry W and Henry ; of whom A II. in the person of whom the blood of
Richard died in the life. the antient Saxon kings was restored, as time of his father, or, he was descended from Margaret fifter to
as some say, was kill Edgar Atheling, who died abroad without ed by a Itag in the New Forest. Robert iffue ; but if that alone had been to be re. succeeded his father in his dukedom of garded, the king of Scotland had a better Normandy, and William in his kingdom right than Henry, as he was descended of England; who dying without issue was from the son of Margaret, whereas Henry's succeeded by his brother Henry.
descent was from a daughter. Henry married Matilda, daughter of Henry had four sons, Henry, Richard, Malcolm king of Scotland and Margaret Geoffrey, and John. Henry the eldest was fifter to Edgar Alheling, by whom he had not only prince of England, but his faa fon named William, and a daughter ther made him be crowned and gave him named Matilda, married firft to the em the title of king, even in his life-time, tho' peror of Germany, and afterwards to he gave him none of the power ; but he Geoffrey Plantagenet earl of Anjou, by died before his father without issue, and whom she had a son, named Henry. consequently Henry II. was succeeded by his
William was filed prince of England, C second con Richard, who dying likewise being the title then given to the king's without iffue, John the youngest got himeldent fon; but at the age of 16, he was self choren king, to the prejudice of Arthur, drowned in his pallage from Normandy, son of Geoffrey his elder brother, which with a great many other young noblemen ; Arthur was upon his father's death become and upon his death, Henry, did all he could duke of Bretagne in right of his mother. to have secured to his daughter, the empress John, soon after his accession, had the Marilda, both his kingdom of England, and good luck to take both Arthur and his filter the dukedom of Normandy, which he had D Eleanora prisoners in a battle, the former taken from his eldent brother Robert ; but of whom he caused to be- murdered in the upon his death his sister's. fon, and a fa. castle of Roan, and the latter he confined in burite of his own, Stephen earl of Bo the castle of Bristol, where the lived many lome, got himself choren king of England, years and died a prisoner, by which the andby that means got also possession of progeny of Geoffrey became extin&t. Nornandy, which he presently retigned to
After a most unfortunate reign, John Eustaa his eldest son.,
died, leaving his two sons Henry prince of Stephan had, besides Eunace, another England, and Ricbard earl of Cornwall, fon name William, whom he created earl
both infants, the eldest not ten years old, of Surrey ) but being involved in continual and in a very unhappy fruation ; for moft wars with de empress Matilda and her son
of the barons had rebelled against him, Henry, he ws at last obliged to come to and chosen the dauphin of France for their a treaty with Venry, by which he was to king, who with a French army was in porhold the crown of England during his life, fefsion of London, and the greatest part of and to be succeed by Henry i prelently
the kingdom. However, young Henry, by the April, 1757.