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Φιλοσοφίαν δε ου την Στωικών λίγω, ούδι την Πλατωνικής, και την Επι-
CLEM. ALEX. Strom. L. 1.
HOLDSWORTH AND BALL,
18, ST. PAUL'S CHURCH-YARD.
ADDRESS to the Dissenters of England on the Subject of Tithes .
Chalmers, Dr., on Political Economy, in Connexion with the Moral
Moral Prospects of Society . . .
Cruden's Concordance. With Life by Youngman . . . . .
Girdlestone's Letter on Church Reform, addressed to the Regius Professor of
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Marsh's Book of Psalms translated into English Verse
Engush Verse . . . . . 405
Morison's Self-existence of Jehovah pledged for the ultimate Revelation of his
. . . . . . . . 91
Present State of the Established Church, an Apology for Secession. By a Se-
form Act: with Notes Tables
In Act; with Notes, Tables, &c. · · · · 267
Shuttleworth's Consistency of the whole Scheme of Revelation with Itself and with
D idi: . . . .
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Art. 1.-1. The Alhambra. By Geoffrey Crayon. In 2 Vols. 8vo.
pp. 640. London, 1832. 2. A Chronicle of the Conquest of Granada. From the MS. of Fray
Antonio Agapida. By Washington Irving. In 2 Vols. 8vo.
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longhailed to this drame; they laide
give them and their
THERE are no sections of Modern History more interesting
than those which relate to the gallant and extensively successful attempts of the Moslem to effect the conquest of Europe. On all the salient points of the European continent, they laid a stern and strenuous grasp; and they hold to this day the ancient empire of Byzantium. They long maintained flourishing colonies in Calabria; and their Spanish dominion threatened at one time to give them power and occasion for the subjugation of France and Italy. Proud was the wreath which encircled the brow of Charles Martel, when he had gained the battle of the civilized world '; and the victory of Tours might well have disarmed the mean malice of the monks whose very existence he saved, and who acquitted themselves of their debt, by anathematizing the memory of the man who rescued them from destruction, but who refused to be their vassal.
But there was a remarkable difference between the tribes, or rather the two races, which, under the common law of Islam, thus