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Φιλοσοφίαν δε ου την Στωικήν λέγω, ουδε την πλατωνικήν, ή την 'Επι-
CLEM. ALEX. Strom. L. 1.
JACKSON AND WALFORD,
18, ST. PAUL'S CHURCH-YARD.
Philip's Manly Piety in its Principles
Manly Piety in its Spirit
Manly Piely in its Realizations
sent State of that Country and its Inhabitants
Quarterly Review, No. CIV.
Reed's (Dr.) and Dr. Matheson's Narrative of the Visit to the American
Churches, by the Deputation from the Congregational Union, &c.
Tenth Memoir respecting the Translations of the Sacred Scriptures into the
Torrens's Colonization of Australia. A Letter to William Crawford, Esq. 167
University of London. Address from the Senate to the Council, on the applica-
tion for a Charter
Watts's Literary Souvenir and Cabinet of Modern Art
Wilkinson's Topography of Thebes and General View of Egypt
Wilson's Historical Enquiry concerning the Principles, Opinions, and Usages of
the English Presbyterians
Works Recently Published
144, 240, 324, 420, 516
ECLECTIC REVIEW Ꮃ , ,
FOR JANUARY, 1835.
Art. 1. Fanaticism. By the Author of “ Natural History of Enthu
siasm.” 8vo. pp. 515. London, 1833. WE
E have so long delayed our notice of this volume, that
another portion of the series embraced by the Author's original plan is already advertised as forthcoming, under the title of * Spiritual Despotism.” More than twelve years ago, the Preface to the volume before us states, the Author projected a work which should at one view exhibit the several principal forms of spurious or corrupted religion. The “ Natural History of Enthusiasm ” was put forth as a sort of experiment and sample. Emboldened to proceed, he almost immediately entered upon the closely connected subject here treated of; and, as he extended his researches concerning the rise and progress of the fatal errors
that have obscured our holy religion,' his wish to achieve his purpose was strengthened, as his plan assumed a more definite shape, and the field opened before him. Fanaticism was to have been followed by “ Superstition.' For some reason or other, this is postponed to “ Spiritual Despotism,” the subject of the next volume; and “Corruption of Morals” and “ Scepticism announced as the title of two succeeding ones, which will be required to complete the projected series.
It must be confessed, that this will form a very large demand upon public attention on the part of an individual Writer ; for, although a much larger quantity of writing within a given time is being poured forth by the pens of gentlemen of the press, in the columns of newspapers and the pages of periodical Numbers, so that the entire works, political and critical, of more than one popular writer of the day, would rival in bulk and quantity the numerous folios of the painful' authors of other times; yet, those of us who are obliged to be constantly ministering to the