Anti Jacobin Review And Magazine, February 1, 1809

Anti Jacobin Review And Magazine

February 01, 1809

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Issue date: Wednesday, February 1, 1809

Pages available: 112

Previous edition: Wednesday, January 4, 1809

Next edition: Wednesday, March 1, 1809 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Anti Jacobin Review And MagazineAbout

Publication name: Anti Jacobin Review And Magazine

Location: London, Middlesex

Pages available: 17,913

Years available: 1798 - 1810

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Anti Jacobin Review And Magazine (Newspaper) - February 1, 1809, London, Middlesex . THE ' ANTIJACOBIN Review and Magazine, 4'c_ fyc. fyc. For FEBRUARY, 1809. " Un hlstorieu ue peut jamais nons reprocher avec trap de forcejios prejuges, nos erreurs, et nos vices. Jamais sa philosophic - ne cnusera aucun troubje ni aacun desordre; les sofs lie i'appercevront pas; les gens d'esprtt cornimpus la siffleront; mats eile familiarisera peu-a-peu les bons esprits avec ia veriiej eile leur ferajcdh-' noitre nos besoins,. et nous disposers, s'ilest encore possible, a ne pas nous refuser^ aux reniedes quis nous stmt necessaires. . JWBty^-  The History of Barbados IBarbadoes], from the first.Discovery of the Island, in the. Year if)05, till theAccession, of Lord Seafortk, 1801. , By John Poyer. 4to. ^p*^0.. lllls. 6d. Mawman. 1808. 'r" ' =. � J7VERV science is to-be. estimated according id Jits* tendency to furnish improvement, whether in private virtue or professional duty. To promote the advancement of public and private virtue) to supply such a degree of amusement as may supe^ed^ the necessity of recurring to frivolous pursuits forrelax'atibnt, and to furnish us with the cot-lected wisdom and experience'of ages j such is the province of history. An acquaintance indeed* with history is essential to all persons of education; and in a country where every ihdi^ vidual is an effective member of the constitution, and a politician, it is the best school of politics. In all ages, the writing of history has employed the ablest men, and sc#rce1jf any writer enjoys a more extensive (or what will probatbly be a more lasting) reputation, than a good historian. The endless variety of subjects in history renders it interestii|^-| to every description of persons. It may be either grafce* or gay, as it supplies materials with equal facility for the sallies of wit and the gravest disquisitions in philosophy. It is so connected with ail kinds of moral and poMcal knowledge, that even the novelist or essayist wjio jdbei not illustrate his subject by historical facts or allusions, No. 128. Vol 32. Feb. 1S09. I ;