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and variety of the volume, as secondary to that which conveyed information and led to improvement.

He ventures to enumerate a few of the papers to which he more particularly refers.

An Essay on Ancient Coins and Medals, illustrating the progress of Christianity, by the Rev. Robert Walsh, LL.D. (Since enlarged into a volume, and considered a standard authority on the subject.)

Some Account of the Armenian Christians at Constantinople, by the Rev. Dr. Walsh.

Some Account of the Chaldæan Christians, also by the Rev. Dr. WALSH.

A Visit to Nicæa, a spot so renowned in ecclesiastical history, by the same learned and accomplished traveller.

An Essay on Poetry and Philosophy, by the late Rev. ROBERT HALL-republished in his collected works.

The only hitherto published record of Mr. COLERIDGE'S Travels in Germany.

An Essay on French Oaths, by Miss EDGEWORTH.

The Rev. W. S. GILLY's Narrative of the Albigenses, which appeared in the Amulet some time previous to his work relative to the struggles and persecution of this primitive and extraordinary people.

An Essay on British Colonial Slavery, by the present Bishop of Calcutta. (Subsequently published and extensively circulated by the Anti-Slavery Society.)

Accounts of the Natives of the Austral Islands, by the missionary, Mr. Ellis, afterwards incorporated with his volume of Polynesian Researches.

The Actual State of the Slave-Trade on the Coast of Africa, hy a distinguished Naval Officer, who commanded the station during

three years.

Telesms, from the Arab Moralists, by the late learned Dr. ADAM CLARKE.

An Account of the now nearly extinct race of Aborigines of Canada, by the late Dr. EDWARD Walsh, Physician to the Forces, who resided for some years among them, nearly half a century ago.

A Visit to the Seven Churches of Asia Minor, in the year 1828, by CHARLES MACFARLANE. This account was also subsequently published in a separate form.

The Editor trusts he has offered proof that among the contents of “ The Amulet have been some of the most valuable literary communications of modern times; and sufficiently shown that he has laboured with a better object than mere amusement—that his constant aim has been to render his volume one of permanent interest and value.

Under this impression--with a grateful sense of the support he has, from year to year, received, and with a firm determination to exert his utmost efforts to merit its continuance-" The Amulet " for 1833 is submitted to the Public.


1.- The Gentle Student. Painted by G. S. Newton, R. A.;

Engraved by Charles Rolls.

(The Picture in the possession of General, the Honourable

Edmond Phipps, M.P., &c. &c.

II.–Vignette – Title-page - Portrait of the Lady Mountjoy.

Painted by Sir Thomas Lawrence, P.R. A.; Engraved by

J. C. Edwards.

(The Picture in the possession of the Right Honourable the

Countess of Blessington.)

III.-The Golden Age. Painted by Sir Thomas Lawrence, P.R.A.;

Engraved and Tinted by F. C. Lewis.

IV.–Vignette-The Golden Age. Painted by Sir Thomas Law

rence, P. R. A. ; Engraved by F. C. Lewis.

V.-Her Grace the Duchess of Richmond.

Painted by Sir

Thomas Lawrence, P.R. A. ; Engraved by Robert Graves.

(The Picture in the possession of His Grace the Duke of


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