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: OETTING E N. MR. Henry Philip Gudenius, Superintendant General, first Professor of our Academical College, and Ecclesiastical Counsellor at Hanover, wil foon publish Notitia Ordinis Eremitarum Augustinianorum, in duos libros divisa, quorum primo Viri prestantes qui inde ab initio Ordinis ufque ad tempus Lutheri floruerunt ; fecundo juxta Lutherum, qui eundem in Reformationis Ecclefiafticæ negotio adjuverunt, recenfentur, ex idoneis Scriptoribus & rerum Monumentis.

GOTH A. Mr. Liebe, Secretary and Antiquary to his Highness the Duke of Saxe-Gotba, has put out. the Lives of the chief Divines, both Roman Catholics and Protestants, who met at Augsburg in the Year 1530, when the Confession of Faith was presented to the Emperor Charles the Fifth. That Book was written by the Duke's Order.

H A L L E. . . THERE is lately come out Historia Pandextasum Authentica, sive D. Justiniani Imp. de Pandestis Epistolæ tres, unà cum Indice Juris-Consultorum Florent. & emendationibus Laur. Theod. Gronovii, novaque opera Franc. Car. Conradi D. G PP. in Academia Witt. In 8vo.

They are reprinting here Brissonius de Formulis & Verbis folennibus Populi Romani. Dr. Con rade supervises that Edition. Brisonius's Life will be prefix'd to it.

Dr. Schreiber has published the first part of his Elementa Medicine Physico-Mathematica. In 8vo.

An Author, who desires to be nameless, intends to publish a Treatise de Malignitate Juris Canonici. His Design is to engage the Protestant Princes to abolish the Authority of the Canon Law in their Dominions,

LITTERARIA:

17" OR AN .
EXACT AND EARLY ACCOUNT

OF THE MOST VALUABLE BOOKS Published in the several Parts of

EUROPE.

Floriferis ut apes in saltibus omnia libant,
Omnia nos itidem.-

Lucret.

· NUMBER XIV.
Being the Second of VOL. III,

LONDON:
Printed for N, Prevost, over-against Southampton-
Street, in the Strand; and E.SYMON, in Cornbill.

M.Dcc.xxxi.
(Price One Shilling.)

for N, XIV. Vol. III. 1731.

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Art. V. T HE Life and Aations of Soltân

Al-Malec Al-Nâfer Salâh'addîn Modhaffer Yûsof the Son of Ayûb the Son of Shâd; by Bahâo'ddin the Son of Shedâd, $C.: .

Page 103 Art. VI. The History of the Island of Hispaniola,

or of San Domingo. By Father Peter

Francis-Xavier de Charlevoix. .* *126 Art. VII. A Chinese Spudy, wherein are explained the Chinese Grammar and Littera

ture. By Theophilus Sigefridus Bayerus of Koningsberg.

157 Art. VIII. Pausanias, or an Historical Journey

over Greece, translated into French, with

Remarks. By the Abbot Gedoyn. 176 Art. IX. The Italian Historians, from the Year

of the Christian Æra 500 40 1500, &c. By Lewis Anthony Muratori.

187 Art. X. Present State of Learning. 201 Leipsick.

Toid. Wolfenbuttel.

203 Iena.

ibid. Halle.

204 Hamburgh.

205 Berne.

ibid. Geneva.

ibid. Paris.

206 Lyons:

ibid, Avignon.

207 Amsterdam.

ibid. London.

ibid. Catalogue of new Books.

213

LITTERARI A.

-: ARTICLE V. - Live:

.. Vita & Res gestä Sultani Almalichi Alna

Jeri Saladini Abi Modaffiri Josephi F.
Fobi, F. Sjadji, autore Bohadino F.

Sjeddadi, &c. intimis That is, ..., The Life and Aftions of Soltân Al-Malec

Al-Naser Salâh'addin Modhaffer Yûsof the Son of Ayûb the Son of Shâd; by · Bahâo'ddin the Son of Shedâd, dr.

Being a Continuation of ART.I. N•XIII. M H O' the Christian Kingdom of Jeri

falem was fubverted, as we have in

our former Number seen, yet the Christian Power that subfifted in Palestine and Syria, was by no means despicable; the Franks were still a mighty People in those parts, poffefsed of many strong Holds, advantageous Posts, and very considerable Places; very wil. ling and pretty well able to defend themselves from the Incroachments of the Soltán, and to cross his design of rooting them out; a Task he never with all his mighty Power and sage Conduct, was so happy as to see the end of." No XIV. 1731.

VOL. III.". Sio H w

Now, Now, the Soltân had no sooner settled his Affairs at Jerusalem, than he resumed the Siege of Tyre, designing the Egyptian Fleet fhould block it up and annoy it by Sea, while he did the same by Land. But the Tyrian Fleet going out against the Egyptian, surprized and defeated them, and wholly put them by their intended Service; which being known in the Soltân's Camp, it checked his Spirits : and in confideration of this Disappointment, and that the Rigours of the Winter drew near, he broke up the Siege.

iri Year of the The next Year, he took the Field again, 9.504 and besieged Kawkeb, before which he had not

long since, suffered a blemish upon his Honour : for the besieged sallying out in the night, killed Seifo dàin his General, and carried off the Arms and Colours. Upon this account it was that 'he besieged them now in perfon, with a choice Body of Troops, but he did not prove strong enough, and therefore quitted his hold of it for the present. He went to Damascus, but made a trifingstay there, of a very few days, receiving Intelligence that the Franks had a design upon Hubeil; at which he took the Alarni, called in his Army, and was just at this time reinforced by a Power from Asyria, and by others from other parts, all engaged in the : prosecution of the Holy WAR. • He then led on his united Forces against the Territories of the Syrian Tripoly, to make an experiment of the Enemy's Courage and Skill; whereby he acquired a no mean Booty of Arnis and other Valuables. Just about this time it was that our Author presented his History of the Holy WAR, and Reduction of Jerusalem to the Soltân, who was so taken therewith, that he

** would

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