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The POWER of the SOUL OVER the BODY. Fifth
Edition, price 6s. It shows that through the intimate connexion between the mind and body, the former must at all times, and to an extent inconceivable by the thoughtless, influence the latter; and that unless this inward principle be disciplined, purified, enlightened, vainly must we look for the harmony between the two, so necessary for human enjoyment. We would say read the book, and judge for yourself.'
ATHEN ÆUM. * We step a little out of our way to express our approbation of this volume.'
CHURCHMAN'S MONTHLY REVIEW. Such a book must be of signal service, and deserves a hearty welcome from all who have at heart the advancement of the moral and physical welfare of the world.'
MAN and HIS MOTIVES. Third Edition, price 6s.
HEALTH, DISEASE, and REMEDY. Price 78. 6d.
The PATHOLOGY, CAUSES, and TREATMENT of
PUERPERAL FEVER. The Treatise for which the Fothergillian
of London. Price 6s. The most sagacious and enlarged analysis of this very difficult subject with which I am acquainted. R. FERGUSON, M.D., Physician-Accoucheur to the Queen.
The USE of the BODY in RELATION to the MIND.
Third Edition, price 6s. * Highly interesting and valuable.'
THE ATLAS. • Having a strong practical bearing on health, happiness, and religion.'
THE FIRST MAN AND
HIS PLACE IN
CONSIDERED ON THE PRINCIPLES OF SCIENCE AND COMMON SENSE
FROM A CHRISTIAN POINT OF VIEW
WITH AN APPENDIX ON THE NEGRO
GEORGE MOORE, M.D.
Member of the Royal College of Physicians
of London &c.
LONGMANS, GREEN, AND CO.
"The first man and his place in creation! Poh!' says our positive friend. “Why look back to the beginning and not be content to see what we can see—man as he is just before us? If you desire a poetical subject, do not choose the first man, nor the last-they are already disposed of; but propound to us your philosophy of man as a commercial animal, or how any of us can improve our capital with the least loss of credit, and time; then we will learn at your feet till we get the whole lesson by heart. But as to the first man, what need we know about him? We have had enough of þim and more had better not be written ; it must be either the old story over again, or else the invention of a new and therefore a false one,-in either case, as Mahomet said of the old world library, useless. If you mean Adam, we are told in plain terms who he was, why he was, where he was, and what came of him. For my part I have done with him, and now only wish to find the best place for myself.'
Very well, you believe the old story; remain undisturbed in the repose of your faith then, O happy