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may have manifested, the selection which he has made has, at least, the recommendation of novelty. It contains not a single poem that has been printed in Sharpe's Elegant Extracts,' and very few pieces that have appeared in any publication of a similar nature. The sixth and last volume is on a plan entirely new; it comprises a series of translations from the whole of the dead and the living languages. This has never yet been done, or even attempted, and the Editor flatters himself that, by thus taking a wider scope than has been taken by those who have gone before him, he has, in some degree, contributed to the pleasure of the Reader.
R. A. D.