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onder, Petreculs. The involucrum is tetraphyl. (4.) * Dale. n. f. [dalei, Gothick ; dal, Dutch
low; the corolla quadrifid, or quinquefid; the and German.) A low place between hills; a vale;
fruit a conosceimous berry.

a valley.-
1.) DAISY. 1 f. (dageseage, day's eye. Chau- Long tost with forms, and beat with bitter
pred A Spring Rower.-It bath a perenmal root: winds,

che falls are naked, and never branch out: the High over hills, and low adown the dale, Title

Cup of the flower is scaly and limple, divided into She wandred many a wood, and reasur'd many
Dhoy legments to the foot skalk. The flowers are

a vale.

Fairy Queen,

na pred; and the heads, after the petals are fall. Before the downfal of the fairy state
auf demble obtufe cones. Miller:

This dale, a pleasing region, not unbleft,
en duifies pied, and violets blue,
This dale poßefs'i they, and had fill possess’d.

And's smocks all over white,
And cuckow buds of yellow hue,

He leals along the lonely dale. Thomson. zce they

Do paint the meadows much bedight. Shakes. DALEA, DALIA, or DAAL, a province of
-ds te palled, the woods put forth their bloc. Sweden bounded on the N. by Dalecarlia; on the
9sthe earth aer primroses and days-eyes to be. E. by the Wermeland and the lake Wenner, on
whin. Howel.

the S. by Gothland, and the W. by Norway and
Now hawthorns blossom, now the daifies the sea. See DALIA.

DALEBURG, a town in Sweden, and capital
Ne leaves the trees, and flow'ss adorn the of the province of Dalia, seated on the W. bank of

Pope. the lake Wener, so miles north of Gottenburg. - Fill had thee picking of daihes, or smell. Lon. 13.0. E. Lat. 59.o. N. Bired, tanto a lack of hay. Addison.

11.) DALECARLIA, a province of Sweden, Fär handed Spring unbosoms every grace;

bounded on the N. by Hillingland ; on the E. by The dais, primrose, violet. Thomson Gestricca; on the s. by Warmland, and on the (3.) DAISY: See Bellis, N° 1.

W. by Norway. It is divided into two parts, G DAISY, BLUE, 1 in botany. See Glo which they call valleys; and is about 175 miles in (1) Daisy, CLOBE, BULARIS.

length and 100 in breadth. It is full of mounDAKIA, in our statutes, is used for the 20th tains, which abound in mines of copper and iron, pet dof a lat of bides. According to the statute some of which are of a prodigious depth. The * 1ben. III. De compofitione ponderum & men, towns are very small, and Idra is the capital.

statina, a lat of hides consists of 20 dakirs, and The inhabitants are rough, robust, and warlike: Sately datit of ten hides. But by i Jac. cap. 33. - and all the great revolutions in Sweden had their Cabides or fkios is 12 dozen. Sce DICKER.

rise in this province. Its principal productions are DALA, a river of the Helvetic republic, (ci- corn, wood, and hemp: and its chief towns are eine Saritzerland) which runs into the Rhone, Hedemora, 'Tuna, and Sater.

(2.) DALECARLIA, a river of Sweden, which DALIBORG. See DALEBURG.

rises in the Dofrine mountains, dividing Sweden DALACA, a town of Africa over againđ Abasia. from Norway, and running SE. through the


vince (N° 1.) falls into the Gulf of Bothnia, be..

tween Upland and Gaftrickland. DALAKA. See DAHHLAK.

DALECHAMP, James, a physician in Nor-
or DALFERGUSSIE, (Gael. mandy, in the 16th century, who wrote a History
w Saran's valley.) a parish of Scotland, in In- of Plants, and was skilled in polite learning. He
tavek bire, united to that of Moy. See Mor. wrote Notes on Pliny's Natural History, and tranfa

DALAVICH, Gacl. i. e. the valley of Avich,) lated Athenæus into Latin. He practised physic
a perd of Scotland in Argyillaire, united to Kil at Lyons from 1552 to 1568, when he died,

aged 75.
DALBERGIA, in botany, a genus of the oc-

DALECHAMPIA, in botany, a genus of the
loredana urdiet

, belonging to the diadelphia class of monadelphia order, belonging to the monccia
. There are two filaments or ftamina qua- clais of plants; and in the

natural method rank-
top. The fruit is pedicellated, not gaping; ing under the 38th order, Tricocca. The involu-
, nueinbrano-comprelled, and bearing crum of the mate is common and quadripartite;

the calyces hexaphyllous; corolla none; the nec-
DALBURY, a town W. of Derby.

tarium laminated or scaly; the stamina monodel.
4 DALBY, a town of Sweden, in the pro- phous or coalited at the base, and polyandrous or
Schonen; 4 m. ESE. of Lund.

The female involucrum is common
Dulay, a town of England, sw. of New and triphyllous; corolla none; style one; the cap.

sule tricoccous. There is but one species : viz.
lui Dalar, N. of Spillby, Lincolnshire. DALECHAMPIA SCANDENS, a native of Jarnaica.
4 DALDE PARYA, in Leicestershire. It is a climbing plant, which rises to a confider-

able height; and is remarkable for nothing but DALDEN, in Durham, near Eafington.

having its leaves armed with briftly hairs, which DALE, a lake of Ireland in Donegal, 16 fting the hands of those who unwarily touch them.

kulak in the Vallais.

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DULCROSS. See Croy, No 1.

DALE-GARTH, a town of England, in Cum. which was into the Poyle, below Lifford. ADALE , a river of Ireland, in Donegal,

berland, near Elkdale.

DALEHIR, a fortreļs of Sweden, built on a U DALE, a town of England, E. of Derby rocky illand, with a garrison, to guard the en


W of Lifford.


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trance, and receive the duties of vessels going to part is fertile and produces corn sufficient for the Stockholm.

inhabitants. It has several mines Daleburg is (1.) DALEM, a ci-devant county of Germany, the capital. in the circle of Westphalia, and duchy of Lim- DALJAS, a town of Spain, in Granada. burg, annexed to the French republic in 1795. DALINGHO, a village of England, in Suffolk,

(2.) Dalem, or DALEŃ, a town of France, in 18 miles WSW, of Almeria, near Wickham. the department of Ourte, and ci-devant county DALINGTON, a town W. of Northampton. af Dalem (N° 1.) of which it was the capital, (1.) DALKEITH, (Gael. i. c. a plain between seated on the river Bervine. It was taken by the two rivers,] a parith of Scotland in Mid Lothian, French, and its fortifications demolished, in 1672. situated between the S. and N. Eík, and not exIt was ceded to the Dutch at the peace of Nime- ceeding 2 miles in length or in breadth. The soil guen. It is 5 miles NE. of Liege, 15 NNW. of is partly light and fandy, partly deep clay. The Juliers, and 16 WSW. of Aix-la-Chapelle. Lon. population, in 1792, as nated by the rev. Mr 5:59. E. Lat. 50. 40. N.

Scott, in his report to Sir J. Sinclair, was 4,366, (3.) DALEM, a town of Germany, in the bic and had increaled 1256 since Dr Webster's enuAbopric of Paderborn, 7 miles E. of Buren.

meration in 1755.

A tannery, soap-work, and D'ALEMBERT. See ALEMBERT.

candle-making, are carried on in the parish. (I.) DALEN. See DALEM, No 2.

(2.) DALKEITH, a fmall town in the above pa. (2.) DALEN, Cornelius VAN. See VAN DALEN. rish, 6 miles SE. of Edinburgh, feated on the N.

DÁLENBURG, a town of Germany, in the Efk. It has a good street, and a weekly market circle of Lower Saxony, and principality of Lu. on Thursday, reckoned one of the best in Scotland neburg Zell, on the Netze, 16 miles ESE. of Zell. for grain ; which is all fold for ready money, and

DALFERGUSSIE. See DALAROSSIE. fupplies the west country about Glasgow, Paisley," ")

DALFFEN, or DALFSEN, a town of the Ba- Carron, &c. as well as Edinburgh in part. It has tavian republic, in Overiffel, feated on the Vecht, also markets on Mond. and Tues. for meal and 24 miles SW, of Covordon,

cattle, in winter; and a fair 3d Tues. in October. DALFHEIM, a town of Germany, lately in Lon. 2. 20. W. Lat. 50. 55. N. the palatinate of the Rhine, annexed to France in (3.) DALKEITH CASTLE formerly stood on the Oct. 1797, and included in the new depart: spot now occupied by Dalkeith House, (N° 4.) ment of Mont Tonnerre. It is 6 miles NW. of it was built on a perpendicular rock of great Worms.

height, and inaccessible on all sides, except the E. DALGARNO. See CLOSEBURN.

where it was defended by a fosfé, through which DALGETY, a parish of Scotland, in Fifeshire, the river is said to have run. On the defeat of in the form of an iregular triangle, extending the Scots at the battle of Pinkie, in 1547, James atout three miles along the N. coart of the Frith E of Morton, Sir David Wedderbari, and many of Forth. It is 4 miles long from S. to N. but di- others fled to this castle; where they were be. minishes to half a mile on the N. The foil is sieged for some time by the English, but were moftly a deep strong loam, but fertile, and pro- obliged to surrender at lait, for want of provisions. duces good crops of wheat, barley, oats, peale, In this castle, which, in 1660, was the head quarters turnips, &c. The population, in 1793, as itated of General Monk, the restoration of monarchy, by the rev. Mr Peter Primrose, in his report to by calling home Charles II. was planned, Sir J. Sinclair, was 869, and had increased 108 (4.) DALKEITH HOUSE, the principal seat of fice 1753:

The and salt manufac- the D. of Buccleugh, is feated in the above pas ture, which are carried on to a considerable ex- rilh, (N° 1.) at the E. end of the town, in a beau tent, on Sir J. Hend on's property, are the only tiful park, containing about 800 Scots acrés, ele sources of trade in Dalgety. These coal works gantly planted with variety of trees, and surround have been wrought for upwards of 200 years, and ed by a wall about


The palace was are far from being exhausted.

built about the beginning of the 18th century, or DALGINCROSS, a plain in Perthshire, near the site of the old cattle, No 3. Comrie, where there are very distinct remains, still (1.) DALKEY, a small iNand, in St George' vilible, of two Roman camps, joined by an agger. channel, near the coast of Ireland, a little to the One of them is 402 paces long, and 392 broad. S. of Dublin bay. Lon. 6. 5. W. Lat. $ 3.20. N The other has been encroached upon by the wa- (2:) DALKEY, a neat village, near the island ters of the Ruchil. Mr Gordon, in his Itinera- (N° 1.) on the S. lide of Dublin bay, 7 miles from rium Septentrionale, shows this to have been the Dublin. plain on which the battle was fought between A- DALKOWICZE, a town of Lithuania, in the gricola and Galgacus.

palatinate of Minik, 32 miles NE. of Minik. DALHEIM, a town of Germany, in the circle DALLAS, (from Dal uis, Gael. i. &. a wateret of Westphalia, and ci-devant duchy of Juliers, valley,) a parish of Scotland, in the county of El now annexed to France, and included either in the gin, 12 miles long from E. to W. and 9 broad departinent of the Roer or the Eiffel; the whole its form is oval; it is surrounded with hills, and «s the late duchy of Juliers being included in these interfected from Sw. to E. by the river Lollic tv'o departments. It is 3 miles NNW. of Waf- The population in 1988, as stated by the rev. M ítnbury.

David Milne, in his report to Sir J. Sinclair, wa DALIA, or DAAL. See DALEA. This pro- 888, and had increased 188, within 33 years. Th vince is 8.4 miles long, and 39 broad, It abounds produce is oats, barley, rye, and potatoes, bu with no oaztains and forests on the N. but the s. not in fufficient quantity to maintain the people

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The climate is Tharp and dry, but lealthy. There Not da!'ying with a brace of courtezans,
mimicleal of old wood in the parish.

But meditating with two deep divines. 35aker.
'BALLIANCE. n. /. (from dially.) 1. Inter- 3, To sport, to play; to frolick.-
Change of careles; acts of foridnets.

She ber airie buildeth in the cedar's top,
Look tibu óc true: do not give dalliance And daldies with the wind; and scorns the fun.
To much the rein: the frongelt oaths are liraw

To Grci' il biviil.

Shakes. Tenpelto 4. To delay.--They that would be reformed by ve genitie purpose, nor endearir: imiles that correction, wherein he dallied with then, trunted; nor youthful dalliance, as beleems flíall find a jutgont worthy of God. 7741. xii. 26. fur couple link'd in bappy nuptial league,

D'ALVACHERRY, 1 town of I dont n, in the

Milton. Myfore country, 95 miles SE of Bangalore, and
I'll head mig people;

86 NW. of Madras.
Then think of alliance wlien the danger's o’er : DALMILLY, a {malt village of Scotland, at
My tarike spirito wurk now another way, the head of Loch Awe, Aigyll shire.
And nay luil's tun'd to trumpets.


DOLNÍANU THA, in ancient geography, a ci1. Ci-jugal concertation.

ty of Judita, on the 9. side of the fea of Tibe. The giant, falf dismayed with the fount, rias, citur thë fanić with MACDALA, or lituated Where die with hi. Duetta dallianer found,

near it. liunce Mark says, (Ch. viii. 10.) ikat our Le buite came ruling forth from inner bow'r. Saviour aud his difciples landed in the parts of

Fairy Queen. Dalamuthia; while Matthewv, recording tire laine Tiehaver not :nystick, where the capient king fifi, says that they came into the coalis vi Maga 2 baliate with his fair Egyptian ipoule.


Miltor:. DALMATIA, a country of Europe, bounced Thou cizimit me for thy fire,

on the N. hy Bosnia and Croatia, on the E. by and my fair fen liere show'it me, the dear pledge Servia, and on the S. aíu 17. by the Adriatic. Dance bad with thee in bejy'na

It Milton. The air is wholesome, and the foil fruitful. 3. Dess: procrastination.

abounds in wine, corn, arrd oil Its river's ave bath wind and tile ftay for this gentleman; Kave no long courle, but are mostly navigable. Ali, to blame, have heli him here too long.

The mountain abounds' with minerals, and are co's Owl fori, you use itis dalliance to excuse vered with Mcép and black catfle. Gold and ni.

Soakes. ver mines are in fome of t'heni. Dainatia is die DALLIER. ... 7. litum daliy.). A trifler; a vidled as follows: 87.-1'he daily dielliers with pleafmt words,

1. DALMATIA, PUNOARIAN, lies on the upper Simbag cortinteriances, and with wagers, pur: part of the Adriatic Sea, on the W. of Dalmatia Pato be ind , biefore they were proposed to be proper. it contains part of the ancient Liburnias

and is generally called MORLACHA, which fee. DALING RON, a town in Nottingham mire,


is a linall aristocratic repuilic. Ragulx is the caDALLO”. x. J. {of unknown etymology.) A pital. See RAGUSA.

3. DALMATIA, TURKISH, lies E. of Tenetian Cibirley the fineli ani greenelt ye find,

Diniitia, No 4.) Its prir.cipal tours are Here Lart fianding in dallops 'til time ye do biot. zegovina, the capital, Scardona, and Clinovo.

4. DALMATIA, VÉNETIAN, may now be filed * TE DALLY. Y.A. To put oft; to delay; Antrian Dalmatia, as it was ceded to the empea proper opportunity

He fet down ror, by the treaty at Campo Formio, near Udina's atso lervice, not by the hazard of ove set on tie izth O&t. 1797. It lies SE. of Hungarian es a hai bj dallying off the time with osten kira Dalmatia, (N 1.) and abounds in anciene caj

tles. The chief towns are Spalatio the capital, 1. Ta tre; to play the fool; to amuse one's ci-devant Venetian ilands in the Adriatic are allo)

* ? Dalli.r:". [dalley, Dutch, to tride.1 Alrina, Narenta, Sehenico, Traú, and Zara. Tie Hochile play; to lose time in trifies; to pro comprehended under this part of Daimat.

DALMATIANS, the natires of Dalmatia in Take up the maler:

goeral. Their religion is the Roman Catholic, rhoudit dall, half an hour, his life, and their Biriyuage and customs are Sclavonian. Sruthime, and all that ofer to defend him,

They are good failors and intrepid fuldtiers.
Shakes King Ltar.


DAL 1ENNOCK DAY, a bay of Scotland, in Warnis, wild counce bold

Lochryan; or the coast of W’igter.fhic.

(1) DALMENY, (Dianni: Gael. i. e. black Velas tried too long already: it is inadness Linlithgow,4 miles long from E. to W. and

Hutibras. heath.; a parish of Scotland, in the county of Cross Sermers--L. 100,009 mait be raised; is antiexed to it, though disioiiicct from it, by

longer, when our louls are at ttake. not 3 bicad. The ancient parish of AULDCATHY, We were is no dallying with hunger. Swifi. 2.

thole of Abercorn and Kirgilion. It is it mile Tsedang: cartelies; to play the wanton; to long, and 1 broni.Dalmeliy viles high in the Hinting on a lewd kowe bed,

middle, and afforiis extentive prospects from Mons hill; but declines to the IV S. and N. and termidates with a bold 6.2.8 to the Furth. The air


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is pure, and contributes much to longevity. The 3.) which ias increased of late to 4 times its for foil is in general a poor clay on a cold till; but mer size and population, in consequence of small there are several considerable rich tracts, and a feus granted to settiers by the E. of Galloway. few spots of what is called perpetual foil, wiich (1.) DALRYMPLE, (Gael. Dal-r mole, or are extremely fertile, though they have had 10 Dal-roi mel, és the valley of the naughter of menure in the memory of mart. Potatoes were kings, a parish of Scotland, in Ayrmire, which is planted on one of these spots in the minister's pr. feated in a valley, where tradition says, a hattie was den for 6 years running, and Dr Robertion attires fouyht between king Fergus and king Coilus, in us the last crop wis as good as the first. The which both monarchs were Nain. Tlis valley is number of acres in the whole parim is above 4.500, surrounded on both sides with green hills. The Of these 1900 are in tillage, 2,300 under pasture, length of the parish is about 6 miles, and its breadth and svo occupied by plantations, hills, avenues, about 3. The population in 1790, as plated by the &c. Rents are from 5 s. 10 405, per acre. Agri- rev, Mr Ehenczer Walker, in his report to Sir J. culture is much improved: oats, barley, and whexi, Sincl»ir, was 3:0 ,and had increased 59, in

35 years. We are the chief crops. The population, in 1755, by The chief produce is corn and potatoes. Dr Webster's report, was 110c examinale per- (2.) DIRIM?LF, Sir David, of Hailes, Bart. Tons; but in 1790, by the rev. Dr Robertson's re- a late eminent and learned julge of Scotlandi, was turn to Sir 7. Sinclair it was only 907 of all ages; fo born in Euinhurght, Oct. 28, 1726. This father that it had decreased upwards of 400 in 35 ycar, Sir James Dalrymple, Bart, was the fon of Sis owing to the union of 16 farms, into ove sleep David, Lord Advocate under K, George J. and paľure. There were rio horses, 930 black cattle, grandson of the 11t earl of Stair. His mother, and 2020.sheep in the parish, in 1790. It abounds Lady Christian Hamilton, was daughter of the E. with free.stone, of which there is fuch a quartity of Hadinton. Sir David was bred at Eton school, on the coast that searce any clemand can exhaust where he distinguished himself equally for virtue it. There is a singular balaltic rock on DUN and abilities. From thence he went io Utrecht, DAS hill.

where he remained till after the rebellion in 1744. (2.) DALMEXY, a village in the above parish, He was admitted a member of the Faculty of Ad. pleasantly situated between Monsand Dundas hills. vocates, Feb. 23d, 1748; and was soon admired DALQUHURN. See CORDALE,

for the elegance and propriety of the cafes he (I.) DALRY, (Dal roy, or the king's valley,) & drow. In March 1766, he was appointed a Lord parilli of Scotland, in Ayrshire, aliout 9 miles of ScMon, and in May 1776, one of the Lords of long from N. to S. and nearly as broad. Huf Justiciary. In both these high fiations Lord bandry is considerably improved, and the farms Halles acted with fo much ability and integrity, ** are all inclused, Oats and potatoes are the chief that he obtained i he highest approbation and con produce. Much attention is paid to the dairy. fidence of the public. Being a profound scholar, From 16oo cows, of a good breed, are annually and accurate critic in clafical learning, be devoted obtained about 1,3,200 stones of cheese, equal to what spare time, his other important duties al any in the west of Scotland. By the rev. Mr Ful- lowed him, to the Belles lettres; and more par Jarton's report to Sir J. Sinclair, there were 300 tieularly to researches into the historical antique horses in the parish, worth from zał. to 40l. each ties of his country. He alfo wrote feveral occa in 1797, and 1200 Sheep. The population in fional papers, buth serious and humorous, in Thi 3792 was 2000, and had increased

502. Coals World, the Gentleman's Magazine, &c. In 1771, abound to much in the parish, that farmers, ia be compofed a very learned law cale on the dil digging their ditches ofter discover thin feams, puted pecrage of Sutherland, where iu be not onl which not only fupply their families, brit ferve established the right of the young counters, bu thein to burn their limestone, which is a so very formed a precedent for the decifion of such quer abundant. The roads are good, and there are 9 tions in future. In 1973, he publitied his Re bricies. Tliere is a remarkable care in this piła marks on the History of Scotland, which fir di rill. Sce ATCHINSHEITH.

played his turn for minute and accurate inquir (2.) DALRY, a village in the above parim, (NO into doubtful points of history. This raised th 1.1 leated on a riling ground, which afford's ex- public expectation for his Annals of Scotland, i tenfive views to the NL. and S. It often appears 2 Tols ato, of wliich the ift appeared in 1976, an to he insulatech, when the adjacent rivers are the ad in 1979, and fully anfuered the hopes ! iive!led' by heavy rains, but by its height is always had excited. Lord Hailes carried his relearch out of danger. 'its population in 1992 was 607. as far back as the accetion of Malcolm Canmor of these 263 were employed in the cotton manu- in 1057, and his Annals contain the biftory of 1 facture.

princes from Malcolm 11. to the death of Dav (3.) D'ALRY, a parish of Scotland, in Kirkcud is. And he has fo well authenticated his face brightfhire, about 15 miles iong froni N. to S. and by references to historians of good credit, and : 10 brood where it is wide. About one roth is deeds of undoubtedt authority, that we may no

arable and fertile, yielding good crops of oats, read with confidence, in these genuine meinoirs, rye', and hear; the reit atords excellent parture. bitury of Scotland, freed from fable and conjt

The population, in 1762, stated by the rev. Mr ture; for a period of 736 years; Lord Hailes ! Alex M Gowan, in his report to Sir J. Sinclair, was ving with indefatigable industry removed the rua above rooo, and had increased 109 lince 1753. bifh, under which historical truth lay conceal The number of sleep was 13,000; of hortes 140, It is only to be regretted, that Lord Hailes and of hack cattle 16so.

not, as he first intended, continue his Ann a.Dauky, a village in the above patilh, (N° down to the accession of K. James I. and the

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bars ckarei up a most important period of our materials, and his sound judgment in the selecLitory. But notwithstanding this, bis Annals are tica of them. Of his unfeiyned piety and devoguned to stand varivalled in the English lan. tion, you have very ofte! been witnesses where paigc, either for historical accuracy, purity and

I must add, however, that his ata E aplicity of Ayle, or eleganes, paripicuity, and tendance in religious ordinances was not merely cucleosis of narration. The work is entirely out of respect to the laws, and for the sake of ex inte vi lhuse tilie e rrafveits, and Niately gait, that ample, (motists which should never fail to iuflia. mate the works of some modern authors appear ence pertons of Superior rank, for the most ob. in garantire but fitivus majeft;. 3786, Lord! vious reason,) but from principle and conviction, luz evinced his mitaken attachment to religic and the mott copscientious regard to this duty: untuh, by pabaining a 40 volume, entitled, for he pot only pracited all the virtues and cha * da Juquiry imo the Secondary Causes, which rities in proof of his faith, but he denionitrated M Cibon has aligned for the rapid progress of the fincerity of his zeal, by the uncommon pains CAL:2013.". Nee CHRISTIANITY, $ 8.) In he tool to illustrate primitive Christianity, and logo

work Lod Halies.ha: displayed his utila! -lin his elaborate and able defences of it against ils ekeyacumen, along with a proper zeal for the nemics. His profound researches into history, and work of truth,' btl totally free from the rancour his thorough knowledge of the laws, made him a depois controversy. This was the last works perfectly acquainted with the progress of the con. de pubiilhed, except a few biographical sketches Ititution of Britain ; from the first dawn of liberty & caliper Scutlinen, intended as a speciinen of a in the common law of the land, and the trial by Erropóra Scotica, which he justly contidered as jury, which precede all written records, and af. s katerarum in our literature; anu fur which in- terivards in the origin and Itablishment of parli. Le to man was better qualified ilun bimteli, amets, through all its viciilitudes and dancers; Szt bis life and health been prolonged. Although will at last, by the blaring of divine providence, feladihip’s health had been long declining, yet which brougirt many wonderful events in concur de atended bis duty on the bench, till within 3 to the fame end, it was renewed, strengthend, clip of his death, which happened Nov. 29th, and finally confirmed by the revolution. 1:35, in the 66th year of his age. Lord Hailes this gondly and venerable fabric of the British Bus twice married, zí to Anne Brown, only conflitution, which the decealed most relpectable ducher of the late Lord Coalfen; and 2d to character contemplated withi admiration and deHea Fergulin, daughter of Lord Kilkera!; by light, (of late indeed, with a mixture of aisiety exh of arhum he bad ore drugher. As he left and lear,) as the temple of piety, as the genuine 33 me ilue, bis nephew, the lon of the late lord fuurce of great happiness and treedom, to a larger promi Dalrymple speceeded to his title. The cha- portion of.mankind than over flowed troin any goatro

: Lord laks has been drawn, with equal verament upon earth, !!! indeed can the times ay hiny and justice, by the rev. Dr Carlyle: from bear the loss of such an ailectionate patriot, and

Ek luncrai (erinon on bis death we lindjoinitie able guardian of the laws of bis country. But we bong estrict :-" Ilis knowledge of the laws mal not murmur at the wi!! of providence, which, Set accurate and profound; and be applied it in in its mercy, may have withdrawn the good man possunt, with ite mult scrupulous integrity. from the evil to come. In

mercy, I say to hin, da se proceedings in the criminal court, the sa

whose righteous foirit was to deeply grieved, when ishte te gave to the public could not be fuir. he farv the wicked rage, cind the people imagine as

wid. His aishurrence of criines, his tenderness raining.” Sach is the characteristical monu.
If the criminals
, his respect for the larvs, and his

ment, which

the hour of recent sorrow, Dr berat itul awe of the Ompiscient Judge, inlpired Carlyle eredied to the memory of his great and die ona kiwe occalions, with a commanding sub- good friend. Belides the works above enuine. desty of thought, and a feeling fukynnity of ex

jated, Lord Hailes publithed the following: i. Me. fichon, that made condemnation seem just, as

morials and letters relating to the history of Great sluoru of providence, to ihe criminals them- Britain, in the reign of June 1. 8v0, 1705. ii. levey and raised a Lalutary horror of crimes in The Secret Correspondence between Sir Robert Izbr24s of the audience. Conicious of the dig. Cecil and James VI. 12m0, 1766. ii. Account

and importance of the high office he held, he of the persecution of Charles II. after the battle lice departed from the decorum that becomes of Worceiter, 8vo, 1766. ir. pleinorials and Littied towaed chariciur; which indeed it cost him ters relating to the pistory of Great Britain, in shest to fupport, because he acted from prin. the reign of Charles I. 8vo, 1767. v. Canons of se tih in public and private. Affectionate to the church of Scotland, drawn up in the provina tenily and relations, liimple and mild in his cial fynod held at Perth, 1242, 4to, 1769. vi. mesures, pure and cor.scientious in his morals, Historical Memorials concerning the provincial u pitored and entertaining in bis conyersation, ise councils of the Scottish clergy, 4to. vii. Ancient bet kokiet; only to regret, that devoted as he was, Scottisn poems, from M.S. of George Bannatyne, u micre important employments, lie bad so little 12ino, 1770. viii. Specimen of a book, entitled, eto fare for intercourse with them. He was

Goillię and Spiritual $or3w, &c. 12m10, 1971. ix. kiwan to be of high rank in the republic of Account of the Martyrs of Smyina and Lyo:is

, in to try and his loss will be deeply felt through the 20 century, 1zm0, 1976. x. Account of the are their departments. His labours in illus. Martyrs of Palestine, 1200, 1776. Langueti E. es un i the biftory of his country, and many o- pistole at Pilippum Sidneium equiten dizlun, avo, hat its ap perimand eradiun, renain as moins 1935. xii. 1. Collii Firmiani Lutumia ** $ Cura 3d fatiful:cicaro!. stor wam Liber žius five de jwillia. 1207.), 1777. xii.


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