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ments. The Domestic History has been chiefly a précis of the Debates in Parliament-a collection, in fact, of the speeches there in an abridged shape. It is intended, in future, to adopt a narrative form, and to write the Domestic History of the year in the same way in which the Foreign History has been writtentaking care to notice all the important events in the order they have occurred. Improvements will be introduced in the mode of printing the work, and it is intended to name it in future “The Annual Register, New Series.” For the greater convenience of purchasers, each volume will be distinguished, not by a number, but by the year to which it relates. The Proprietors confidently trust that the improvements they contemplate, amongst which they hope to include an earlier appearance of the volumes, will make the work still more worthy of the public patronage which it has for upwards of a century enjoyed.