The Encycloperdia of Geography proceeds well. The Fourth Part, consisting
entirely of " Descriptive Geography," embraces more popular matter than the first two parts, and a portion of the third. The present number completes" England,"contains" Wales," "Scotland," and "Ireland," and commences "France." Under the head of "Political Geography," a vast mass of -general and. statistical information is conveyed both in the text and in tables.. In the "Topographical Details," we have a guide in miniature to. every county. The part before us contains five maps, and such. a profusion of graphic little wood-cuts that we have not time to reckon them.