« AnteriorContinua »
applied to this wreck of humanity (if we may massive columns of " long-drawn aisles and Interior of a Nunnery, with the Ceremony of be allowed the expression) is very appropriate. fretted vaults.” Mr. Nash has availed him. a Nun taking the Veil. Engraved by A. F. The rugged and weather-beaten tar is also self very advantageously of this power for con. Huffam, from a picture by Granet. Moon, well placed among the crumbling fragments of trast, and has increased the splendour of the
Boys, and Graves. a decayed interior. It is a work on which the scene by the introduction of a sun-light, which Too precisely the same effect as the companion sentimentalist might display his pathos, the aids and harmonises the whole.
print from the picture in his Majesty's col. philosopher employ his reflection, and the No. 32). Fruit and Flowers. Miss Byrne. lection. Wonderful as the deception of light preacher exhaust his eloquence. Nor will the —There is no less skill required in the dis- in that picture is, and well as it has been reamateur be less struck with the picturesque position of fruit, flowers, and other subjects of presented on copper, it is, after all, little more and Rembrandt-like effect of the whole per- still life, than in that of the materials of an than a mechanical excellence, and will not formance.
historical composition ; nor is an attention to bear exact repetition. No. 267. The Two Dromios. H. Richter.- the harmonious arrangement of hues less neThis is a very whimsical, as well as a very cessary in the one case than in the other. To The Interior of an English Cottage. En. original, way of representing these twin cha- this must be added, that the former demand a graved by C. Turner, from a picture by racters; but the drawing is, we think, exe- superior purity of tone, and lightness and de
W. Martin, Esq. cuted with more finish and care than naturally licacy of touch. In all these particulars the We are unable to speak in terms of commendabelong to the burlesque in art. We do not lady to whose performance we are now ad- tion of this print. The subject is not very say that these qualities are altogether thrown verting, has acquitted herself with complete skilfully treated ; and the effect is much too away, even on subjects of this class; but they success.--Equally deserving of praise for their violently black and white. are undoubtedly more applicable to the fine truth and beauty are various other productions lady than to the clown. The high finishing of of a similar kind, from the female pencil, England and Wales, from Drawings by J. M. No. 261, The Letter, also by Nir. Richter, is which adorn the walls of the room.
W. Turner, Esq. R.A. No. IV. Jennings. characteristic of the beauty and delicacy of the persuaded, that whoever looks at the following THE plates in the present Number of this subject. After all, it may be justly said, that works will acknowledge that we do not go out elegant and patriotic work are—“ the Straits it is the artist's style_his humour; and that of our way for the purpose of paying a compli- of Dover,” engraved by W. Miller ; “ Valley he has as good a right to his own opinion on ment to the talents of our fair countrywomen, Crucis Abbey,” engraved by J. C. Varrall; such points as we have to ours.
when we characterise them as among the “ Prudhoe,” engraved by E. Goodall; and No. 329. A Paper Lantern. W. Hunt.- greatest attractions of this splendid and diver- “ Buckfastleigh Abbey,” engraved by R. WalDoes the artist mean by this title that a very sified Exhibition :-No. 9. The Robin's Nest. ler. They are all beautiful. Although the charming female is inferior in importance to a Mrs. T. H. Fielding.–No. 156. Fruit and clouds are somewhat solid in their texture, the paper lantern ? If he does, we do not. While Flowers. Miss Scott.-No. 211. Partridges. free and sparkling play of the near waves, and we admire the truth of representation through- Miss Barret.—No. 266. Teal. Mrs. T. H. the tender tones of the middle distance, in out, it is quite as much for the animate as for Fielding.
“the Straits of Dover,” are very fascinating. the inanimate portion of it. This, like No. 94, No. 7. Barnes, on the River Thames. J. Var. Nor has either Mr. Turner or Mr. Goodall ever (above mentioned,) is a study from nature, and ley.--This cheerful and well-known scene is produced a more striking etfect than in “ Prudis executed in the same free and loose style, represented with great liveliness and fidelity; hoe,” (proud eminence,) in which the splendour which is here also properly applied : but we and shews Mr. Varley's talents to as great of the sun, and of its reflection in the water, must observe, that in some of Mr. Hunt's other advantage as we have sometimes seen them is so admirably supported by the dark mass works his freedom and looseness of pencil are exhibited in the awful and sublime.
brought into its immediate neighbourhood. carried too far, degenerate into slovenliness, and No. 53. Hawking. J. F. Lewis.-Mr. Lewis materially injure their effect. We think also has given great interest to his subject by com- Views of the Scenery of Clifton, and the Hot that several of his out-of-door subjects want municating to it a sentiment similar to that of Wells. Drawn on stone by W. Westall, more of daylight. the Fallen Deer, by Mr. Landseer, which we
A.R.A. and W. Gauci, from Sketches by No. 226. Richmond, Yorkshire. H. Gas- noticed among the pictures in the British Gal.
the Rev. James Bulwer. No. I. Engelmann. tineau.„We entertain a strong notion that lery. His beautiful and masterly execution is Not above mediocrity. the members of the Water-Colour Society have no less deserving of praise. No. 161. Dead indirectly put more money into the pockets of Plover, by the same artist, is equally excellent. EXHIBITION: HISTORICAL PORTRAITS. innkeepers and persons connected with road ser. No. 253. Neptune's Grotto, Tivoli. W. We recently alluded to the Exhibition of the vice, than any other individuals in the country, Havell.-In form and character, as well as in Portraits which have appeared in Mr. Lodge's Sir Walter Scott, perhaps, excepted. For in- its style of execution, this able performance excellent work, * projected by Messrs. Harding, stance, who that contemplates so beautiful a fully answers to the description given of it in Lepard, and Co., its publishers; and we have landscape as this of Mr. Gastineau's, but must the quotation from Byron. It is, indeed, “hor- now the satisfaction to state, that it is open for ardently wish to visit the scene itself ? It is ribly beautiful;” and fills the mind with ideas public view, at the residence of these gentlemen, true that artists are great deceivers ; that they of poetic gloom and grandeur.
in Pall Mall East. As we anticipated it would make no scruple of planting a tree, or dis
be, it is a collection of very peculiar and strik. placing a rock, at their own pleasure; and that
ing interest. The spectator passes through the they assume a despotic sway over the sky and Health and long Life to the King! Engraved rooms, as if he were becoming acquainted with the elements. Still, however, there is a charm in nature which art can never perfectly convey;
by W. Say, from a picture by M. W. Sharpe. the great and distinguished of generation after Sams.
generation -- as if, like the Salathiel of Mr. and which will always reward the toil of the That “ Health and long Life to the King !" Croly's admirable work, his life embraced centupicturesque tourist.
is the ardent wish of the loyal and illustrious ries, and the families of mankind were in turn his No. 205. Cheapside. F. Nash. – Never, subject of this print, no one can doubt. At the familiar associates, shewing their various forms surely, did Cheapside look half so fine as it same time, we cannot admire Mr. Sharpe's and faces, playing their parts upon the world's appears in this view of it.
We have here the taste in representing such a man as the Duke wide stage, and, finally, dropping into obliMansion House, the Lord Mayor's coach, and of Wellington in such an attitude, and under vion as other races usurped their room. Here the most populous street in London ;-a com- such circumstances. The engraver has dis he sees the Plantagenets and the Tudors, the bination of busy life and glittering show, dis- played great talent in his share of the work; heroes and the statesmen, the poets and the played in characters of art, and with an effect, and in convivial places, loyalty and wine may philosophers, of Great Britain, in their habits admirably suited to the subject.
here find their type and illustration; so that as they lived; here the best productions of No. 67, Interior of Durham Abbey, with we dare say it will adorn many a pictured the ancient painter are finely preserved by the a Monkish Procession at a high Festival. wall.
• of this work, connected with the present Exhibition, F. Nash. If, on the one hand, the style of cathedral architecture is in its outward appear- Rebels Shooting a Prisoner. Engraved by the press. It contains George Digby, Earl of Bristol ; ance calculated to inspire ideas of grandeur and J. Romney, from a picture by T. Webster. Edward Somerset, Marquess of Worcester ; Edward, Lord
Herbert of Cherbury; Margaret of Lancaster, mother of magnificence, its interior structure is no less
Henry VII.; and Walter, "first Lord Aston: from Vanimposing, and is equally calculated to banish “ Dead for a ducat !" A beautiful little dyke, and other rare originals, in the possession of several from the mind "all trivial, fond records.” print; full of innocent humour ; admirably E. Scriven, J. Cochran, Thomas Wright, and H. RobinNevertheless, we frequently find human pride conceived, and admirably executed'; and doing son. Like its precursors, the literary portion is exactly and vanity displaying their golden trappings equal credit to the talents of Mr. Webster, and what it should be accurate, without being too minute.
and sufficiently marked by research, without discussing and gorgeous array amidst the deep gloom of those of Mr. Romney.
points of little real interest.
we may here notice that No. XXXI. has just issued from THE CLARENCE MEDAL.
LOUIS EUSTACHE UDE TO MDLLE. SON TAG.
skill of our most eminent modern draughts- satisfies the imagination and the understand social sense, but a hearty and successful friend men : (most of the drawings are exquisite, all ing, shewing us by the pencil how the most to the 'fund. His addresses to the company are beautiful);
and either as food for grave distinguished of our ancestors looked, moved, were brief, energetic, and warm; and, if we reflections, or for the exercise of the imagina- and dressed ; and informs us by the pen how may judge by the result, as effective as they tion, the Exhibition is one altogether of so they thought, acted, lived, and died. I should were judicious, for the subscription amounted original and impressive an order, that we are in any other case have declined expressing an to no less than 826l. ;-a much larger sum sure it must excite a strong sensation in the opinion in this public, and almost intrusive, than ever was collected on any previous occapublic. But we have far higher authority manner; but I feel that, when called upon sion. It is out of our course to report the than our own to adduce on this subject : and it to bear evidence in such a cause, it would be toasts, songs, and speeches, which enlivened the affords us great pleasure to copy a letter from unmanly to decline appearing in court, al meeting ; suffice it to say, that each were in Sir Walter Scott to Mr. Harding, which we though expressing an opinion to which, how- their way well-arranged, agreeable, and approfind printed in the Catalogue :
ever just, my name can add but little weight. priate. The debate in the House of Lords “Sir, I am obliged by your letter, request. I am, sir, your obedient servant,
prevented Lord Farnborough, Lord Goderich, ing that I would express to you my sentiments
" WALTER Scott." Lord Durham, and other promised peers, from respecting Mr. Lodge's splendid work, con- “ Abbotsford, 25th March, 1828."
attending; but there were, notwithstanding, sisting of the Portraits of the most celebrated We have only to add, that there are one many distinguished individuals round the chair, Persons of English History, accompanied with hundred and eighty portraits !!!
among whom we observed Lord Shrewsbury, memoirs of their lives. I was at first disposed
Lord Charles Townshend, Sir John Swinburne, to decline offering any opinion on the subject;
Sir Thomas Lawrence, Messrs. Phillips, Turnot because I had the slightest doubt in my own We have received so many letters on this ner, Westmacott, Chantrey, Wyatville, Mulmind concerning the high value of the work, subject, signed by « Old Officers,” “ Post ready, and other Royal Academicians, Mr. but because in expressing sentiments I might Captains," " H. P. Lieutenants," “ Nauticus,'
"Lister Parker, Mr. Nash, Mr. Fitzhugh, Mr. be exposed to censure, as if attaching to my Navalis," “ Wooden Leg,” &c. that we Neale, Mr. Croly, &c. &c. The statement, by own judgment more importance than it could really must state the affair as it has been stated Mr. A. Robertson, the Honorary Secretary, of deserve. Mr. Lodge's work is, however, one to us. It appears, that soon after the appoint- the funds, and of the progress made by the of such vast consequence, that a person at- ment of the Duke of Clarence to be Lord High Instįtution in realising a large capital, without tached, as I have been for many years, to the Admiral, Mr. Henning, a modeller, published cramping its benevolent operations for the study of history and antiquities, may, I think, proposals for executing a medal in commemo- relief of distressed artists, their widows, and in a case of this rare and peculiar kind, be ration of His Royal Highness's appointment: orphans, was extremely gratifying, Lord Godejustly blamed for refusing his opinion, if re- silver medals to be five guineas, copper medals rich is pledged to succeed his brother as chair. quired, concerning a publication of such value one guinea. “ And the greatest humbug of man at the next anniversary; and a number of and importance. Mr. Lodge's talents, as an the affair," as our angry correspondent Wooden efficient stewards volunteered to afford his lordhistorian and antiquary, are well known to Leg writes, “ was, that the copper of which it ship their best assistance. Altogether, we the public, bở his admirable collection of an. was professed the medals would be manu- have rarely seen an entertainment of the kind cient letters and documents, entitled Illustra- factured, was to be that stripped from the better conducted in every respect. tions of British History, a book which I have bottoms of old ships.”—However, a book was very frequently consulted, and have almost opened for subscriptions, and placed in the
ORIGINAL POETRY. always succeeded in finding not only the in. waiting-room of the Admiralty. formation required, but collected a great deal We cannot for a moment suppose that this SINCE you, Mademoiselle, were not at home more as I went in search of it. The present was in any way sanctioned by the Duke of When last I called on you, work presents the same talents and industry; Clarence; but the consequence had been, that I now present my card and comthe same patient powers of collecting informa- few naval officers who, to use the phrase, Pliments, with, How d'ye do ? tion from the most obscure and hidden sources; which we do not quite understand, of another You've given the town a pretty shockand the same talent for selecting the facts of our correspondents, “ got moored at Table
The world is in your suite which are the rarest and most interesting, and Bay” could, with what they considered a sense
I hear of none but you at Crock. presenting them to the general reader in a of propriety and respect to the Lord High Ford's in St. James's Street. luminous and concise manner. It is impos- Admiral, refuse enrolling their names on the sible for me to conceive a work which onght list of subscribers.
The hearers, as your music floats, to be more interesting to the present age The complaints on this subject are truly dis
To me their wishes tell ; than that which exhibits before our eyes our tressing, and we are sure only require to be
And as they catch your melting notes, • fathers as they lived,' accompanied with such made known, to have the object of them re
I hear them say, “ Qu'en elle !"* memorials of their lives and characters as moved. A half-pay lieutenant, who gives his Yet when myself my hand would try, enable us to compare their persons and coun- name, writes, “ I have a young family, and it And musical would be, tenances with their sentiments and actions. is really to me a matter of serious considera. I hardly think your “ do, re, mi" I pretend to offer no opinion upon the value tion, with nothing besides my commission Equal to my do-ry. of the work in respect to art, --my opinion for their support, to be called on, which I on that subject is literally worth nothing, in consider I am, to pay a guinea for four-penny
Some sympathy between us see
We both have made entrées ; addition to that of the numerous judges of worth of old-ship copper.” – Now, for our And if
your paramount authority, which have already ad- parts, we can see no objection to Mr. Hen.
pure E,+ mitted its high merits. But I may presume ning's publishing a medal of the Duke of
I'll match you at purées. to say, that this valuable and extended series Clarence; it is a tribute which his Royal
Though you have got the gift of tune, of the portraits of the illustrious dead affords Highness well merits : but, from the repre
Yet something still is mine ; to every private gentleman, at & moderate sentations made to us, we consider the mode
Think not my soup au clair de lune expense, the interest attached to a large gal. of doing so, which makes it appear imperative Is nothing but moonshine ! lery of British portraits, on a plan more ex. on officers, many of whom can ill afford pur- No jealousy my bosom warps tensive than any collection which exists; and chasing matters of vertu, to become subscribers, Of what to you is due ; at the same time the essence of a curious calls for reprehension ; and we hope, in com- For though I make a farce of carps, || library of historical, bibliographical, and anti- mon with our correspondents, that what we I'll never carp at you. quarian works. It is a work which, in regard have said on their behalf, will cause the imto England, might deserve the noble motto mediate removal of Mr. Henning's subscrip- m. udesquenelies, whether of chickens or of whitings. rendered with such dignity by Dryden :- tion-book from the waiting-room of the Ad. But the time for expressing such a desire, when listening " From hence the line of Alban fathers come, miralty.
to Sontag, seems mal a-propos. We suspect a false readAnd the long glories of majestic Rome.'
ing for "Qu'un Hell!" utiered by some countryman of I will enlarge no more on the topic, because ARTISTS' GENERAL BENEVOLENT
the author's in the crush of the pit, whose English and I am certain that it requires not the voice of
+ Certain gnostics, whose ears are the most remarkable an obscure individual to point out to the British In our last we briefly adverted to the anni-features of Their heads, pretend to lay down the exact public the merits of a collection which at once versary of this humane Institution, at the extend. E above the lines, according to those judges, is We ought to observe, that it is opened gratuitously Lord Grantham was in the chair, and proved patations of vegetables. Freemasons? Tavern, on the preceding day, its highest compass.
See the French Cook, passim, for these amiable preby its liberal proprietors; to whom visitors have only to apply for tickets.
himself not only an excellent president in the | See the same work, p. 119, ninth edition.
whose bones are alike broken.
THE ENGLISH THEATRE IN PARIS.
But tell, from me, the managers
spect to the new farce, as the voice of the pub- would never grudge any expenditure so skil. To sell to all their wares ;
lic has condemned it, we have nothing to say fully and properly applied, to uphold the dignity, If they shut out the public ears,
upon the subject, except that its author (Peake) and minister to the comforts, of a beloved King. The public will pull theirs.
has reputation enough to afford a failure, and Lead-Mines. — The working of the lead. Don't pit the pit, and make men stay
will, we have no doubt, take a most pleasant mines on the Fever River, in the Missouri A month ere they can hear ye:
revenge upon the surly critics, by quickly pro- territory, belonging to the United States, is at If they should smash the 0-p-era,
ducing something else that will kill at least present proceeding with great activity and suc"Twould be an O. P. era.
half of them with laughter. Mr. Wood played cess. The proprietors, in the true spirit of
Macheath on Tuesday evening at Covent Gar- monopoly, have applied to Congress to increase MUSIC.
den, and made another grand step towards that the duty on the importation of foreign lead. eminence which we hope and believe he will The Lungs._Experiments which
have been PHILHARMONIC CONCERTS. In the fourth and fifth of these annual per heart was so free," and “How happy could I betual influence of respiration and circulation,
attain. He was rapturously encored in “ My recently made to shew the connexion and mu. formances, on the 14th and 28th of last with either !” but what delighted us the most, prove that the blood which is impelled by the month, the leading pieces were, as usually, the symphonies of the great triumvirate
was his singing in the duo of “ A miser thus a right ventricle of the heart, and carried to the
shilling sees. Haydn, Mozart, and Beethoven ; and they to her engagement on the same evening, was in the lungs for the purpose of returning by the
Miss Stephens, who returned | lungs by the pulmonary artery, cannot cross were also executed, as works known by exquisite voice, and received the honour of a pulmonary veins, except when the air-cells are heart easily are, with energy and precision. double encore in the little duo of “ O Polly exhausted by expiration. During inspiration, Spohr's symphony in E fat, his best, is seldom you might have toyed and kissed.” Miss when the cells are distended, the passage of the offered to an English audience, though an ex. Kelly and dear Mrs. Davenport! Blanchard, blood is momentarily interrupted. This procellent composition. Most of what Spohr
has Bartley, and Meadows (whose Filch is quite longs the contact of the air with the blood, and original in harmony than in melody. Mr. perfect), left nothing to be wished for in this renders the absorption of oxygen by the latter Henry Griesbach's Ms. overture on Monday who have so barbarously cut and patched it had
sterling old opera, except that the persons more complete. last employed the instruments to some good cut their own fingers in the work, beyond the a Panorama of Genoa, in Leicester Square.
Panorama._Mr. Burford has just opened account; yet it is undeniably but a very.com, help of sticking-plaster. mon production, utterly destitute of original
That city of palaces is a fit and noble subject
An apology was made for Madame Vestris, for panoramic art: and the talents of Mr. B. ideas. The praise which the directors de- who was stated to be seriously ill at Bath; but are too well known, to render it necessary for served for Beethoven's pastorale, and Mozart's who has since miraculously recovered, and re- us to say that it has received every justice at symphony in E flat, and for the introduction turned Invincibly.
his hands. of Madame Caradori and Zuchelli, is more than balanced by the censure which they so richly earned on Monday last for admitting the success at Paris of Macready, in the
LITERARY NOVELTIES. the concertante - acol - harmonica and two
Mr. Marshall, the publisher of the Pledge of Friendguitars, by the three Schultz, father and sons. character of Virginius, was complete. The ship, has announced that he will discontinue that work, The acol-harmonica has not inappropriately French critics speak of his performance in be edited by Mr. T. Hood. The ilustrations are under
One of them the care of Mr. Cooper, and are chiefly selected from been compared to a hurdy-gurdy without the terms of rapturous applause. hum; and a much inore common musical un.
observes, - - He was simple, grand, impas. paintings in the galleries of his brother academicians, derstanding than that of the gifted directors sioned, terrible. We must
recall the memory of the report that a volume addressed by Captain Rock would have foreseen how wretched the effect of Talma, to communicate an adequate impres- to the King had been suppressed; or at least asserted that of three such childish instruments
must be in sion of such truth, such powerful resources, indeed, ourselves seen a letter of Mr. Moore's to a mutual a room of such dimensions. Messrs. Schultz such a union of human accents, and ideal friend, in which he disclaims the authorship; but we
suffering." are, nevertheless, good musicians; and we are
have also seen the performance, and can vouch for the
fact of its having been stopped in consequence of legal sorry to relate that they met with the sad fate of being hissed off before they could finish
A Fourth Edition of R. Montgomery's Omnipresence of
the Deity has been called for the Author has, we hear, their piece. “ Shame, shame on the directors !” Balloons.-M. Braun, the professor of the a production of another kind in hand, viz. a Poem, was heard in every part of the room. We would German language in the Polytechnie school at entitled the Stage Couch. also ask the said directors, how they could allow Paris, has addressed a letter to the French De Beriot to perform 80 paltry a thing as an government, accompanied with a plan of an Transactions of the Literary Society of Madras, Part I. old air' with variations, particularly when he aerostatic machine, capable of receiving any crown 8vo. &s. Gd. bds. Taylor's (Miss) Glenalpin, 2 vols. has been playing it to the same audience before? wished for direction. The letter and plan have 12mo. 108. Gd. bds.—Stevens's Prayers, 12mo. 38. ods.It would be the highest injustice not to men- been referred to the Académie des Sciences; Marriott's Signs of the Times, 8vo. bis bdsVillage Intion that Mr. Moscheles played his beautiful and the Academy has appointed a commission Lost, 3 vols. post 8vo. 11. 118. od. bds. --The Croppy, a concerto in E, in the fourth concert, in a style to inquire into the merit of the invention. Tale of 1798, 3 vols. post 8vo. 11. 118. fid. bds.--Religious and with an execution to which no other term Fine Arts..Government, with a most praise- Discourses, by a Layman, 8vo. 48. 6d. sewed.--Leslie's but that of “ perfection" seems adequate.
worthy liberality, has handsomely granted to Mr. English in France, 3 vols. post 8vo. 11. 118. fut. bds.
J. B. Lane the use of a large room in the King's Martin's Geological Memoir on a Part of Sussex, 4to. DRAMA.
Mews, Charing Cross, for the exhibition of his .. bds. Jerram on the Atonement, 8vo. 95. bds. -KING'S THEATRE.
grand picture of the Visions of Joseph, painted Time, 19ıno. 72. ld. bds.--Longmore's Matilda, or the On Thursday Madame Caradori's benefit drew at Rome, and of which several notices have Crusaders, 8vo. 8. bds. Much Ado about Nothing, ob a bumper to overflowing. The theatre looked appeared in the Literary Gazelte. We have long folio, 58.; coloured, 98. sewed.-- Tour of the River splendid ; and Don Giovanni was performed not yet seen this work, but all the accounts we Author of a Popular Introduction to Algebra. with great éclat. Caradori, Sontag, Zuchelli, have received of it, from competent judges,
TO CORRESPONDENTS. Porto, and Pellegrini, sustained the leading speak loudly of its merits : we therefore hail characters; and the beautiful music of Mozart this official compliment, not only as a distinc- We are sorry to learn that Colonel Wildman, the precharmed all ears. We have no time, however, tion to a deserving artist, who has caused our description of a visit to that place which appeared in the for comment. To-night Pasta plays Desde school to be admired abroad, but as a gratifying literary Gazette. We are sure we need not profess our
abhorrence of any statement which could be thought to mona, for, we believe, the last time, which proof of regard for the arts themselves. must ensure another crowded audience.
Windsor Castle. - This noble restoration, kingdom ; and far less could we reconcile ourselves to the
violate the privacies of even the meanest individual in the worthy of a British monarch's taste, is now so idea of thus offending in the case of a gentleman so much The principal occurrences since our last have nearly completed as to be eligible for the occa- respected as Colonel Wildman, we believe, is by all who heen the revival of the opera of Aladdin, atsional abode of our illustrious sovereign. It is out to us we will immediately rectify; more, indeed, for Drury Lane, and the production of a new farce said that his Majesty intends to entertain the the sake of our own feelings of propriety and honour, called the Little Offsprings, at Covent Garden. members of the Jockey Club there during the than even for the sake of truth and justice As the music and scenery were the only tole- Ascott races. In the meantime, the furnish - Eldon Medal: he is, we understand, rather the friend and rable points in the opera of Aladdin, its revival ing goes on briskly, and Dr. Meyrick was called of patron the artist, Mr. Voigt.
Many communications, &c. were not in time for notice without the music (as the entire omission of in a few days since to arrange the armour- this weck. many of the best pieces, and the mutilation of Too much praise cannot be given to Mr. Wyat. Various interesting articles of a temporary nature the remainder, may warrant us in saying), was ville for the judgment he has displayed on this having arrived late, we are compelled to abridge our
Review department, and also to curtail the space allotted an exceedingly questionable policy. With re. royal edifice ; and we are sure the country to Advertisements.
LIST OF NEW BOOKS.
PORTRAIT O MISS HUGHES, (as. Reiza,
The Clandestine Marriage, with Portraits of NEWh. Bilo Gamber of the forthcoming quarterly Bio
ARTISTS BENEVOLENT CHINO.. in.
A TREATE SE on those DISEASES which
PATHOLOGICAL pand. PRACTICAL
Illustrations of the Passes of the Alps, by William Brookeslon.
This day is published,
Contents of No. CXXXVIII.-I. Letters from the Peninsula, line.)
No. 4; Battle of Salamanca-IL The Bridal Day, by F. H.-III. INCORPORATED LITERARY FUND To be had of the Author, 11, Caroline Street, Bedford Square; Review of Mordaunt's Eighvn of Aristophanes-IV. Tales of the
SOCIETY, under the immediate Patronage of his Ma- Rodwell, New Bond Street and A...Arb, Cornhill Carpen: Wedding, No. 4; a Wedding at School-V. Memoir of the late jesty. The Thirty-Ninth Anniversary Festival of this Society
ter and Son, Bond Street; Colnaghi and Son, Pall Mall East: Henry Fuseli, Esq. R.A.-VI. Gastronomy; Vde, Jarrin, Mrs. will be celebrated in Freemasons' Hall, on Wednesday, the lath F. G. Moon, Threadneedle Street; Simpkin and Marshall, Sta
Glasse-VII. The Man with the Mouth-VIII. Nova Castro; the of May, when tioners' Court; and Walther, Brydges Street, Strand.
New Castro. A Tragedy, by Joam Babtista Gomes-IX. EmigraHis Orace the DUKE of SOMERSET, the President of the Numbers I. II. III. IV. and V. containing ton-X. Letter from Senes, on the Danger of Roman Catholic Institution, will take the Chair.
the Passes of the Little Saint Bernard, the Mont Genevre, the Emancipation-XI. Agriculture and Commerce, by an Ancient The presence of such Noblemen and Gentlemen as are fa.
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