Imatges de pÓgina


of which also he took no notice for some time. | lady's conduct at a subsequent period, and white face, which had nearly floored his excellent This offended her : she thought herself neg- what I have elsewhere said, I cannot but pay rider several times in the course of his mas. lected—and all that could be done by Lady a just tribute of praise to her behaviour at this terly though limited evolutions on the field of Noel and Mrs. Charlment was done to che- juncture towards Lord B. She took upon her- war. After the footmen had walked here and rish those feelings. Unfortunately, they were self the management of his household, trans- there for about half an hour, and the horsemen but too successful. She never returned to acted his business, and was in every respect a had cantered up and down through the ten or Byron's roof. Had she not been in the kind sister to him under his reverses. On one a dozen trees and back again for as long a space situation in which she was at this time, no- occasion of a mediator waiting upon B. on the of wasted time the patient crowd of spectators thing could have been a sufficient excuse for subject of a reconciliation with his wife, he waiting all the while and wondering what her forsaking the chief duties of a wife, and produced from a desk a paper on which was would come of it—a fierce attack was made leaving him in the midst of all his troubles. written, “ Fare thee well,” and said, “Now, upon a canvass “ Hugomont," muskets were When these were somewhat blown over, Byron these are exactly my feelings on the subject popped off, squibs thrown, and at last a rocket wrote to her repeatedly, anxiously desiring a they were not intended to be published, but or a Chinese candle was supposed to set reconciliation. Packets after packets were sent you may take them.”

fire to the place, which was burnt down, to to her, written in the kindest manner : but she

our great edification, and the curtain drawn. returned no answer, and persevered in throw.

To this puerile and absurd spectacle succeeded ing off his protection, and placing herself, On Wednesday, being a grand gala night in the fire-works; and the weary visitors began to in defiance, under the authority of her parents. honour of the victory of Waterloo, we were troop off as fast as they could, from so gay, so Lady Noel, most undoubtedly, influenced her induced to visit this place of resort—we would grand, and so delightful a treat-_except a few not to write to her husband : she did all in her say of entertainment, had we found any; but a of the most carnivorous and tipsy, who repower to make her break off the connexion, more miserably perverted source of public amuse- mained in congenial society—how long we and sue for a separation ; and declared " she ment than these same“ Royal Gardens” have cannot tell. would sooner follow her daughter to the grave, become, it has never been our lot to endure. The expense incurred in rendering Vauxhall than see her again with Byron.” His cousin, The entire character of the thing is altered, so stupid and tiresome must be very considerGeorge Byron (now Lord B.), was then sent and glare and mummery have destroyed the able—but as complete success seems to have down to Leicestershire, to negotiate for a re- original form and nature of the scene. Time attended the effort, it is not to be grudged ; conciliation ; but all attempts to effect it proved was, when, from the bustling of business and and in these times of national distress the nugatory.

the turmoil of the city, and even from the citizens of London, their wives and children, Again: Lady B. is said to have been in con- routs and crowded assemblies of fashionable have no right to any relaxation. To be sure stant terror from B.'s violent temper. Now to life,- persons found an agreeable variety at it must be paid for pretty smartly, if they are what does this amount? To his sleeping with Vauxhall. There was a lamp illumination, it admitted to any comfort in these Gardens. Of pistols under his pillow: a habit to which he is true—but here and there the turf was ver- old, a half-crown at the door, and the price had been long accustomed. The lawyer who dant, and every where the trees were green : of such comestibles as were devoured, were was sent in company with Dr. Baillie to there were sights—but they properly belonged grumbled at, as tax enough; but now the Lord Byron, for the purpose of making out to a rustic order, such as gentle transparencies, account stands in a fairer form, because you whether he was of unsound mind, declared, congenial landscapes, and at the utmost a fan- are distinctly charged for every item separately, it is said, to him that one of the causes toccini to divert the younger classes : there was so that you know what you are paying for, and of her separation from him was his sleep- music, too_but it was in the single orchestra, may choose or reject as you think fit. Thus ing with pistols. That he ever exercised to which the promenader approached at times Mr. Bull, from Aldgate, with Mrs. Bull, and any violence towards her has never been to hear a pretty ballad, and thus diversify the only four of the younger Bulls and Cows, num. shewn in any way ; and surely it is not to be gossip-spent hour. Altogether, the Gardens bering six in all, makes good his entry at the cost inferred from the fact of his sleeping with pis. were what they ought to be_essentially rural of 1l. 4s. Books to tell them what they are to tols, when it is known that such had long been and recreative; now they are a hot, glittering, see and hear, the when and the how, are 3s. his usual practice. As to general inconstancy, and noisy compound of all that is inferior in Seats for the vaudeville (average of modest it is very easy to charge any man with it—theatrical representations, shows, and vulgar places), Is.-ditto for the ballet, 6s. ditto for and equally difficult, unless specific cases be nonsense a mixture of Astley's, Bartholomew the battle, 6s.-ditto for the fire-works, 6s.mentioned, to disprove it. It is one of those Fair, and barn-play-house exhibitions, offen- total, 21. 14s. But, then, they are not charged mean kinds of accusation to which wicked sive to the eye and ear, and either tedious or for seeing the lamps ; there is no charge for minds have recourse, when they can allege no distracting to the mind, as you happen to wit- walking round the walks ; there is no charge distinct offence. Byron, like all great geniuses, ness one performance, or be hurried to another. for looking at the cosmoramic pictures ; there had eccentricities, and never could entirely The company, too, which was always rather of is no charge for casting a glance at the orchesescape from the sphere so peculiarly his own- a mixed description, is now much lowered, in tra; there is no charge for staring at the other that of a great poet. These Lady B. had not consequence of the altered kind of the amuse- people; there is no charge for bowing or talk. the pliability to overlook, or at any rate to ments. A mob of less attractive London ma-ing to an acquaintance, if you meet one_all bear as a wife might, the peculiarities of a tériel than we met on Wednesday, can hardly these are gratis; and if you neither eat nor husband. She had been too long mistress of be imagined. Low varlets, from the desk, the drink, there is no charge for witnessing those her own actions, in every way, to submit counter, and the shop-board, staring most im- who do mangle the long-murdered honours of her wishes to those of another : she lost pudently in the face of every woman, were the coop, and gulp down the most renovating sight of the poet in the man, forgetting that only not so disgusting as usual, because the of liquors, be they hale or stout, vite vine, red great spirits cannot stoop to all the trivial vast majority of the females were precisely of port, or rack punch. punctualities which common minds will endure. castes to whom such vulgarity could give no Our account of these superb and captivating She would have spoilt the philosopher and displeasure.-- in short, the Joes were well entertainments has, we regret to observe, poet to make good the man and husband. matched with the Jills; and a premium might stretched to a greater lengtă than we could Fortunately, her power was not so great ; and have been safely offered for the discovery of have wished; but when it is recollected that the world, notwithstanding the opprobrium it any one gentleman or lady in “ the hundred," we do not intend to go to Vauxhall again very then cast on him, has since had cause to or, indeed, of twenty persons of respectability soon, we trust our particularity will be ex. rejoice at the event. Still, these differences of in the whole mass. Then there was prepared cused, and our tedious prolixity thought very opinion and habits between them would not for this worshipful company a poor vaudeville appropriate to the subject. have led to the separation, had it not been in the Rou-tunder (as most of them called it), for the interference of Lady Noel. During and a wretched ballet in the theatre. There

MUSIC. the time that the deed of separation was were pictures, and cosmoramas, and Ching preparing, they both remained in London ; Louro, and a consort (also agreeably to the lan. On Monday Mr. Sedlatzek gave his morning Byron at his house in Piccadilly, and Lady B. guage of the place). But, above all, there was Concert at the New Argyll Rooms, which was at an hotel.* B.'s sister, Mrs. Leigh, lived mimic battle of Waterloo ; and such a battle numerously attended by a brilliant display of with him after it was effected until he went as ear never saw, nor eye heard ! At the end fashionable company. The performances which abroad. In spite of what I think of this of a walk, a crowd of men in uniform marched gave the most gratification were—the Concerto

in and marched out ; and Mr. Ducrow, dressed on the fute by Mr. Sedlatzek ;-the Grand He used to send letters to her repeatedly, but she like the portrait of Buonaparte, capered and Septetto, by Messrs. Moscheles, Moralt, Lind. ever wrote to him after the letter she sent from Leices: fidgetted about on a pale horse; while his Grace ley, Anfossi, Vogt, Sedlatzek, and Schunke ;tershire.

of Wellington curvetted on a piebald with a la Fantasia on the violin by Mr. De Beriot ;




Swiss Airs, with variations, by Madame Stock-confirmed which we regretted to see her, day | nesday the 9th of July next. It is gratifying hausen, with oboe and harp obligati by Messrs. by day, contracting at Covent Garden. No to us to be able to state, that the performers Vogt and Stockhausen ;-and a fantasia on the actress ever promised fairer than did Miss have evinced the most liberal feeling, in the Sute by Mr. Sedlatzek, with distant accompani. F. H. Kelly at her outset ; and would she promptitude with which they have consented ments. This piece closed the Concert, which even now be advised by those who wish her to lend their services on the occasion. This was throughout received with great applause. well

, she might yet arrive at distinction in her is a handsome return for Mr. Ebers’s liberality

profession. Let her instantly, and without towards them when manager; and the freOn Wednesday Mr. and the Masters Schulz hesitation, abandon those everlasting efforts to quenters of the Opera will, we doubt not, gave a concert, under the auspices of the Prince produce effect—those unnatural cadences which testify by their attendance on the evening of and Princess Esterhazy, which was also full indiscriminately mark every speech, however the benefit, their commiseration of the heavy and fashionable, as, indeed, almost all the in- simple or common-place. Let her dare to be losses which Mr. Ebers has sustained in the numerable concerts of this musical-mania season as unaffected and lady-like in manner and service of the public. have been. Among the pieces with which dress on the stage as she is off forget she is we were particularly pleased, we may notice in a theatre, and fancy herself in a drawing

FRENCH THEATRE. (though all the entertainments were pleasing) room—and she will write us a letter of thanks Last night this well-conducted enterprise will quartetts, instrumental and vocal, by the Her, before the season is over. A Mr. Doyne from have closed (we write in French-English as to manns; an aria by Miss Atkinson ; a ballad Bath, and a Mr. Brindal from Dublin, played times and tenses), and our notice of Saturday's by Collyer ; a duo brillante with two guitars Sir John Lambert and Darnley very respect- date being penned the day before, we can only by Mr. and Master Leonard Schulz (which ably; but we seriously advise the former gen-speak by anticipation of what is past. The was beautiful as well as extraordinary); and a tleman to burn his wig, and the latter his whole season, though the first, has been in concertante by Mr. Schulz and his two sons, whole wardrobe.

good style, and, we have no doubt, made a in which the new æol-harmonica was added to

The pretty sister of the enchanting Vestris worthy ending : so that we may expect con. the guitars with delightful effect. made her first appearance on Tuesday even- tinued improvements as experience brings us

better acquainted with the artistes of France. YESTERDAY Mr. and Madame Stockhausen ing, as Rosina, in the Barber of Seville.

Miss Bartolozzi has a voice of much sweet- On Monday Malle. Mars commences an enalso gave a morning concert of the highest ness and power, and tolerable compass. Her gagement for six nights at the King's Theorder of excellence. It was too late, however, lower notes were exceedingly husky on Tues- atre : all the side boxes are already engaged, for us to notice the details ; and we can only day, probably from stage-fright, under which and the spec promises to be very successful. say, that the oftener we hear Madame Stock- she laboured to a most distressing degree. We hausen the more we are charmed by her talent, have little doubt of her eventually becoming a and much regret that she has been kept in favourite; but the Barber of Seville was a

VARIETIES. the back-ground by dramatic arrangements, so most unfortunate selection for a début. The Earthquake. The shock of an earthquake as to have been far less before the public than Haymarket company is not equal to the per- was experienced over a considerable tract of could have been wished by the lovers of feeling, formance of such pieces, and we wish Mr. the west of Scotland on the 20th ult. expression, and melody in music.

Morris would not attempt them. We are Map of France.-A new map of France, on impatient to hear Miss Bartolozzi under more a large scale, is at present executing under the favourable circumstances.

direction of the Royal Corps of French Geo. A MORNING concert on behoof of these un.

graphical Engineers. It promises to be exceedfortunates is announced, for Thursday, at

ingly beautiful. Freemasons' Hall. Velluti, Curioni, Torri, Oun immense favourite, Grimaldi,—under the

Printers' Pension Society.--Last Friday the Pellegrini, Zuchelli, Caradori, Mde. Puzzi, and most of their distinguished country-mu: enabled, through the good feeling and prompt sell in the chair. The company amounted to severe pressure of years and infirmities,-is first general meeting of this benevolent Society

dined at the London Tavern, Lord John Russicians in London, assist on this charitable liberality of Mr. Price, to take a benefit at occasion; and Pistrucci's improvisations are to vary the entertainments, and, we may add, Drury Lane on Friday next; - the last of about 150; and after doing justice to Mr. enhance their attractions.

Joseph Grimaldi !-Drury's, Covent Garden's, Bleaden's sumptuous · fare, the more especial
Sadler's - every body's Joe : the friend of business of the day was proceeded with. His

Harlequin and Farley-kin-the town clown Lordship, in a luminous and feeling speech,

greatest of fools daintiest of motleys the true dwelt upon the humane object of the associaCOVENT GARDEN THEATRE closed last night. ami des enfans! The tricks and changes of tion to relieve the aged and infirm of a most When Drury Lane follows its example and life-sadder, alas ! than those of pantomime_ meritorious class of artisans, whose labours the sooner the better for all parties concerned— have made a dismal difference between the more than those of any other mechanic en. we shall review the campaign.

former flapping, filching, laughing, bounding title them to public favour and protection.

antic, and the present Grimaldi. "He has no He adverted to some letters which had apHAYMARKET.

spring in his foot—no mirth in his eye; the peared in the Times newspaper, contending " Summer is y-coming, Loud sing cuckoo;

corners of his mouth droop mournfully earth that this, instead of being a charity, would

ward; and he stoops in the back like the encourage combinations among the workmen ; And bloweth meed,

weariest of Time's porters. L'Allegro bas and expressed his conviction, that an InstituAnd springeth the wood now."

done with him, and I Fenseroso claims him tion to save the old and the sick from the suf. All the sweet signs of the merry season are for its own! It is said, besides, that his pock-ferings of want and wretchedness, could not appearing in due order, and amongst them ets are neither so large nor so well stuffed as

by possibility be perverted to such a purpose. rises the green curtain of the Haymarket. they used to be on the stage: and it is hard to

[In consequence of some observations made in the This pleasant little theatre opened on Monday suppose fun without funds, or broad grins in Mr. R. Taylor, his Lordship assured the meeting that

course of the evening by Mr. Alderman Venables and evening ; its palm-tree pillars gorgeous narrow circumstances.

any doubt excited in his mind by these publications had gold leaf; its ceiling gay with a new allegory ;

Our recommendation of this benefit has also been entirely removed.] its stage-doors turned into stage-boxes, and its been pressed upon our willing mind by the fol.

Other appropriate addresses, in explanation dress-circle no longer a misnomer. According lowing characteristic note :

of the principles on which it was founded, and to the laudable custom of this house, the enter

“Pray publish in your Gazette, that on Fri- warmly recommending the Society to the at. tainments commenced with a new piece in one day the 27th instant, this inimitable clown will tention of the philanthropic and merciful, were act. A Daughter to marry is a free transla- take his leave of the boards, at Drury Lane delivered as occasion offered ; and we must tion of La Fille à marier, a vaudeville by the Theatre, in character. After that night, the say that the impression made was deeply in inexhaustible Scribe. It has been adapted, red and white features of Joe Grimaldi will favour of this infant Institution. For ourwith his usual admirable taste and knowledge belong only to tradition ! Thenceforth he selves, we cannot see that there is likely to be of stage effect, by M. Planché, and, being well will be dead to his vocation, but the pleasant less industry and good conduct in the whole acted, was eminently successful. It was fol. recollection of his admirable fooling will still body, because there is a more general sympathy lowed by the comedy of the Hypocrite, in live with childhood, with manhood, and with

and aid for the unfortunate among its mem. which the principal novelty was, the appear.

“'T. Hoop.” bers; on the contrary, we think it will be a ance of Miss F. H. Kelly as Charlotte. This

stimulus to exertion, sobriety, and proper bepart, coarse enough in itself, was not at all We understand that Mr. Ebers's benefit, haviour, and we therefore earnestly add our softened down by the acting of Miss K., who which we lately mentioned to be in contem- testimony on behalf of the Printers' Pension has returned to London with all those faults (plation, is now fixed to take place on Wed. Society, the subscriptions to which, we rejoice

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to state, are considerable, both from the This spirited officer crossed the Andes from Buenos Ayres friends of literature, and from annual savings where he joined the Patriots, and took a distinguished at the beginning of the revolution in Chili and Peru,

ADVERTISEMENTS. of from five to forty shillings raised among the part in all the great actions fought, as well as in the

Connected with Literature and the Arts. printers themselves.

general affairs of their struggle for independence. He Literary Curiosity. -- In the last No. of captain of artillery, and finally as a general in high com- the Italian, Spanish, Flemish, and Dutch Schools, is open daily, served as an officer of marines with Lord Cochrane, as a BRITISH INSTITUTION, PALLE

MALL. The Gallery, with a Selection of the Works of Blackwood's Magazine there are some satirical mand; so that his opportunities of seeing much were from Ten in the Morning until Six in the Evening. verses, addressed to Mr. Brougham, under the multiplied in almost every way and in every quarter.

Admittance, 18.- Catalogue, 18.

WILLIAM BARNARD, Keeper. title of Vir Illustrissime ; the original hint and from what we have seen of it,

we feel authorised to for which, we are told, was taken from the take this early notice of it before it meets the public eye. following dedication of Lord Grenville's pam. under the title of Journal of a Voyage to Peru, Journey for the sale of Works

of Art by Living British Artists, is open ke torkare considerable hinterest in announced shortlySole pot berib AB EE Fire Annual Exhibition phlet on the Sinking Fund, of which inscrip- across the Pampas, and a Passage across the Cordillera of daily, from Nine till Sir. tion only a few copies got into day-light. the Andes, by Lieutenant Brand, R.N., who performed

Admittance, 18.-Catalogue, 18.
the journey on foot in the snow during the severe winter

Clarissimo Viro
of 1827, and is stated to have accomplished several objects

Suffolk Street, Pall Nal Bast.
Henrico Brougham,

in which the celebrated Humboldt had failed.
Suavem spirat odorem, atque inviolata colores
Mr. Planché, the Author of Lays and Legends of the

, Servat adhuc vivo flore corolla micans,

Rhine, has in the press his Descent of the Danube from the Study of the Antique and Living Model, 3, Savoy
Quam memori curâ Torquato* texuit olím

Ratisbon to Vienna, during the Autumn of 1827; with Wharf, Strand.
Tullius, æternum pignus amicitiæ,
Recollections, Historical and Legendary, of the Towns, the first of July nest.

The Summer Quarter of the above Society will commence on
Hanc, decus ipse fori, Henricus lumenque Senatus Castles, Monasteries, &c. on the banks of that River; in Persons desirous of becoming Subscribers are requested to
Angliaci, in nostrum transtulit ecce caput,
one volume 8vo.

apply at the Society, between the hours of Four and Seven. Egregiosque suostinter grandesque labores,

Forty Views on the Danube, in illustration of this Vult aliquem et nostris laudibus esse locum

volume, will also speedily appear, lithographed by L.
Hoc proprium ingenii est, fovet has quibus eminet artes, Haghe, from Sketches made on the spot by Mr. Planché. H.

Immeritisque etiam dat decus esse suum.
Mr. Ebers, the late Manager of the King's Theatre, is ampton, established July 1827, respectfully acquaints the Artists

Ergo iterum et scripto huic faveas, seniique benigno about to appear before the public in a new character, that in London, that the Gallery will open its Second Annual Exhi.
Accipias animo, dona suprema mei.

of historiographer of the Opera, particularly during the bition on the 1st of August next, and that the time for receiving Gazelles.- The menagerie of the Museum of period of his management of his opportunities of mak- Pictures will be from the 8th to the 25th of July previous. Natural History at Paris has lately received the to say any thing—they are obvious. We shall probably Waggon, from the Castle and Falcon, Aldersgate Street: Refer.

ing his intended work highly interesting, it is unnecessary Southampton, and forwarded to go by Messrs. Wallington's addition of two beautiful gazelles from Sene- be able to give an account of his forthcoming Seven ence may be obtained at Messrs. Rowney and Forster, 51, Rathe gal. One is a male kevel, still young, but Years of the King's Theatre

in our next No. Ti is now bone Place, Oxford Street, London.

Carriage Expenses to and from the Exhibition will be paid which already shews all the characteristics of Sidi-Aly.—Sidi-Aly, surnamed Kiatibi-Roumi, was one

by the Proprietor.

The Exhibition will close about the latter end of October. its species ; horns with double curves, fine fal- of the most celebrated and one of the best informed naval men in the Oltoman empire in the sixteenth century.

R. flanks, and two white spots on the sides of its and was afterwards employed by Soliman, as the admiral

painted at Rome, and by which he incurred the Cennose. The other is a female guib, which there- of the Egyptian fleet, to assemble at Suez the Ottoman cure of the Inquisition, is now OPEN, at the King's Mews. fore has no horns, and the fallow hair of which On several occasions Sidi-Aly successfully encountered the fleets which were in the Persian Gulf and the Indian Sea.

Entrance from Charing Cross.

Admission, 1s.-Explanation and Statement, 6d. is agreeably varied by cross lines and white Portuguese squadrons in those latitudes;

but a tempest spots. dispersing his fleet, wrecked several of them; and he was

The Fall of Nineveh, Deluge, &c. &c. himself thrown on the coast of Guzzerat. He sold the THE EXHIBITION of the above PIC. Albert Durer.--A jubilee in honour of Al- remains of his unfortunate ships to the sultan of that hert Durer, the greatest artist of whom, in the country; and a part of his troops entered the India mili- Feast,” is now open, at the

Western Exchange, Old Bond Street, fifteenth century, Germany could boast, was followers, he determined on returning to Constantinople

For himself, accompanied by only fifty from Nine O'Clock till Six.

Admittance, 18.-Catalogue, 18. held on the 6th of April last (the anniversary by land. The history of his travels has lately been trans

Subscriptions for the Prints of the Fall of Nineveh, and Deluge,

are received at the Exhibition, and at Mr. Martin's, 30, Allsop of his death) at Nuremberg. A statue in lated into French from the German of M. Diez, and is Terrace, New Road. bronze, to the expense of which that enlight-replete with interest. ened friend of artists and the fine arts, the

Knight's Modern and Antique Gems, 12mo. 11. 118. 6d.;

L IBRARY of the Right Hon. GEORGE

CANNING, deceased. By Mr. CHRISTIE, at his King of Bavaria, has contributed 3,000 florins, imperial 8vo. 21. 125. 6d, bds. Taylor on the Money Great Room, King Street, St. James's Square, on Thursday, is also about to be erected to his memory.

England, 8vo. 78. bds.-Myer's Vindication of the Atha-Executors), a small but elegant Selection of Books, consisting of Oysters. Every one knows that oysters are nasian Creed, 18mo. 38. 6d. bds. ---Faber's Sacred Calendar Classics, History, and useful Modern Literature, chiefly in neat a favourite dish in France; and that a native of Prophecy, 3 vols. 8vo. 11. 168. bds.- Mornings in the condition, the Property of the Right Hon, George Canning, of that country often begins his dinner by gler's Son, 18mo. 28. 6d. of Wisdom, flott Georgies of Virgil; Platonis Opera Serrani, red morocco

Library, by Knight, 18mo. 28. 6d. hf.-bd.-The Smug. Grecque et Latine du Chev. Visconti, 6 vols.; Sotheby's Hexaswallowing half-a-hundred of them in a raw 18mo. 28. 6d. hf.-bd.--Easy Rhymes, 18mo. 28. 6d. hf.-bd. Thucydides Dukeri; Tacitus Brotieri : Plutarchi Vite Bryani, state. Under the rather strange title of the Tarver's French Pronunciation, 12mo. 38. 6d. sheep.- Bentleii Epistola, privately printed; the Costume of various Manual of the Amateur of Oysters, a treatise priere's Scripture Lessons, '12mo. 48. 6d. sheep. Whim vols. 8vo. I. p. green morocco; Euvres de Voltaire, 69 vols. has just been published at Paris, in which Whams, 18mo. 38. 6d. bds.--Williams's Memoirs of Mat

May be viewed two days preceding.
oysters are considered in every point of view, 4to. 31. 35. bds--Rovigo's Memoirs, Vol. 11. French, 8vo.
literary, medicinal, and gastronomic. They 148. sewed: English, 166. bds. - Conversations on the
are subdivided into forty-six kinds; and we Parables, 18mo. 38. 6d. hf.-bd. Townsend's Calendar of

[R. CHRISTIE respectfully informs the

Public, that the sale of the Library of the Right Hon. are quite flattered to find that the kind which Colonial Policy of India, 8vo. Es. bds.-Annual Register, until Thursday next, the 26th of June, and following day.

Knights, crown 8vo. &s. bds. — Farther Inquiry on the George Canning, decensed, advertised for this Day, is deferred
is deemed the most delicate, frequently goes by 1827, 8vo. 16s. bds.
the name of “ the English oyster.”

day is published, No. IV.

price 76. Gd. of New Nomenclature. It seems to be a great METEOROLOGICAL JOURNAL, 1828. TH

THE FOREIGN QUARTERLY injustice and insult to the living relatives of Thursday.. 5 From 46. to 62. 29.29 to 29.50

Contents. Article I. Life and Works of Wieland-II. Caillithe individual lately arrived in England (see Friday

aud's Travels to Méroé and the White River, &c.-III. Spanish

29.56 29.74 Novelists--IV. Niebahr's Roman History-v. Neapolitan Sy. our last Gazette), that the common and generic Saturday. 7

29.96 perstitions--VI. Paixhans's New Maritime Force and Artillery name of “ Fernando Pos” has been given to Monday

Sunday.... 8
46. 64.

Stat.-VII. Lebrun's Voyage to Greece_VIII. Modern Spanish Co.

70. 30.15 Stat. medy-IX. Italian Literature of the Eighteenth Century-X. our young men of fashion, who encourage Tuesday .. 10



Illyrian Poetry-XI. Kleist's Dramatic Works--XII. Retzsch's

Iuustrations of Hamlet_XIII. to XXIV. Critical Sketches of cleanly crops of hair round their jaws, from tip

Wednesday 11
55. 72. 30.20 30.16

Latin, Italian, French, German, and Spanish Works-Miscella

Wind prevalling N.W. of ear to tip of chin, and thus certainly make

neous Literary Notices, No. IV.List of the principal Works Generally clear; a little rain on the 5th.

published on the Continent from January to April 1828. themselves resemble the tribe of the stranger June.



No. V. will appear in August. in question. Still, it is unpolite to foreigners Thursday .. 12 From 54. to 64. 30.16 to 30.14

Published by Treuttel and Würtx, Treuttel, Jun. and (many of whom may hereafter come to this Saturday

72. 30.16

Richter, 30, Soho Square, London.

72. 30.16 country) to treat them in so derogatory a man- Sunday

73. 30.16 Stat. This day is published, the 18th edition, considerably improved, ner ;-how should any of us like, if we visited Alonday.... 16

29.80 price 188. boards, or 18s. 6d, half-bound, parehment back,

73. Fernando Po, to hear the nasty Albinos among Wednesday 18


and WALES, and the SOUTHERN PART of SCOT. the natives called Englishers? It may perhaps . Wind prevailing N.E.


Arranged upon a plan entirely novel, and the whole remodelled, serve to check this impropriety, if the Zoologi- frequent

showers. Lightning in the n.E. about eight in augmented, and improved by the addition pofe numerous new cal Society should think it right to denominate the evening of the 16th. Thunder from seven to eight accurate Description of the Direct and Principal Cross their new acquisition the “ Exquisite of 1828.” in the evening of the 18th.

municating with the improved Old Passage Perry across the River
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"her ladyship," read " she."

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In 4to. Illustrated with 50 Engravings, 31. 38. MAGAZINE and REVIEW, No. XXXVI. is this day

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2d edition, in 3 vols. post 8vo. 285. 6d.

6. An Octavo Edition of the Memoirs of DULITY, and ENTHUSIASM; with an Historical Review of HE MUMMY; a Tale of the Granville Sharp, by Prince Hoare. In 2 vols. 8vo. with Portrait, the Revolutions of Empires, (according to the Records of Profane

Twenty-second Century,

&c. 948. Published for the Benefit of the African Institution. Authors,) from the earliest Ages to the Death of Alexander the Great. By R. OTLEY

“Why hast thou disquieted me to bring me up?" 7. The Living and the Dead. By a Coun

1 Sam. xxviii. 15. London: Sold for the Author, by H. Fisher, Son, and Co.

« The Mummy'
has both amusement and interest in the way

try Curate. 2d edition, in post 8vo. 10.. 6d.
8, Newgate Street.

of novel reading. There is a singular mixture of the ludicrous

and romantic; the ludicrous lies in the sketches of a futurity: LONDON: Published every Saturday, by w. A. SCRIPPS, at In foolscap 8vo. 70.

where the butlers are philosophers, the footmen linguists, and TALY. The Second and Last Part, in the cooks accomplished as our present boarding-school damsels."

the LITERARY GAZETTB OFFICE, 7, Wellington Street, Prose and Verse.

Waterloo Bridge, Strand, and 7, South Moulton Street, Oxford By SAMUEL ROGERS, Esq. “We have been much amused with the Mummy;' It contains

Street; sold also by J. Chappell, 98, Royal Exchange E. Printed for John Murray, Albemarle Street.

passages of genuine eloquence and true humour; and if novelty Marlborough, Ave Maria Lane, Ludgate Hill; 4. Black, or whom may be had, onduce to success, this romance will be popular."-Weekly

Edinburgh ; Smith and Son, and Robertson and Atkintos,

Glasgore ; and J. Cumming, Dublin.
Part I. price 78
Rrinted for Henry Colburn, 8, New Burlington, Sexget.

MOYES, Teak's Court, Chancery Lane.


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Tales round a Winter Hearth, 2 vols. 165.







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