Imatges de pàgina

London and Westminster with pure Water, 628. Mea- Poems, 353. Spencer's (F. C.) Vale of Bolton, and Society of Paris, 57. Gastric Experiments, 66. Glass,
son (G. L.) on the Landscape Architecture of the Ita- other Poems, 712. Spinster's, a, Tour in France and pure, 729. Greece, French Expedition to, 793.
lian Painters, 481. Mechanic's Magazine, 215, 569. Genoa, 485. Spirit and Manners of the Age, 185.
Memoires sur l'Impératrice Josephine, &c. 657, 680, 824. Steele's (T.) Suggestions on the Improvement of the Hall's (S.) New General Atlas, 105, 138, 234, 298, 382,
Mernoirs of the Right Hon. G. Canning, 23. Mendibil's Navigation of the Shannon, &c., 404. Steuart's (Sir H.)

506, 650, 793. Heat, French experiments on, 218 Hol.
(Pablo de) Resumen Historico de la Revolucion de los Planter's Guide, 789. Stothard's (Mrs. C.) White Hoods,

land, Pauper Colonies of, 713.
Estados Unidos Mejicanos, 168. Meyrick and Skelton's 82. Strangford's Viscount) Observations on some Pas-

Ingenious Inventions, 264.
Illustrations of Ancient Arms and Armour, 168, 247, sages in Colonel Napier's Peninsular War, 327; Further
376,5% Miller (Gen.), Memoirs of, 501. Miller's Po- Observations, 529. Stratford's (S. E.) Anatomy, &c. King's (Capt.) South American Expedition, 791.
litical Chart, 90. Milne's D.) Essay on Comets, 705, of the Eye, 615. Strickland's (Miss A.) Worcester
725. Mineralogy, Manual of, 682. "Mirror of Parlia- Field, and Seven, Ages of Woman, 230. 'Subaltern's Laing (Major), particulars of, 186, 235, 248, 330. Lang-
ment, 134. Missionary Gazetteer, 509. Mitford's (Miss Log-Book, 451. Sunday Book, 791. Sydney's Letters ton's Process for Seasoning Timber, 523. Linnæan So-
M. R.) Our Village, 372; Rienzi, a Tragedy, 675. My on the Reported Exclusion of Lord Byron's Monument ciety, 346. London and Westminster Levels, 697. Lona
Early Days, 472. Modern Traveller, the, 5, 769. Mont- from Westminster Abbey, 649. Stewart's (Rev. A.)

don (City of) Literary and Scientific Institution, 185.

gomery's (R.) Omnipresence of the Deity, 70-second Discourses on the Important Points of Christian Doc- London Institution, 90, 103.

edition, 183; Universal Prayer, &c., 625, 759. Moore's trine and Duty, 825.

Popular National Airs, ( Music by Bishop), 102. Mori-

Medico-Botanical Society, 185. Meteorology, 633, 650.

son's (J.) Exposition of the Book of Psalms, 568. Mor- Tales and Legends, 180. Tales of the Moors, 20. Tales

peth's (Lord) Last of the Greeks, 258. Mortimers, the,

of the West, 84. Tales of Woman, 788. Tales of the National Repository, 410, 600. New Chalybeate Ape-

rient, 524. New Holland, Settlement on the Western

a novel, 327. Mount Calvary, and the Creation of the

Great St. Bernard, 707. Tales of an Antiquary, 52.

World (originally in Cornish), 98.

Coast of, 791. Northern Scientific Expedition, 281.

Memoirs of Scipio

Taylor's (Rev. C. B.) Sermons, 615. Taylor's (Rev. W.)

de Ricci, 825.

Diagrams of Euclid's Elements, for Blind Persons, 168. Perouse, la, 234, 570. Pomological Magazine, 793. Poi-

Tecumseh, a Poem, 519. Teeling's (C. H.) Personal soned Wounds, Animal Virus, &c. 809. Population,

Napier's (Col.) History of the Peninsular War, 241; Re- Narrative of the Irish Rebellion, 150), 167. Thames


ply to Lord Strangford's Observations, 529. Nares's Tunnel Company, Letter on the Affairs of, 375. Thau-

(Dr.) Life and Administration of Lord Burghley, 257. maturgus, 2. Three Days at Killarney, and other Russian projected Journey by Land from the Copper

Narrative of a Three Years' Residence in Italy, 1819-22, Poems, 327. Time's Telescope for 1829, 724. Trans- River to Hudson's Bay, 729. Royal Institution, 74,

33. Navarino, Battle of, an other Poems, 498. Naval actions of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain 121, 137, 154, 169, 185, 200, 283, 18, 329, 344, 361,

and Military Magazine, 440. Neele's (H.) Literary Re- and Ireland, 53. Travels through Sicily, by a Naval 378.

mains, 759. New Year's Gift and Juvenile Souvenir Officer, 85. Trials of Life, 728. Twilight Hours, 712.

for 1829, 649. Nicholson's (M. A.) Practical Cabinet- Traite des Principes Généraux du Droit et de la Légis- Society of Arts, 361, 826. Solar Spots, 425. Stammer.

Maker, &c., 440. Nichols's (J. G.) Autographs of Royal, lation, 826.

ing, Cure of, 217. Sylphium, 201. Smith's Movable

Noble, Learned, and Remarkable Persons, 342, 776, 808.

Planisphere, 746.

Nicolas's (N. H.) Battle of Agincourt, and Siege of Car: Uncle Peregrine's Heiress, 90.

Thermometer, New, 218.

averock, 17: Niebuhr's (B. G.) History of Rome, Valentini's (B. Von) Military Reflections on Turkey, 113.

165. Night-Watch, the, or Tales of the Sea, 226- Notes
of a Joumey in the North of Ireland in 1827, &c., 500.

Valpy's (Rev. F. E. G.) Etymological Dictionary of the Vincent's (Mr.) Historical Chart, 746.

Latin Language, 712. Vernon's (H.) Life and Remains

Northcote's (J.) Original and Selected Fables, 118.

of Wilmot Warwick, 578. Veterinarian, the, 185.

Water, Pure, 650.

North America, United States of, as they are, 564.

Victoria, a novel, 360. Voice of Humanity, 791. Voy- Zoological Society, 282, 378.

Nouveaux Tableaux de Paris, 408.

age of Captain Popanilla, 360. Varley's (J.) Treatise

Osburn's (W.) Account of an Egyptian Mummy, 580.

on, Zodiacal Physiognomy, 822. Voye's' (M. J. G. de la)

Oakley's (B.) Selections from Shakspeare, 152.

Instructions on French Pronunciation, and on the Gen-


ders, 826.
Paguierre (M.) Description of the Wines of Bordeaux,
545. Paris's (Dr. J. A.) Treatise on Diet, 185; Guide Wadd's (W.) Comments on Corpulence, Lincaments of Antiquarian Society, Meetings of, 249, 265, 779, 794,
to Mount's Bay and Land's End, 611, 627, 647. Par.
Leanness, and Mems. and Maxims, 785. Waldstein, or

810; of Scotland, 90. Asiatic Society, 170, 810.
kin's (T.) Exposure of Civil and Religious Despotism,

the Swedes in Prague, 360. Walsh's (Dr. R.) Essay British Museum, 491.

472. Parry's (Capt.) Narrative of an Attempt to reach

on some Ancient Coins, Medals, and Gems, 423,

tbe North Pole, 120. Past Feeling Renovated, 682. 439, 470; his Journey from Constantinople to England, College of Physicians, 10. Columbus, notice of, 474.

Paul's (Sir J.) Man of Ton, 179. Pelham; or, the Ad-

321, 341. Walter's (Rev. W.) Letters from the Con- Constantinople, fate of, foretold, 524.

tinent, 130. Ward's (H. G.) Mexico in 1827, 290. War-

ventures of a Gentleman, 357, 710. Penelope, a novel,

192, Petter's (W.) Sacred Songs, 682 Petit Bijou, le,

wickshire, Graphic Ilustrations of, 613. Water, Sup- Egypt, Letters from, 683, 698, 747. Egyptian Papyri, 570

712 Petronj's (S. E.) Geste Navali Britanniche, a

ply of, to the Metropolis, 340. Will of King Alfred,

poem, 486. Phillips's (G. F.) Art of Drawing on Stone,

771. Wilson's (Mrs. C. B.) Cypress Wreath, 247. Wil-

French Institute, 540.

342. Philip's (Dr.) Researches in South Africa, 309.

son's (W. R.) Travels in Russia, 561, 580, 597, 613, 663. King's College, 524, 570, 618, 747, 810. King's Library,

Pickering's Miniature Greek Testament, 522. Plain

Whims and Oddities for the Young, 5. Whitehead's 426.

Sermons, preached in a Village Church, 472. Planche's

(Dr.) James II., a Dramatic Poem, 615. Winter's

(J. R.) Merchant's Wedding, 121 ; Descent of the Da- Wreath for 1829, 657. Wood's (G.) Poems, 569. Wood- Literary Curiosity, 554. Literary Fund, 170, 299, 394,

pube, &c., 421, 437. Pole's (Capt.) Observations on the

row's (Rev. R.) Life of Professor Woodrow, 712. 747, 794. Literary and Scientific Mission, 540. London

Poor Laws, 682. Porter's (J. and A. M.) Coming Out,

Wright (J.), Supply of Water to the Metropolis, 132. University, 138, 539, 618, 634, 650, 699.

and the Field of the Forty Footsteps, 52. Pott's (Arch-

Willmer's Improved Housekeeper's Account Book for

1829, 826.

Medico-Botanical Society, 698. Munich, National Meet."

deacon) Principles of Union in the Church of England,

376 Poor Colonies of the Benevolent Society of Hol. Young's (W.) Portugal in 1928, 826. Young Gentleman's Navarino, Battle of, singular coincidence, 25.

ing at, 236.

land, Account of, 641. Prima Donna, the, 296. Prin-

Library of Useful and Entertaining Knowledge, 808.
gle's (T.) Ephernerides, or Occasional Poems, 163. Pri.
or's (H. J.) Practical Elocution, 213. Public Characters

Oriental Literature at St. Petersburgh, 634. Oriental
of the Present Age, 215. Puffial, the, a Satire, 342. ORIGINAL CORRESPONDENCE. Translation Fund, 42, 106, 299, 313, 330.
Pugio and Le Keux's Architectural Antiquities of Nor-
mandy, 135. Pugin's Designs for Gothic Furniture, 728. Aerostation, 505. Animal Magnetism, 553. Avá: the Paris, Public Libraries at, 105. Perth Literary and Anti-
Prayers of Eminent Persons, 825.

Taliens, 24. Colombia, Recollections of, corrected,

quarian Society, 826. Public Instruction in France,

473, 538. David Hume, Original Letter of, 683.
Quarterly Journal of Agriculture, Nos. I. and 11., 649.

Egyptian Hieroglyphics, 490. Fernando Po, New Set- Roman Antiquities in England, 618. Royal Asiatic So-
Ramble among the Musicians of Germany, 502, 520. Rail-

tlement, 135, 147, 152. Geographical Society pro-
190 (W.) on a newly discovered Temple at Corfu, 569.
posed, 600. Heidelberg University, 74. Lisbon, ib.

ciety, 186, 747, 794, 810. Royal Institution, 283. Royal
Rank and Nobility, Manual of, 376. Raper's (Admiral)
Major Laing and Captain Clapperton, 264. Odds and

Irish Academy, 443. Royal Society, papers read at,
New System of Signals, 755. Recollections of a Three-
Ends, 616. Rock's (Capt.) Suppressed Volume, 327,

&c., 249, 264, 282, 298, 313, 331, 347, 362, 379, 410,761,

Yeart Service in the Wars of Venezuela and Colombia,

343, 360, 376. Russia and Persia : Occurrences at Ta-

777, 793. Royal Society of Literature, proceedings,

A Reece's (Dr.) Medical Guide, 199.

&c. of, 249, 265, 393, 425, 442, 474, 713, 794, 810.

Rector of

breez, 216, 232. Sedlatzek (Mr.), 505. Paris Letter, Russell Institution, 74, 201. Russia, 827.

Oferton, a novel, 408. Rede's (L. T.) Memoirs of Can-

weekly. Munich, Improvements of, 808.
ning, 23. Redford's (G.)
Memoirs of the Rev.J. Cooke,

Seyffarth's (Prof.) Remarks upon an Egyptian History,

on Register of Arts, 712. Religious Discourses, by


in Egyptian Characters, 457. Society of Schoolmasters,

Remarks on Improvements in St.

Jarres's Park, 81. Rennie's (Miss E. Poems, 519. Re Africa, 9. African Discoveries, 712, 760, 776: Expeditions, Turkey, Literature and Manners in, 139.

view Extra and Exclusive, 628. Richard Caur de

Lion, a poem, 682. Richardson's (Mrs. G. G.) Poems, mals without vertebre, 713. American Antiquities, 41, University intelligence, weekly.

319. Ritchie's (L.) Tales and Confessions, 776. Robin- 474. Astronomy, 121.

E'S (P. F.) Dezigns for Farm Buildings, 538. Roche's

Mrs. R. M.) Contrast, 372. Rogers's (S.) Italy, a Poem, Beche's (M. de la) Tabular and Proportional View of

Monte Rossetti's (Signor) Divina Commedia di Dante Ali-

Rocks, 746. Beechey's (Capt.) Arciic Expedition, 8,


ceri, 104. Rovigo's, Duke of, Memoirs of Himself,

200, 362, 633. Bowdich's (Mrs.) Fresh-Water Fishes of Amulet, the, Engravings of, 699. Anniversary, the, En.

, 571, 436, 514, 550, 645, 664. Ruddiman's (J.) Tales

Great Britain, 169.

gravings of, 730. Arts and Artists, 555, 571. Artists

ad Sketches, 247.

Celestial Phenomena, 9, 74, 138, 201, 282, 346, 409, 423,

Benevolent Fund, 236, 315. Artists' General Denevolent

Sedle's (M. T.) Ireland; its Evils, and their Remedies,

473, 554, 617, 697, 760. College of Physicians, 249.

Institution Dinner, 285.

4. Sales, St. Francis de, Beauties of, 756. Salmon's

Comet, 505, 523, 713; Encke's, 730, 760. Chimneys, 42. Batty's Hanoverian Scenery, 412, 651. Bazar in Baker
F. Practical Essay on Stricture of the Rectum, 56.

Civil Engineers, 425. Clapperton, Death of, &c. 248,
Scior's Prof.) Lectures on Political Economy, 454.
281, 297. Consumption, 362, 378, 393, 410, 586, 601.

Street, 236. Bonington's Bridge over the Rbone, by

Cooke, 332. Boys and Cooke's Selection of Vases,

Soutr's (Sir W.) Tales of a Grandfather, 737, 757. Dillon's Safety Lamp, 490.

School and Children's Books, 504, 521, 537, 552, 568,

Altars, &c., from the Louvre, by H. Mases, 411. Bris-

tow's Pug-ilists, by Turner, 123. British Artists', 186,

S.Sos, 649, 663, 682, 729. Shoberl's Present State of Eggs, experiments upon, 57. Egypt, French Scientific
Carity and Missionary Establishments, 553. Sinclair

201, 218, 235, 249. British Diorama, 187. British Gal-
Expedition to, 792. Electroscope, 666. Electricity,
SJ.) on the Culture, &c. of Potatoes, 245. Smeeton's

lery, 105, 122, 139, 154, 170, 3-18, 411. British Institu-

Metallic, 602.

tion, 58, 74, 90, 186, 495, 587, 730. Britton's Pictu-

- Doings in London, 609. Smith's (J. T.) Nol- Fernando Po, 248, 281, 297, 312, 345, 391, 441, 490, 539.
bass and his Times, 673, 695, 710,726, 773. Smith's

resque Antiquities of English Cities, 492, 634. Brockes
Hi zalah, a Tale of the Holy City, 689. Smithfield
Foster's (Capt.) Voyage to the South Pole, 248. Fossil

don's Passes of the Alps, 91, 300, 475, 748. Buonarotti'.
katet, on the improvement of, 776. Snow's (J.)
Extraordinary, 749. French Institute, 540. French

(M.) Groups from the Sistine Chapel at Rome, by W.Y.
Wine Poems, 403. Sophia de Lissau, 163. Sorell's
Acad. of Sciences, 570, 634. French Gardening, 153.

Ottley, 171. Burford's Panorama of Paris, 761. Bun-
Spanish Campaign in 1908-9, 585. Sorrows of Gannal's (M.) discovery relating to diamonds, 760. Gar

bury's Whims, 602. Burgess's (J. C.) Introd. to Perspec-

Besale, a Poem, 741, Sotheby's (W.) Italy, and other

tive 540. Burgess's (H, W.) Studies of Trees, 607

dener's Magazine, 793 Geology, 57. Geographical

British Museum, 810,


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Canning (Mr.), Statue of, at Liverpool, 603. Chalon, Landseer's Who's to have the Stick? by Sherlock, situation of his Pictures at the Royal Academy Exhibi- 794.

BIOGRAPHY. by Cousins, 426. Chester, Miss, as Lady 'T'eazle, by 3. Lodge's Portraits, 154, 443, 572, 714. London, Improve Mr. T. Bewick, 731. R. P. Bonington, 619, 652, 715. Stewart, 393. Clarence Medal, 285. Clint's Portraits ments of, 106. Lough's Sculpture, 58, 171.

Archdeacon Coxe, 395. Dr. Charles O'Conor, 652. of Madame Vestris, Miss P. Glover, Mr. Williams, and

Lieut.-Col. Denham, 507. Harry Stoe Van Dyk, 525. Mr. Liston, in Paul Pry, 492. Cooke's (W. B.) Golden Mackenzie's Interior of St. Mary's Church, Bury, by Le

Luke Hansard, Esq., 699. Lady C. Lamb, 107. Henry Gift, 348; Prints, representing Objects of contrasted Keux, 731; King's Court of Trinity College, by Le Neele, 123. Sir J. E. Smith, M.D., 187. Dugald StewCharacter, 525; Design for a Gold Cup, 443. Collins's Keux, 219. Maddox Street Exhibition, 202. Man

art, 335. Queen Dowager of Wurtemberg, 761. Wol. Stained Glass Window, 58. Cruikshank's (G.) Scraps ton's Captain Clapperton, by Lupton, 779. Martin's laston (Dr.), 829. and Sketches, 380., Canova, Works of, by H. Moses,

(W.) Interior of an English Cottage, by C. Turner,
284. Meyrick and Skelton's Engraved Mustrations
of Ancient Arms and Armour, 761.

Daniell's Battle of Navarino, 106. Dawe's Miniature Por-

traits of the Dowager Empress of Russia, Emperor Mezzotintos: Kidd's Mistleto, by Zeitter, 11. Martin's (J.) Africa, 187. Bavaria, a Pattern Kingdom, 493. Bread, Nicholas I., Empress, and Grand Duke Alexander, 619; Ascent of Elijah, 57. Sharp's Spoilt Child, by Phillips,

adulteration of, 762. Buonaparte, 715. Byron, Visit Portraits of the late Emperor Alexander, Empress, and 106. Hayter's Trial of Lord William Russell, by Brom

to his Tomb, 267. Byroniana, 332, 364, 380, 395, 604. Children, Gen. Yermoloff, Adm. Shishkoff, and Gen. ley, 236. Martin's (J.) Fall of Nineveh, 267, 316.. Law.

Character and Anecdote, 11, 43, 556, 572, 652, 716, 731, Benkendorff, 459. Derby's Lady de Clifford, by Wright, rence's (Sir T.) Portrait of Mr. Peel, by Turner, 332.

812. · Hastings, a Sea-side Sketch, 507. Literary Fund 714. Devils at Play, 106. Diorama, Regent's Park, Bowyer's Portraits of his Majesty and Duke of York, Anniversary, 315. Mahomet; Character of , 795. Modern, 202. Dolci's (C.) Salvator Mundi, by Cook, 300. Dum- by Bromley, 348. Fradelle's Queen Elizabeth and Lady

Home,' high !2604, 620, 635. Misadventures of a Genfries Exhibition, 91. Paget, by Say, 380. Corbyuld's Parting Hour, by Brom

tleman in walking up Piccadilly, 730. Order of Liberaley, 525. Lawrence's Portrait of Miss Croker, by Cou

tors, 427. Orleans, Duke of, 25. Paternoster Row, Eldon, Egerton's Traveller attacked, by Geller, 348. Lord, Medal of, by Mr. Voight, 250. Eltham Palace, sins, 525. Martin's Macbeth, by Lupton, 571; Deluge,

202. Phrenology in its Glory, 604. Popular Customs 588.

in France, 59, 76. Prophecies, 171. Prussia, King of, repair of, 460. Enamel Paintings, by Madame Jaquo

588. Rome, Society in, 155. Turks and Russians, 667. tot, 492. Engravers" Proofs of Plates, sale of Mr. More's John Wycliffe, by E. Finden, 332. Monument in • Vauxhall, 396, 492. Visit to Newstead, 250. Water,

Cooke's, 761. Etruscan Antiquities, discovery of, 761. honour of Geo. IV. suggested, 761. Morison's Guardian Supply of, 763. Wine, Vintage of 1829, 793. Sketch Farrier's Sunday Evening, by Romney, 540. "Fine Arts

Angel, 250. Motte's Mont Blanc, by Lupton, 348. Mul. of a French young Lady at a Convent, and of an Engl{sh

ready's Wolf and Lamb, by Robinson, 348. Murillo's young Lady at a Boarding School, 829. Parish Waits, in Russia, 427. Fincher's Queen Dowager of WurtemSpanish Flower-Girl, by Graves, 685.

830. berg, by Skelton, 300. Fleming's Views on the Clyde, by Swan, 395,507, 667, 794. Forget-me-not, Engrax. National Gallery and Royal Academy, reported erection Sights of London: Zoological Museum, 12. Burford's Par

, 602. Friendship’s Offering, Engravings of, 619.

of, 492. National Gallery, engravings from, 171. New
Year's Gift, engravings of, 65). Newton's Thomas

Panorama of ditto, ib. Royal Bazar, 156. Egyptian

Hall, ib. Drury Lane Fund, 220. Sale of Brookes's Gem, the, Engravings of, 683. George III., Monument Moore, Esq., by Watt, 426. Northcote's King Geo. IV.,

Museum, 460, 475. Natural Phenomenon, 508. Curi. to, 218. Gérard's St. Theresa, 202. Gladwin's North by Say, 219. Northern Society for the promotion of Elevation of St. Paul's, 187. Granet's Interior of a the Fine Arts, 91.

ous Musical Instrument, ib. Walker's Exhibition, 830.

Panorama of the Greek War, ib. Nunnery, by Huffam, 284. Gun Hill,' Southwold, en

Odds and Ends, 219. Ottley's Anche a te, Carino -
graved by Heath, 811.
Anche a me, Madre mia, 171.

Hacker's West Fronts of Fourteen English Cathedrals, and
Companion of Fourteen

Interiors : arranged by J. Brit- Parker's Medal of the Duke of York, 75.Pinney's. (Mr. Reports of the Representations and new Performers at ton, and engraved by G. F. Storm, 478. Hants Picture Gallery, 795. Harwood's Interior of St. Paul's, for mounting and inlaying, 459. Prosser's Illustrations

the several Theatres, weekly. by Woolnoth, 123. Harvey's Miseries of Slavery, by

of the County of Surrey, 588. Panorama of Sydney, New Pieces : Harlequin and the White-Mouse, 12. Home

811. Slader; 412. Haydon's Mock Election, 11, 267; Chair

for the Holydays, 28. Love's Frailties, ib. The Serf, ing the Members, 635, 651. Heath and Pugin's Paris Retzsch's Shakespeare, 219, 266. Reynolds. Muscipula,

or Russian Brothers, 59. Paris and London, 60. Edand its Environs, 602. Hilton's Miranda, by Scriven, 165; Child's Dream, by Parker, 602. Rider's Strat

ward the Black Prince, 77. The Merchant's Wedding, 300. Historical Portraits, Exhibition of, 284. Hob. ford-upon-Avon, and its vicinity, 603. Robson's En

92. Juan's Early Days, 124. The Somnambulist, 12. day's Gallery, 219, 364, 443. Hollins's Copy of Raphael's glish Cities, 155. Rome, Letter from an Artist at, 459.

Presumptive Evidence, 140. Invincibles, 'ib. Don PeIncendio di Borgo, 171. Holmes's Portrait of His MaRoyal Academy, 122, 283, 299, 314, 331, 347, 363, 379,

dro, 172. The Scapegrace, 173. The Dumb Savoyard, jesty, 748. Howard's (H.) Rev. W. Kirby, M.A., &c., 810. Rudge's Introduction to the Study of Painting,

236. Tuckitomba, ib. Little Offsprings, 286. School by Luptor, 651. Howard's (F.) Outline Plates of the 795.

for Gallantry, 301. Ups and Downs, 349. • Carrop Side, Spirit of Shakspeare's Plays, 603, 714. Howitt's (S.)

ib. A Daughter to Marry, 397. - The Bottle Imp, 443. British Preserve, 106, 219. Hughes, Miss, as Reiza, by Sharpe's Health and Long Life to the King, by Say, 284. The Two Friends, 461. The Noyades, ib. Tit for Tat, T. Jones, from M'Call, 267.

Skelton's Pletas Oxoniensis, or Records of Oxford 493. He Lies like Truth, 509. The Green-Eyed Mon

Founders, 794. Society of Painters in Water-Colours, ster, 541. Not for Me, 557. Miss Wright, 573. SylJackson's (4.) Countess of Sheffield, by Dean, 364. Jack

249, 266, 283. Stark's Scenery of the Rivers Yare and

vana, ib. The Barber Baron, 588. The Pirate of Geson's (J. G.) Designs for Villas, 106. Juvenile ForgetWaveney, Norfolk, 587. Stanfield's Cologne, on the

noa, 589. Valeria, 605. The Quartette, ib. Manageme-not, Engravings of, 699.

Rhone, by Kernol, 412. Stevens's Larder, by Giller, 11. ment, or the Prompter Puzzled, 636. Wanted a Partner, Keepsake, the, Engravings of, 684. Kendrick's, Miss,

Stuart's Visions of an Amateur, 394. Strutt's Delíciæ. ib. My Absent Son, 637. The May Queen, 653. Ri"Baroness Grey de Ruthyn, by Dean, 634. King, the, Sylvarum, 155.

enzi, 669. The Step-Mother, 685. The Mason of Buda,

ib. The Youthful Queen, 700. The Soldier's Strata810.

Tayler's Margaret in disguise, by Maile, 667. Tealdi's Sua gens, 717. . The Beggar's Daughter of Bethnal Green, Lake's Gallery of Shakspeare, 603. Lane's (J. B.) Vision

Maesta Georgia IV., by Fothergill, 492. Thière's Death 761. Love in Wrinkles, 780. Charles the Twelfth, of Joséph, 300. Lane's (T.) Disturbed by the Night

of Virginia, 250. Turner's Deluge, by Quilley, 426; 796. The Sublime and Beautiful, 796. The Earthmare, by Dawe, 540. Landseer's (T.) Monkeyana, 25,

England and Wales, 11, 284; Tivoli, by Goodall,' 154; quake, or Phantom of the Nile, 796. Woman's Love, 154, 267, 412, 506, 714. Landseer's (E.) Twa Dogs, by

Temple of Jupiter in the Island Ægina, by Pye, 171; or the Triumph of Patience, 813. Performance of the Gibbon, 171. Lawrence's (Sir T.) Duke of Wellington, Ports of England, by Lupton, 394.

Pupils of the Royal Academy of Music, 813. French .by Cousins, 426; Earl of Eldon, by Doo, 332; Lady G. Veronese's Frescoes, purchased by the British Institution,

Plays, 45, 60, 140, 188, 334, 413, 573, 813. Fane, by Turner, 58; Portraits of Lady Bagot, Vis.

300. countess Burghersh, and Lady Somerset, by Thomson,

VARIETIES. 57. Lee's Battle of Navarino,, 58. Lewis's Outlines Webster's Rebels Shooting a Prisoner, by Romney, 284; of the Ancients," 363, 475. Literary Souvenir, Engrav- Rebels Defeated, by Roinney, 772. Wellington, Duke Under this head are contained literary and scientific inings of, 602, 651.

of, miniature busť of, 443. Westall's Great Britain formation, articles of point and humour, with facetiæ, Lithographics: Henderson's Sketches of Character, by

Illustrated, by E. Finden, 651, 748; Picturesque Tour both in prose and verse-each Number,

of the Thames, 300. Wild's Four Cathedral Views, 348. Gauci, 42, 363. Cartwright's Navarino, by Gauci, 43.

Wilkie's Alfred in the Neatherd's Cottage, by Mitchell, European Scenery, 43. Reynolds's (Sir J.) Capt. Cook, 684; Duncan Gray, by Engleheart, 426; pictures painted

LITERARY NOVELTIES. by Hoflay, 43. Ramsay's (J.) W. Palmer, Esq., 58. Lithographic Album, 74, 811. Bristowe's Toothach, by

abroad, 412; Spanish pictures, purchased by his MaHaghe, 155. Warrington's Improvisatrice, by Lynch,

jesty, 748. Williams's Select Views in Greece, 75, 443. Forthcoming Works, together with such as are in anticiWinter's Wreath, engravings of, 667. Witherington's

pation, are announced under this head weekly. 186. Lane's Imitations of Sketches by Modern Artists, 187, 38(), 634. West's (H. A.) Six Views of Gibraltar,

Dancing Bear, by Meyer, 106; Beggar's Petition, by or Works subscribed in the Metropolis, a List appears by Baynes, 236. Bristowe's Phlebotomist, 236. Gauci's

Warren, 459; Market Gardeners, by Lewis, 492. WiViews of Windsor Castle, 236. Raphael's Death of vell's Supplement on the Shakespeare Portraits, 603.

regularly in every Number. Ananias, by Foggo, 236. Child's Pride of the Village,

James Northcote, Esq., by Wright, 106.
250. Bulwer's Three Views of Cintra, by Nicholson,
267; Scenery of Clifton, by Westall and Gauci, 284.
Hull's Costume of the British Army, by Gauci, 300.

Wonder's Studies from Nature of the Dutch School, by
Zeitter, 300. Sontag (Mlle.), by A. Hoffay, 300; as in almost every Number. The Pieces by L. E. L. will
Lady of the Lake, by Humphries, 348. Brigg's Portia

be found in pp. 107, 267, 412, 427. By Mrs. C. G. Godand Bassanio, by Harding, 363. Nicholson's Views in win, 75, 156, 160. By R. Montgomery, 219, 507, 828. the Tyrol, 363. Boaden's Breaking-up, by Childs, 364. Line's Sketches from Nature, 394. Bristowe's Law, by Harding, 395. Rubens, Mr. Scarlett's Studies from,

MUSIC. 426. Delamotte's Illustrations of Virginia-Water, by Gauci, 443. Boulanger's Ronde du Sabat, 443. Light's Concerts : Cianchettini's, 381. De Beguis', 316. Covent Views of Pompeii, by Harding, 491. Childs's Village Garden Fund, 187. Bohemian Brothers, 763. Italian Coquette, 507." O'Connell, M.P. 507. Westall's Views Refugees', 412. Melodists' Club, 204, 220, 268. New of Netley Abbey, 507. Gauci's Margate, Ramsgate, and Musical Fund, 220, Oratorios, 220. Philharmonic, Environs, 524, 635. Colin's Ennestine, by Childs, 525. 203, 286. Potter's, 316. Mr. Sedlatzek's, 396. Salisbury LONDON: Published every Saturday, by W. 4. SCRIPPS, at Dubufe's Reflection, by Gauci, 525. One Cheer more! Festival, 540. Masters Schulz, 316, 397. Stockhausen's,

the LITERARY GAZETTB OFFICE, 7, Wellington Street, 619. Gauci's Views on the Thames, 635. Landseer's 397. King's and Drury Lane Theatres, 348. M. Paganini

Waterloo Bridge, Strand, and 7, South Moulion Street, Oxford Mastiff and Greyhound, by Sherlock, 635.

Street; sold also by J. Chappell, 98, Royal Exchange: E. Hoffy's (Vienna), 605. Madame Vigo's, 412. Royal Academy Caught in a Shower, 635. Shakspeare in his Study, hy

Marlborough, Ave Maria Lane, Ludgate HiN : 1. Black, of Music, 763, 706 New Publications, 27, 92, 187, 204, Fairland, 635. Burgess's (H.W.) Studies of Trees, 667.

Edinburgh; Smith and Son,, and Robertson and Atkinson, 268, 333, 348, 381, 412, 444, 476, 508, 526, 540, 572, 653, Glasgow; and J. Cumming, Dublin. Woodroife's Views in the City of Bath, by Gauci, 731. 716, 763, 830. Absence of Musical Performers, 444.

J. MOYES, Tool's Court, Chancery Lant.


Journal of Belles Lettres, Arts, Sciences, &c.

This Journal is supplied Weekly, or Monthly, by the principal Booksellers and Newsmen, throughout the Kingdom ; but to those who may

desire its immediate transmission, by post, we recommend the LITERARY GAZETTE, printed on stamped paper, price One Shilling.


No. 572.


which design is strikingly mentioned in the states, where industry and the arts and the

account of an interview he had with Washing- sciences flourish — these are glorious changes, Travels in America and Italy. By the Viscount ton at Philadelphia.

and afford a proud example of what freedom de Chateaubriand. 8vo. 2 vols. London,

“He was,” he says, “a man of tall stature, and its natural energy can accomplish. 1828. Colburn.

with a calm and cold rather than noble air : less than the formation (within so brief a Our readers are aware, that a new and com- the likeness is well preserved in the engravings period as the span of human life) of a new plete edition of the works of M. de Chateau of him. I delivered my letter in silence : Che world! briand is being regularly put forth in Paris, opened it, and turned to the signature, which Upon such themes M. de C. is prone to and as regularly translated into English as the he read aloud, with exclamation, Colonel Ar- dwell in that poetical and imaginative vein volumes appear. The present is a portion of mand ! for thus he called, and thus the letter which is one of the great characteristics of his that design.

was signed by, the Marquis de la Rouairie. writings : of this we shall offer a few speThough the author, from the peculiarity of We sat down'; I explained to him as well as cimens. Our first are from the prefatorial his style, and from the nationality of his sen- I could the motive of my voyage. He answered coup d'ail. timents, certainly loses in being transferred me in French or English monosyllables, and

" The cities of India now blend the archi. into any other language from his own French, listened to me with a sort of astonishment. tecture of the Bramins with Italian palaces we are inclined to review him rather in our I perceived it, and said with some emphasis, and Gothic monuments : the elegant carriages than in his native tongue, for the same reason. But it is less difficult to discover the north of London are seen travelling together with that we are very select in our notices of foreign west passage than to create a nation as you palanquins and caravans the roads of the tiger literature. The truth is, that the field of Eng- have done. Well, well, young man ! cried and the elephant. Large ships ascend the lish letters, in all its various produce, is so he, giving me his hand. He invited me to Ganges and the Indus : Calcutta, Bombay, fertile and so important, that we find it diffi- dine with him the following day, and we parted. Benares, have theatres, learned societies, printcult to keep up our history of it in a satisfac- I was exact to the appointment. The conversa- ing-offices. The country of the Thousand and tory manner. We wish our Gazette to be a tion turned almost entirely on the French revo-One Nights, the kingdom of Cachemire, the fair report and ample record of the progress lution. The general shewed us a key of the empire of the Mogul, the diamond mines of and state of literature, science, and the fine Bastile : those keys of the Bastile were but Galconda, the seas enriched with oriental arts, as they are cultivated and developed at silly playthings, which were about that time pearls, one hundred and twenty millions of home ; catching only such collateral lights from distributed over the two worlds. Had Wash- men, whom Bacchus, Sesostris, Darius, Alex. abroad as are necessary to the complete under, ington seen, like me, the conquerors of the Bas- ander, Tamerlane, Genghis Khan, conquered, standing of the whole in the circle of general tile in the kennels of Paris, he would have had or attempted to conquer, have for their owners improvement. Therefore, unless foreign works less faith in his relic. The gravity and the and masters a dozen English merchants, whose we rarely direct attention to them ; our object energy of the revolation were not in those names nolody knows, and who reside four

sanguinary orgies. At the time of the revoca- thonsand loagues from Hindoostan, in some being, not so much to borrow contributions from tion of the edict of Nantes, in 1685, the same obscure street in the city of London. These other countries, as to inform those countries of populace of the Faubourg Saint-Antoine demo- merchants

care very little for that ancient China all that is done in England. When, indeed, lished the protestant church at Charenton with which is the neighbour of their one hundred any distinguished production issues from the as much zeal as it despoiled the church of St. and twenty millions of vassals, and which Lord continental press, or any valuable discovery is Denis in 1793. I left my host at ten in the Hastings offered to subdue with twenty thonmade, we are the first to spread the fame and evening, and never saw him again : he set out sand men.

But then the price of tea would describe the nature of either ; but in ordinary for the country the following day, and I con- fall on the banks of the Thames! This is all cases we are not tempted to occupy those limits tinued my journey."

that saves the empire of Tobi, founded two which are too narrow to do justice to our Bri. tish contingents towards the grand republic of Baltimore, and journeys thence to Philadelphia

, before the Christian era ; of that Tobi who was

Of the proceeding voyage from St. Maloes to thousand six hundred and thirty-seven years learning, and for the advancement of human to New York, to Albany, it is not necessary to contemporary with Rehu, the great-greatintellect, by endeavouring to tell foreigners speak in detail; but it yields a deep and sen- grandson of Abraham. what they are better told by their own writers, sible gratification to the mind to be enabled to

“ In northern Africa, in the kingdom of or to cram our own countrymen with remote contemplate these places as described only six Bornou and Soudan, properly so called, Clapand sterile matters, in preference to what are and thirty years ago, and

contrast them with perton and Denham found thirty-six towns more near and more interesting. With this explanation of our course and

their present condition. The prodigious im- more or less considerable, an advanced state of system, we proceed to M. de C. in his English provement in the chief cities, the immense civilisation, and a negro cavalry armed like garb. The first volume commences with a advance in all that refines and exalts the cha- capital of a Mahometan negro kingdom exhi

increase of wealth and prosperity, the rapid the knights of the olden time. The ancient preface, which contains a brief general sketch

racter of man, the conversion of impenetrable bited ruins of palaces, the haunts of elephants, of all the principal voyages and travels, from forests and savage wildernesses into populous lions, serpents, and ostriches. We are in the expedition of the Israelites under Moses,

momentary expectation of hearing that Major to that of Captain Franklin among the Esqui- the Gulf of California. Thence following the outline of Laing has reached that Timbuctoo which is so maux. It is a curious summary; more appo- the continent, and keeping constantly in sight of the sca; well known and so unknown.” site, perhaps, to a collection of such under my intention was to travel northward as far as Behring's

We quote the last paragraph with much takings than to the narrative of an individual eastern course along the shores of the Polar Sea, and to anxiety; for we must confess that the time wanderer. This is followed by an introduc- return to the United States by Hudson's Bay, Labrador: which has now elapsed without our receiving tion, relating some of the family and personal coast of the Pacific Ocean, was the slight knowledge we any certain accounts of our intrepid countrybiography of the author; and stating his in. then had of that coast. Doubts were still left, even after men, Laing and Clapperton, fills us with exducements to fly from France and its san- the researches of Vancouver, relative to the existence of guinary revolution in 1791, and seek relief in tude: the river Colombia, the bearings of New Cornwall, We hope in heaven that our apprehensions may

passage between the 40th and

60th degree of north lati-treme uneasiness respecting their probable fate. other scenes among the wilds of America. His Chelckhoff's

. Strait, the Aleutian regions, Bristol or be turned into gratulations ; but this fearful chief purpose, at setting out, was to trace, by ferockem beeth set nexplored ny Kotzebue and the other climate has been desting to so many gallant land, the much-discussed north-west passage ; Russian and American navigators. Now-a-days Captain Europeans, that dread is beginning to usurp

"I meant to proceed to the west," he tells his readers, has spared himself the trouble of seeking in the west what the place of hope in our hearts concerning "10 *s to attack the west coast of America a little abovel was only to be found in the north,"

those to whom we allude, with such an intensa

Strait, to double the last cape of America, to pursue an

desire to hear even a whisper of their well- months, and sometimes less; we set out in cording to their distance: the idea of infinity being. We take refuge from the thought by winter on leaving the opera ; touch at the presents itself to my mind. resuming our author. Speaking of the Pacific Canaries, Rio Janeiro, the Phillipines, China, “ Six o'clock.-Having got a glimpse of ocean, he observes :

India, and the Cape of Good Hope ; and return another light spot, I proceeded towards it. ". The Sandwich Islands form a kingdom home for the opening of the hunting season. Here I am at the point itself:-a spot more civilised by Tamehameha. This kingdom has Steam-boats no longer care for contrary winds melancholy than the forests by which it is sur. a navy composed of a score brigs and a few on the ocean, or for opposing currents in rounded. "It is an ancient Indian cemetery. frigates. Deserters from English ships have rivers ; kiosks, or floating palaces, of two or Let me rest awhile in this double solitude of become princes ; they have erected forts, de three stories, from their galleries the traveller death and nature: is there an asylum in fended by excellent artillery ; they carry on an admires the most magnificent scenery of nature which I should like better to sleep for ever ? active commerce, on the one hand with Ame- in the forests of the New World. Commo- “ Seven o'clock.-Being unable to get out of rica, on the other with Asia. The death of dious roads cross the summits of mountains, these woods we have encamped in them. The Tamehameha has restored the power to the and open deserts heretofore inaccessible ; forty reflection of our fire extends to a distance : il. petty feudal lords of the Sandwich Islands, thousand travellers meet on a party of pleasure lumined from below by the scarlet light, the but not destroyed the germs of civilisation. to the cataract of Niagara. On iron railways foliage looks as if tinged with blood; the trunks There were recently seen at the Opera in the heavy vehicles of commerce glide rapidly of the nearest trees rise like columns of red London a king and queen of those islanders along; and if France, Germany, and Russia, granite ; but the more distant, scarcely reached who ate Captain Cook, though they worshipped thought fit to establish a telegraphic line to the by the light, resemble, in the depths of the his bones in the temple consecrated to the god wall of China, we might write to our friends in wood, pale phantoms ranged in a circle on the Rono. This king and this queen fell victims that country and receive their answers in the margin of profound night. to the uncongenial climate of England ; and space of nine or ten hours. A man commen. Midnight. The fire begins to die away ; Lord Byron, the heir to the title of the great cing his pilgrimage at the age of eighteen years, the circle of its light diminishes. I listen : an poet who expired at Missolonghi, was the and finishing it at sixty, if he had gone but awful calm rests upon these forests ; you would officer appointed to convey the remains of the four leagues a day, would have travelled nearly say that silence succeeds silence. În vain I deceased sovereigns to their native islands :- seven times the circumference of our paltry strive to hear in a universal tomb some noise remarkable contrasts and incidents enough, I planet. The genius of man is truly great for indicative of life. Whence proceeds that sigh ? think, in all conscience !”

his petty habitation : what else can we con- from one of my companions : he expresses pain, This is a little of the bathos—more obvious clude from it but that he is destined for a though asleep. Thou livest, then-thou sufin English than in French ; but again : higher abode ?"

ferest-such is man! " Columbus discovered America in the night A parallel drawn between Washington and Half-past Twelve. The repose continues, between the 11th and 12th of October, 1492: Buonaparte displays much of M. de C.'s tact but the decrepit tree snaps asunder : it falls. Captain Franklin completed the discovery of and discrimination ; but we remember Plu- The forests rebellow; a thousand voices are this new world on the 18th of August, 1826. tarch, and hasten to plunge with his modern raised. The sounds soon subside; they die How many generations have passed away, how imitator into the wilds inhabited by the Onon-away in almost imaginary distances : silence many revolutions have taken place, how many dagas, where, by the by, we are treated with a pervades the desert. changes have happened among nations, in this rather flat piece of pathos in a story about a 6 One A.M.—Here comes the wind; it runs space of three hundred and thirty-three years, poor Indian woman and a half-starved cow. over the tops of the trees; it shakes them as it nine months, and twenty-four days ! The The following is more amusing :

passes over my head. Now it is like the wave world no longer resembles the world of Colum. “ After traversing countries (says M. de C.) of the sea, sadly breaking against the shore. bus. On those unknown seas, above which where there were no traces of inhabitants, ÍSounds have awakened sounds. The forest is was seen to rise a black hand, the hand of perceived the sign of an inn dangling from the all harmony. Are they the full tones of the Satan, which seized ships in the night, and branch of a tree by the road side, and swinging organ that I hear, while lighter sounds wander dragged them to the bottom of the abyss ; in to and fro in the wind of the desert. Hunters, through vaults of verdure? A short silence those antarctic regions, the abode of night, planters, Indians, met at these caravanserais : succeeds; the aërial music begins again: everv horror, and fables ; in those furious seas about but the first time I slept in one of them I where soft complaints, murmurs, which com, Cape Horn and the Cape of Storms, where vowed it should be the last. One evening, on prise within themselves other murmurs; each pilots turned pale ; in that double ocean which entering one of these singular inns, I was leaf speaks a different language, each blade of lashes its double shores; in those latitudes astounded at the sight of an immense bed con- grass has its particular note." formerly so dreaded, packets perform regular structed in a circular form round a post ; each

[To be continued.) voyages for the conveyance of letters and pas. traveller came and took his place in this bed, sengers. An invitation to dinner is sent from with his feet to the post in the centre, and his Thaumaturgus. 12mo. pp. 137. London, 1828, a flourishing city in America to a flourishing head at the circumference of the circle, so that

Longman and Co.; Dublin, Milliken and city in Europe, and the guest arrives at the ap- the sleepers were ranged symmetrically, like

Son. pointed hour.

Instead of those rude, filthy, the spokes of a wheel, or the sticks of a fan. We have here a whim, a curious and unacinfectious, damp ships, in which you had no-After some hesitation, I took my place in this countable volume. It is the extravaganza of thing but salt provisions to live upon, and were singular machine, because I saw nobody in it. devoured by scurvy, elegant vessels offer to I was just dropping asleep, when I felt a man's Hibernian Pantagruel a wild and strange mis.

an Irish giant- the attributes of a modern passengers cabins wainscoted with mahogany, leg rubbing along mine : it was my great devil provided with carpets, adorned with mirrors, of a Dutchman's (his

guide, servant, and inter: application of learning and intelligence, upon a

plan hardly worthy of the author's acquire. flowers, libraries, musical instruments, and all preter) who was stretching himself beside me. the delicacies of good cheer. A voyage requir. I never was so horrified in my life. I leaped something to shew us that if the writer had

ments and powers. In every page there is ing several years' researches in latitudes the out of this hospitable contrivance, cordially chosen to be aught but eccentric, he could have most various, shall not be attended with the execrating the good old customs of our good employed his pen in another and superior

way; death of a single seaman. As for tempests, we old ancestors, and went and lay down in my yet even in his vagaries, out-heroding Herod, laugh at them. Distances have disappeared. cloak in the moonshine : this companion of the he displays talents

which force us to like him, A mere whaler sails to the south pole: if the traveller's couch was nothing less than agree in spite of our disappointment in perusing his fishery is not prosperous, she proceeds to the able, cool, and pure."

work. In fact, the absurdities appear to us to north pole: to catch a fish she twice crosses Nature, indeed, seems at all times to have the tropics, twice traverses a diameter of the had potent charms for the author of the Spirit spirit different from the dogged sense of a

want aim; and perhaps it requires a sort of earth, and touches in the space of a few months of Christianity.. His Itinerary in the woods Reviewer to enter into and enjoy such exagthe two extremities of the globe. On the doors will illustrate this

it has an Ossianic strain. of the taverns of London is seen posted the an. “ In vain I seek an outlet in these wilds; indulges.

gerated sport as that in which Thaumaturgus nouncement of the sailing of the packet for deceived by a stronger light, I advance through clothing, accomplishments, &c. &c. and any

He gives a history of his birth, Van Dieman's land, with all possible conveni- grass, nettles, mosses, lianes, and deep mould, extracts' will serve to exhibit the character of ences for passengers to the Antipodes, and composed of the remains of vegetables ; but í

his style and humour. Ex. gr. his Spurs. beside that, the notice of the departure of the arrive only at an open spot formed by some

" These antique spurs, whose hoops of steel packet from Dover to Calais. We have pocket fallen pines. The forest soon becomes darker Peninsulate my clattering heel, Itineraries, Guides, Manuals, for the use of again; the eye discerns nothing but the trunks By turns, in buskin, boot, or clog, persons who purpose to take a trip of pleasure of oaks and walnut-trees, succeeding each other,

Were made for the man-mountain,' Gog;

This goodly ant diluvian giant round the world. This trip lasts nine or ten land appearing to stand closer and closer ac- Had of the deluge got a sly hint,

And(tis so stated by a Rabbin)
Had begged a birth in Noah's cabin,

The Annual Biography and Obituary for the Plymouth. Mr. Rundell's younger brother, But could not in that monstrous hulk

Year 1828. 8vo. pp. 476. London, 1828. Francis, was likewise a surgeon at Bath, having Th of his longitude and bulk

been apprenticed to his uncle, Mr. Ditcher. Longman and Co. A marv'lous, though authentic, index Lie, sit, stand, kneel, or squat between decks; The task of writing or compiling contempo- where he was not more distinguished by his

At an early age he was induced to go to India, Like Bacchus, who's portray'd a-straddle, rary biography is a very difficult one; beset professional skill, than admired for the bril. O'« pipe or puncheon, without saddle, Gog, en estatier,' used the ark as

on either side by the Scylla of panegyric and liancy of his wit and the variety of his accomA cock-horse, to sustain his carcass,

the Charybdis of envy. The editor of this plishments. This gentleman died in India, Bestrode its roof, and plunged those rowels

annual publication steers his way through the after having acquired a considerable fortune. In the vast vessel's yearning bowels, Maintain d his seat (in tacks) by either leg,

middle course as ably as is possible'; and the con. The female branches of Mr. Rundell's family Now by his lee, and now his weather leg

sequence is, that his work is as respectable and And thus the Talmud scribes, who tell huge trustworthy as it is possible for a publication of Mr. Rundell was educated at Bath, and was

were all respectably married. Stories, swear Gog rode out the Deluge."

the kind to be. During the past year he has bound apprentice to Mr. Rogers, an eminent His Pipe and Snuff-Box.

had no want, but an abundance, of materials jeweller and goldsmith in that city. With him * Deep as huge Teutobocchus' Chako,”

furnished to him by the unsparing hand of Mr. Rundell remained until he became twentyThe bowl where glows my rare tobaccoWhorn phthisics tease not, toil can't tire)-I Death. The high and the distinguished in

one years of age, when he removed to London. Broke from the peak of Dhawal'giri,

every walk of life have fallen almost in crowds. It does not appear that during his stay with Earth's newly-known, yet boldest boas,

The prince, the statesman, the hero, the poet, Mr. Rogers he manifested that devoted attenWhich lens into the clouds two coss; Its circuit, measured at the base, is

the artist, the man of letters, the critic, the tion to business of which his subsequent life Full half a crore of Pundit's paces.

divine,-all have succumbed to the merciless afforded so conspicuous an example. It is proThe pipe's lip-piece, wherewith I cram mouth, Is the true wise-tooth of a mammoth,

destroyer, in numbers beyond the space of an bable that a handsome person, joined to a dis. Culled by my body-servant, Toby,

annual volume to commemorate. The editor On the alluvial isles of Oby;

position of considerable vivacity, frequently led has, therefore, done for some what mortal him, in that early part of his life, to a relaxaIts soldering is of molten lava Its tube the upas-tree of Java

strength could not do for any of them--post: tion of those habits which afterwards distin. That tree, whene'er I visit, grows gay;

poned their obituaries till another year! Still guished him. A few months before Mr. RunI wear its blossoms as a nosegay.

his list is very striking : our amiable friend dell quitted Mr. Rogers's establishment, Mr. Sol, at th' equator, crack'd (no small nut)

Charles Mills ; Flaxman, the foremost of Bri- Bridge was introduced into it as his intended Earth's shell-like shell of roasted walnut ; I probed the centre's depth infernal,

tish sculptors; the kind, the worthy, and the And scooped my snuff-box from the kernel, accomplished Miss Benger; Dr. Daubeny; also ance which afterwards led to results the most

successor; and thus commenced an acquaintWhich fills that dark, deep-seated valley (Tis the magnetic pole' of Halley);

our lamented friend Lord de Tabley, the The spheric mass of loam and rock greatest patron of his country's native arts and London, Mr. Rundell was introduced by a

prosperous to both parties. On his arrival in Ne'er suffered such convulsive shock

artists ;* Dr. Evans, the useful historian of relation, Mr. Cartony, to the late Mr. AlderSince Adam made Eve bone of his bone It caused the earthquake that razed Lisbon.” religious sects ; the veteran of literature, John A piece of his Visit to the Zodiac. Nichols ; Holloway, the engraver of the Car- attained that dignity,) into whose establish

man Pickett, (who, however, had not then toons; the worthy and eccentric Kitchiner; ment on Ludgate Hill he was accordingly. re. * Eftsoons the prophet's' car was driven Close by the winged steed of heaven,

Lord Hastings ; William Gifford, the ablest of ceived. This is believed to have been about I lightly rose, and nimbly sprung

critics ; the Duke of York ; Sir J. Brisbane ; the year 1771. It will not be uninteresting to Where Pegasus by Jove was hung;

Mr. Cradock; Sir W. Stewart; the wealthy introduce here a slight notice of the origin of Bestriding then his loins, I rode the hack Right through the cycle of the Zodiac,

goldsmith, Rundell ; Foscolo ; and, last of all, that establishment which has since obtained And played, en passant, eight or ten tricks

he who concentrated in himself the gifts and such extensive and just celebrity. It was Amongst its denizen eccentrics.

acquirements of a long catalogue of afflict. founded in the seventeenth century by a I found-like stags in time of ruttingArtes with Capricornus butting,

ing losses, George Canning, - deplored by a Mr. Hurst, who is represented to have been Dashed their colliding skulls together,

nation at his tomb, and more and more lamented a man of high respectability, and also is said to Which apoplex'd both Goat and Wether.

as the progress of events develops the calamity have acquired a considerable fortune by his Music, 'tis somewhere well express'd,

of his being taken from us at a time of difficulty, exertions there. Mr. Hurst was succeeded by • Bends aaks and soothes the savage breast?' LAO looked mischievously sturdy

when his master genius was required to pilot Mr. Theed: this gentleman was originally a I calmed him with my hurdy-gurdy,

us through the gloom and storm. Death's Snatched from Olympus' sacred summit, shafts have indeed Aown thick ; and the noblest was by trade a silversmith, having married

fishing-tackle maker ; but Mr. Pickett, who Where Orpheus long had loved to thrum it; And there, what ogling, cooing, billing,

and the best have been stricken down. Mongst Paruns and nymphs from grove and grottobeen much noticed in various periodical works, united, and hence came the sign of the Golden As the most public of these characters have partnership with Mr. Theed, both trades were

into the family, and having been admitted into Who crowded to his gay ridotto.

we shall take the biography of Mr. Rundell, as Salmon, by which the house has been ever I now, midst pastimes multifarious, • Drew the long bowl with Sagittarius;

most likely to afford something new to our since distinguished. It cannot be necessary Nine times the monster's erring twang

readers, and fairly enough illustrate the work to allude very particularly to the history of Dismiss'd the arrow's wandering fang: Of his vast object shooting wide, before us.

Mr. Alderman Pickett: his memory still sur. He air'd each shaft at Taurus' side);

" It was observed by Dr. Johnson, that a man is seldom vives in the improvements which he suggested Sublimely mal-adroit, the loon

so innocently employed as when he is making money." Would miss a targe large as the moon, And might have rivalled in renown “ Mr. Rundell was born on the 15th January near Temple Bar, which was named after him,

and carried into execution in Pickett Street, Hinn who of old won Gallien's crown.

1746, at Norton near Bath, where his family and in Skinner Street, and other parts of the Seizing th' indignant bow, I drew Th' impelling string that swayed the yews

had long resided. His father was a maltster

in extensive trade. Brief time the dart was doomed to linger

Several branches of his the family of Mr. Pickett, afforded an open,

city of London.

A melancholy occurrence in Its swift shaft chafed my index finger, family were settled at Bath, and some of them, ing for Mr. Rundell's introduction into an And, in the pit-pat of a pulse, ! Saw the barb'd point transfix the bull's-eye.'

at an early period of Mr. Rundell's life, were active and important share of the business. Devils or demigods, I dare trim any

leading members of the respectable corporation As his youngest daughter was dressing, her So challenged the gymnastic Gemini;

of that city. His maternal uncle, Philip clothes caught fire, and the accident terminatAnd distanced, in successive heats,

Ditcher, Esq. was The junior of the twin Athletes;

an eminent surgeon at ing fatally, her father was so affected by the Lowered the disdainful crest and tall looks Bath, and was married to Miss Richardson, event, as to become indisposed for that active of Jove's prime horse-breaker, proud Pollux. daughter of the celebrated author of Sir Charles pursuit of trade in which he had formerly en. To weigh, as each Newmarket-man does, We hung the Libra near the stand-houser' Grandison, Pamela, &c.; and to this gentle- gaged. He accordingly admitted Mr. Rundell as Toby the signal gave by tip o' drum,

man Mr. Rundell

, in his early youth, owed a partner; Mr. Rundell receiving from his relaAnd, whisk we flew along the Hippodrome,

many obligations, which he often mentioned tions the pecuniary assistance which was it's ui Heaven's highway for cobs, cabs, and gingles, Mac-Adamized with starry shingles."

with gratitude. His elder brother, Thomas, site to enable him to take advantage of the oppor. The exuberant fancy, the learning, and the also an eminent surgeon, resided at Bath many tunity. At this time the business of the house, and the whole of Thaumaturgus, will, we geon-general to the western district, and in inconsiderable ; and it is believed that at this think, induce our readers to wish with us consequence of that appointment removed to period Mr. Rundell was still not distinguished that we may again hear from the classic author

• His Lordship has been succeeded, not in his title alone, by those habits of close and unrelaxing at. m a more generally intelligible theme. but in his fine taste and love of the arts, by his son téntion to it which he afterwards manifested.

George, who, though only sixteen years of age, is already He was fond of theatrical amusements, having
a most beautiful and skilful draftsman. His younger
brother, WMiam, is an heir to the same talents. a niece named Harpur, (thé originál Rosida in

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