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zennose College; Rev. G. Landon, Rev. T. L. Wheeler, promovendum, habeut literarum humaniorum cultus! For the spiritedly painted figure of the bandit, and
ern hemispheres, although the seasons are re- Compounder: R. Evans, Rev. C. Williams, Fellows of offspring of the Society of British Artists, is no versed in these two divisions of the globe. In Jesus College; Rev. 1. 8. Litchfield, Trinity
Bachelor of Arts. - E. Hussey, Christ Church, Grand exception to the truth of the adage. We do order to account for the origin and accretion Compounder; S. Humphreys, Brasennose College; A.G. not mean to say, that of the eight hundred and of the southern icebergs, the author thinks it Palk, Christ Church ; Hi S. Fletcher, Queen's College; seventy-two works of which the exhibition probable, that there exists a large tract of land College.
J. Bugden, Trinity College ; J. R. Munn, Worcester consists, there are not many which are even near the antarctic circle, somewhere between the Feb. 25th. The following degrees were conferred : below mediocrity; but we do mean to say that meridian of London and the 20th degree of
Masters of Arts.-F. W. Lewis, Christ Church ; Rev. there are also many redeeming productions,
H. Willoughby, Lincoln College. east longitude, whence these icebergs have
Bachelor of Arts.-W. Cayley, Christ Church.
which would do honour to any collection; and been carried in a N. and N.E. direction, by March 4th. The following degrees were conferred : the merits of which will, we are persuaded, the united forces of current, winds, and waves, Compounder ; Rev. W. Tomkins, Jesus College : Rev. render the exhibition of the present year much prevailing from S.S.W. and S.W. Bouvet's J. H. Turbitt, Scholar of Worcester College ; Rev. J. B. more attractive than any of its predecessors. and Thompson's islands are not of sufficient King, Exeter College ; .Burton, Magdalen Hall, incor- Be it our agreeable task to point out a few of magnitude; and Sandwich land and Kesgnelin's porated from Trinity College, Dublin.
Bachelor of Arts.-J. Williamson, New College; G. these to the notice of our readers. island are too remote to be the source of the Madan, Student of Christ Church.
No. 5. A Caravan at rest ; Bedouin Arabs icebegs lately observed in the vicinity of the
March 11th. The following degrees were conferred : selling Horses. R. B. Davis.--The brilliant
Bachelor of Medicine, with license w practise.-J. Burton, and striking assemblage of objects in the foreCape. From their unprecedented descent Magdalen Hall. during the last two years, it is most probable
Master of Arts. Rev. T. Boddington, Balliol College. ground, the mixed multitude, arrayed in cos.
Bachelor of Arts.-M. E. Parker, Oriel College. that the disruption of these masses of ice from
tume of the most varied kind; the horses, with
March 18th. The following degrees were conferred: the places of their formation, was the effect of Bachclor in Civil Law.-S. B. Toller, Trinity College.
their spirited action and splendid trappings; some powerful cause, of rare occurrence, such
Master of Arts.--Rev, R. T. Pilgrim, Trinity College. the camels, with their more sober air, yet stili as an earthquake or volcano, which has burst
decorated furniture; the architectural fragforth and convulsed the inaccessible regions of for the present year is " The Ascent of Elijah.“,
CAMBRIDGE.---The subject of the Seatonian prize poem ments of a once mighty but now overthrown the south, leaving no other testimonials of the The late Dr. Smith's annual prizes of 251. each, to empire,-all pour themselves on the sight with event, than some few fragments of ice, scattered the two best proficients in mathematics and natural an almost dazzling effect. But when the eye at a distance in the Indian ocean.
have been adjudged to Mr. Steventon, of Corpus Christi passes from this congregated mass of rich mate
College, and Mr. Heaviside, of Sidney Sussex College, rials to the distance, the prospect of the desert SOCIETY OF ANTIQUARIES.
The Norrisian prize, for the year 1829, was on Monday which is about to be passed fills the mind with On Thursday last, Hudson Gurney, Esq. V.P. last adjudged to w. Selwyn, Esq. B.A. Fellow of st. images of danger and destruction ; and the in the chair,-a communication from William John's College for this essay on the following subject or gorgeous pageant assumes the appearance of a
"The doctrine of Types, and its influence on the Inter-victim dressed out for the sacrifice. We conHamper, Esq. was read, being a disquisition pretation of the New Testament." on the term “ oriel” in architecture; in which
Feb. 10th.--The following degrees were conferred : gratulate Mr. Davis on the accomplishment,
Honorary Masters of Arts. - The Marquess of Douro, and still more on the manner of the accomMr. Hamper shewed, from ancient accounts, Hon. G. Wellesley, J. T. Wharton, Trinity College. deeds, and other documents, that the term Doctor in Physie.-W.J. Bayne, Trinity College.
plishment, of so arduous an undertaking. oriel had been applied to seven different parts Clare Hall.
Bachelor in Divinity. -- Rev. E. S. Bunting, Fellow of No. 139. Naples. W. Linton.-_What has of a building,-namely, a penthouse, or covered Masters of Arts. Rev. S. T. Townsend, Trinity College;
hitherto appeared from Mr. Linton's pencil way; a porch; a detached gatehouse; a chapel, H. P. Roberts, Magdalen College; Rev. W. Tremen- has evidently shewn that the classical in land. or oratory; a projecting window of several
Bachelor's in Civil Law.- Rev. H. A. Small, Downing with a mind thus previously imbued, and with
scape was the principal object of his study. sides ; an upper story or loft; and a gallery for College; Rev. J. Buck, Queen's College. minstrels.
Bachelors of Arts. -- 1. W. Jones, Trinity College; E. talents of no ordinary description, it is not sur.
Carrington, F. C. Crick, St. John's College; J. M. Rod-prising that his recent visit to Italy bas occaAdvertisement.--University Intelligence for
February 26.– The following gentlemen were admitted sioned a further development of his peculiar the Quarter. *
Bachelors of Arts : -T. Sunderland, J. M. Kemble, T. bias and powers, and that in this noble work, Orx Porno Jam. Iron Thursday last, being the first day John's College; W. B. Küllock, St. Peter's College; : as well as in No. 151, The
Castle of Gandolfo Masters of Arts.-W. Burge, Wadham College, grand Wylde, Corpus Christi
College; F. B. Briggs, Queen's and Lake of Albano, and No. 324, Genoa, he compounder : Rev. R. D. Cartwright, Rev. d. Parker, College G. Harrison, Catharine Hall; H. J. Whitfeld, has been so eminently successful. Gladstone, Christ Church; Rev. J. Wordsworth, New Hulsean prize, in consequence of the encumbrances on Queen's College ; Rev. G. Wood, Lincoln College; T. Magdalen College. The Vice-Chancellor has given notice, that the annual
No. 74. Plunder. G. Lance and H. Slous. College; Rev. W. H. Parson, Rev. T. Sanderson, Mag. the late Mr. Hulse's estate being now removed, will
in sapient a warning, we may safely recommend
“ All is not gold that glitters.” After so dalen Hall. Jan. 21st. The following degrees were conferred :
future be not less than one hundred pounds. The first, this brilliant display to the admiration even of Masters of Arts - Rev. P. Hall, Brasennose College; of attempts to represent the miracies recorded in Scripture, the miser or the robber (if any such visit the Rev. H. Thorpe, Fellow of St. John's College.
Bachelors of Arts.-C. R. Littledale, W. E. Page, F. Bis- as effects produced in the ordinary course of nature. coe, J. R. Hall, H. Partington, Students, J., D. Pigott, Members' prizes to two Bachelors of Arts, and to two Barmecide in the Arabian tale, on the splendid
T'he Vice-Chancellor has also given notice, that the gallery); who may feast' his fancy, like the Christ Church; M. Manduell, T. T. Bazely, Queen's Undergraduates, for the encouragement of Latin prose and costly materials here accumulated, and reCollege. Jan. 28th. The following degrees were conferred :Bachelor in Civil Law (by commutation).-C. Barker, merit. The subjects for the present year are–For the lity and a force which render them absolutely
the exercises of the candidates appear to possess superior presented by the skill of the artists with a fide. Trinity College. Masters of Arts.--Rev. H. W. Maddock,
Fellow of Bra- Bachelors,, Quantum momenti ad studium rei theologica deceptive. The composition is completed by Scholar, Worcester College; Rev. H. S. Markham, Rev. the Undergraduates, Quæ sit forma Ilokotiius ad Græciæ P. H. Nind, Christ Church. renascentis statum optimè accommodata?
by the characteristic back-ground. But whence, Bachelors of Arts. - J. T. Ord, Exeter College, Grand It is likewise intended that a second Seatonian prize in the name of poetry and common sense, did Compounder; C. R. C. Petley, St. John's College; H. E. of forty pounds shall
this year be awarded, should any Messrs. Lance and Slous derive the quotation Knatchbull, Scholar of Wadham College.
poem be considered worthy of a second prize. Subject Feb. 4th,-The following degrees were conferred : for the present year-The ascent of Elijah.
in the catalogue ? Master of Arts. Rev. T. D. Hudson, Exeter College. March 3d.-The following degrees were conferred:Bachelors of Arts.-R. Morris, Christ Church, Grand Honorary Master of Arts.—Lord A. C. Hervey, Trinity Wilson. In this, more particularly perhaps
No. 196. Carrying out an Anchor. John Compounder; W. Cooper, Lincoln College; C. Richard - College. son, Exeter College; T. F. H. Bridge, Christ Church ; Bachelor in Dirinity.-Rev. F. Parry, St. John's College. than in any other department of the fine arts, C. P. Eden, Oriel College; D. Vawdrey, Brazennose Col Masters of Arts.-E. C. Cumberbatch, Trinity
College; the British school of painting may now boast lege.
Rev. J. C. Warren, Sidney College, Compounder. Feb. 11th. The following degrees were conferred: March 10.--The following degrees were conferred :
of examples of unsurpassed merit. That col. Masters of Arts.-Rev. R. Isham, Brasennose College; Master of Arts.-J. Place, St. John's College. lector must be prejudiced beyond the power of Rev. C. Wools, Pembroke College; L. E. Judge, New Bachelor of Arts.-H. H. Luscombe, Clare Hall; W.c. recovery, who prefers to them the works of any College; Rev. J. Atkins, Worcester College; Rev. J. P. Charriere, Christ College. M'Ghie, Queen's College.
The chancellor's gold medals for the two best pro- other school, ancient or modern. Of the spi. College ; S. G. Osborne, J. A. Dunnage, G. R. Edwards, Bachelors of Arts, were on the 17th adjudged to C. notice, we will confidently affirm, that when
Bachelors of Arts -T. Need, G. N. Barrow, University ficients in classical learning among the Commencing rited and beautiful performance under our T. Freeman, Brasennose College; H. Sims, Exhibitioner Wordsworth and T. H. Steel, of 'Trinity College. of Pembroke College; E. May, Worcester College; W.J.
time shall have added some of its mellow tones Phillpotts, E. Parker, Oriel College; E. Ashe, Balliol
to the qualities which it already possesses, of College; J. Smith, G. Philips, Queen's College.
FINE ARTS. Feb. 18th.—The following degrees were conferred:
clearness, transparency, and aërial perspective, Masters of Arts. - E. D. Legh, Balliol College, Grand
EXHIBITION OF THE SOCIETY OF BRITISH it may fearlessly challenge the best picture of
ARTISTS, SUFFOLK STREET, PALL MALL. * In conformity to the opinion of the Commissioners of
its class, whensoever or by whomsoerer proStamps, that the accounts of proceedings at the Univer- As we predicted, this gallery has opened with duced. sities come within the sphere of advertisements, and a greater display of talent than usual. А No. 197. Portrait of Anthony White, Esq. are liable to a duty: we shall cheerfully comply with seventh son is, proverbially, more highly gifted J. Simpson. We recollect that in a former their direction and micromethinge to time furnish these lists than his elder brethren ; and this, the seventh year Mr. Simpson occupied the same situatiori
which he now holds in this gallery, and that other indications of cordial reception, which,
I know the blight is there, his performance at that time excited our high. though less spiritual, are especially, after a long and slowly it is spreading in my youth ; est admiration, by the simplicity of its charac journey, scarcely less satisfactory: Mr. Knight And ever and anon some silver hair ter, the chaste truth of its colouring, and the has greatly distinguished himself by this ad.
Proclaims that this is truth. taste and feeling of its execution. We have mirable performance; in which good art appears And trembles every limb only to observe, that the same rare union of in happy union with good feeling and good As never trembled they in happier years ; qualities distinguishes this excellent portrait of cheer.
And with a mist my eyes are oft-times dim, Mr. White.
No. 82. The Dog in the Manger. T. Web Yet not a nist of tears. Having thus touched upon some of the at- ster.-Mr. Webster has here illustrated an old tractions which embellish the centres of this fable in a manner similar to that which was
Thou dost not know, when pale room, we shall now indulge in a more excur- adopted by Mr. Mulready, in his celebrated My cheek appears, that to my heart the blood sive range. picture of The Wolf and the Lamb;" con- Hath rushed like lava, when some sudden gale
Of terror sweeps its flood. No. 56. Reflection. E. T. Parris. In this verting the animal characters of the original pensive, graceful, and elegant form, are again into human beings. The strong sentiment of And when the crimson light exhibited those talents which in the “ Bride- disgust and anger which is excited, while con. Plays o'er that cheek, like lightning seen and maid" have produced so strong a sensation templating the selfishness of the spoiled and
gone, among the visitors, during the present season, currish urchin, in Mr. Webster's clever little It is life's evening tint that, deep and bright, to the British Gallery. It is a charming per- work, is a sufficient proof of his success. Still, Tells day is almost done. sonification of the fine lines from the pen of we again lament his choice of a subject. Mr. T. K. Hervey, which are quoted in the No. 97. Débutante. J. Holmes.-- It is dif. Ambition !—wherefore should it haunt me now?
The world !--- tis nought to me! catalogae ; and which appeared some time ago ficult to conceive a situation of more intense Yet would I leave a gentle memory, in the Literary Gazette, although on what interest than that of a young, beautiful, ac
To dwell with every bough particular occasion we do not remember. complished, and enthusiastic female, surrounded No. 86. Exterior of the Chapel of the Virgin, by her anxious friends, and preparing to risk
Like western sunlight. Flowers, Church of St. Pierre, at Caen. D. Roberts. the awful trial which is either to send her Like their own fragrance, shall that memory bear It has frequently happened (and to no one back discomfited and spiritless to the dull mo- To thee, thou loved one! when at twilight hours more than to the able artist whose work is notony of private life, or to render her in an They scent the placid air. now under our consideration) that the climax instant the admiration of a whole metropolis, Oh, from the laughing earth, of excellence seems to have been reached, and “ the observed of all observers," and to open And all its glorious things, I could depart, that the name of a painter may thenceforward to her the glorious prospect of a long suc- Nor wish to call one lasting impress forth, be considered as a sufficient passport to his cession of theatrical triumphs, every one sur Save in thy precious heart. performances, when lo! as in the instance passing its predecessor in splendour and im. before us, a new combination of scenery and portance. We are surprised that no artist has Last hour of life is passing over me :
Yet come not when the drear effect excites our surprise at the versatility that ever before selected such a moment. can draw upon resources, the amount of which dition to the novelty of the choice, Mr. Holmes I cannot yield my breath if thou art near
To bid me live for thee. could not be anticipated. It is needless to bas ingeniously imagined and combined a vadwell on the extraordinary merits of the riety of circumstances and incidents, which But come when I am dead :: picture which has called forth this remark; explain his subject with great perspicuity. No terror shall be pictured on my face; they must be obvious to every one.
(To be continued.)
I shall lie calm on my last mortal bed, No. 45. Scene in Eskdale.'T. C. Hofland.-
Without one passion's trace. The lovers of pastoral scenery, and of the
And come thou to my grave tranquillity of rural life, will find the sweetest Mr. Charles Kemble as Pierre. On stone by Ay, promise that: come on some beauteous morn, of their day-dreams realised in this picturesque
W. Sharp, from a drawing by John Hayter. When lightly in the breeze the willows wave, and sequestered nook; and will be easily led to Dickinson.
And spring's first flowers are born. fancy that such a retreat might afford a place, A VERY spirited composition, and fine speshort of the grave," where the wicked cease cimen of lithography; but we cannot say that when the rich snowy wreaths of cloud are
Or on some summer's eve, from troubling, and the weary may find rest.” Nor will the view lose any of its interest from be more true to Pierre—which is the more To crimson in the west-when waters heave the portrait is like C. Kemble, though it may
turned a recollection of its connexion with “ The likely, as it is upon stone. When an actor is Black Dwarf.” It is one of the happiest efforts disguised with whiskers, mustachios, &c. &c.,
As if they lived and burned. o Mr. Hofland's harmonious pencil.
and in a strange costume, (in this instance, by Or in the solemn night, No. 23. Dairy-Maid. I. Clater..With a the by, in a costume that never existed in When there's a hush upon the heavens and deep, skill in the execution of the accessories of his Venice), the artist has rather an unpropitious And when the earth lies bathed in starry light: picture that would not disgrace a Teniers, and task; for if his picture is like the character, it O come thou there and weep! with a chiaroscuro not unworthy of Rem, must be very unlike the individual, and there brandt, Mr. Clater has, with better taste and is a Scylla and Charybdis to be wrecked be. Let them be holy, silent, free from pain ;
Weep-yet not bitter tears : sounder judgment, given a high interest to the tween. But we must repeat, that both for Think of me as a bird who many years animated part of his performance, in one of talent in the drawing, and skill in the enthe prettiest and most coquettish rustics that
Was in a galling chain ; we remember to have seen. Perhaps there is graving, this is a very pleasing work.
A chain that let it gaze a little more archness in the expression of her The Kite. A sketch from nature, by On the earth's lovely things, and yet whene'er pointenance than is quite consistent with in
S. M. Smith. Smith and Son.
It strove to rush away, or fondly raise nocence and simplicity; but then it is in perfect A SPIRITED representation of this fierce and Its wing, still bound it there. keeping with the drama of the piece. No. 181. Tarring a Vessel, Dartmouth. for the tit-bit which he has secured for himself, To scatter on the turf I lie beneath ; feathered epicure, the keenness of whose relish
And bring sometimes a flower C. R. Stanley.--The pencils of few artists have a London alderman might envy. bers more variously or more successfully em
And gather it in that beloved bower ployed than has that of Mr. Stanley. Whether
That round us used to wreathe. he chooses his subject among the gay scenes of
And whatsoe'er the time the continent, or from the picturesque objects of
Thou comest at the morn, or eve, or night his native soil, he is himself always at home.” " Oh true and fervent are the prayers that breathe No. 10. Welcome Friends. J. Knight.
Forth from a lip that fades with coming death." When dew-drops glisten, when the faint bells And welcome scenes like these, we say! We
I AM not what I was !
Or in the moon's pale light fear they are rapidly passing from among us. My heart is withered and my feelings wasted : What with the cold fastidiousness of fashion, They sprung too early, like the tender grass Still keep this thought; for sweet and the pressing necessities of the less exalted That by spring frost is blasted. It was to me, when such bright hope was given, dasses, hospitality is almost driven from our But thou wilt not believe
That the dear hour should come when we should hearths. It is delightful, however, to behold, How very soon my earth-task will be o'er :
meet, although only on canvass, the hearty grasp of My heart, whose feelings never can deceive, Ay, surely meet, in heaven! friendship, the warm kiss of affection, and the Is withered at its core.
Worton Lodge, Isleworth.
M. A. BROWNE.
SKETCHES OP SOCIETY.
be the foremost, nor, if the time comes, will we been fortunate, as well as active; for the three LADY NOEL BYRON'S REMARKS, &c.
be the last, in information. But the particular novelties have been decidedly successful. Mr.
question brought into discussion is really of so Anderson has a good, manly voice, of no great UNLESS we have something which we pre- domestic and painful a nature that we hope compass certainly, but of considerable power sume to be of public interest to communicate, further exposures may be avoided.*
and sweetness. He sings with great spirit the Literary Gazette is the last Journal to be
and feeling, and with perfect distinctness-a looked to, either for controversy, or for such
quality of more consequence than it is genenews as is merely calculated to gratify prurient
rally supposed to be by singers; as, in many appetites. When we, last week, inserted the in.
cases, if the air only be heard, the merit even teresting Remarks of Lady Noel Byron on Mr. On Tuesday night, the Donna del Lago was of the music is but half appreciated. His Moore's Notices of her late husband, we there- performed at this theatre. The novelty of the reception was really “ enthusiastic.”. fore distinctly shewed, by the use of italics, night was Madame Petralia in the part of
Popping the Question, an interlude by Mr. that we only reprinted a document already in Malcom. Though in this character Madame Buxton, (the plot taken from a story in the circulation, and were not guilty of any inroad P. appeared to greater advantage than in that Keepsake, entitled “ Love in a Mist,''*) is a upon the privacies of life-an act of which, we of Arsace, yet we see no reason to alter the scene of 'equivoque, in which Farren, Mrs. trust, we are incapable. Mr. Canning said, recorded opinion we pronounced upon her first Glover, Mrs. C. Jones, and Mrs. Orger, play “He who prints, publishes ;” and it would appearance ; namely, that “ her pretensions very amusingly:- and Perfection, or the Lady
an absurdity to suppose, that Lady exceed her powers:” and this, in the teeth of of Munster, a farce in two acts, by T. H. Byron's printed “ Remarks” upon Mr. Moore's an advertised criticism, which we read in the Bayly, Esq. is a dramatic arrangement of an published “ Notices,” were ever intended for Times of Wednesday, we have the temerity old joke, which, in the hands of Madame private circulation and secrecy. Having been now to repeat. The advertisement says, “We” Vestris, 'Mrs. Órger, Jones, and Webster, placed our hands, we considered ourselves that is the advertiser—“last night had the lost none of its point or pleasantry. Both the authorised (in every character which claims pleasure to hear, for the second time, Madame new pieces are " trifles light as air ;" but then respect in society), to copy the explanation Costanza Petralia, in Malcom, in the Donna they are truly light, and go off glibly and into our Journal; and the sensation produced del Lago of Rossini, and were much gratified.” merrily. Each received its full meed of approhas convinced us that we only consulted a Would that we could here join chorus! " It is bation, and one or the other is likely to vary legitimate and sound taste in 'adopting this evident,” continues the impartial critic, “the the evening's entertainments for some time to
serious is not her forte; and hence her present come. By a letter we have had the honour to receive character was much more successful than Arsace from Lady Noel Byron, and by an advertise in Semiramide. She sang the cavatina, Di tanti
VARIETIES. ment in the newspapers, we infer, that though largeme, and the rondo, Fati crudell' é rio, in a we proceeded (time pressing), without permis. manner that strongly reminded us of Pisa Mr. Adams's Lecture. In our last we sion, we have given no offence, and that our roni. She is full of comic grace, expression, spoke of this gentleman's lecture as far as only error lay in calling the “ Remarks on," and agility.”. That Madame P. endeavours to we could, giving credit to the favourable &c. a “ Letter from” Lady B. to T. Moore. imitate the inimitable Pisaroni, no one will reports respecting those delivered by him This we are very happy to correct, though we attempt to deny; but her
physical powers are in December last at the Western Literary are indebted to it for the conviction of a con- manifestly too faulty and feeble to permit her and Scientific Institution. On Wednesday temptible literary piracy. Our sheet, with this to execute, even with any degree of success, the evening we had an opportunity of judging exclusive paper, was not dry from the press, graceful conceptions of her clever prototype. for ourselves, and were pleased to find our when a would-be fashionable contemporary, As to “ comic grace,” we were not before aware anticipations more than verified. called, in mockery we suppose, the Court Jour- that the possession of it was essential to deli- paratus is of precisely the same nature as nal, thought fit to attract the public attention, neate the character of Malcom ; and with that which was lectured upon by Mr. Bartley by covering London with placards of a second respect to Madame Petralia's "agility,” we at the English Opera House; it is, however, edition,"containing Lady Byron's Letter to can only say, we never should have discovered much more extensive. As many as forty Mr. Moore,” stolen, within a few hours, from (at least, judging from her personal appear- scenes were placed before us in the course of the Literary Gazetté,--for if the plagiarist had ance), that she had a particle of talent for the evening; and it is but due to the artist, seen the original, he would have discovered tumbling.
Mr. Henry Childe, to say, that all of them that the title was not Letter, but Remarks ! The opera altogether, compared with other are executed in a highly creditable manner. Now, the Literary Gazette stands so high, that performances of this season, was “stale, fiat, The machinery used to illustrate the seasons is it can very well afford to be plundered in this and (we fear) unprofitable ;" and we think the well calculated to explain this phenomenon ; way, (and we never complain of the hundreds manager was unwise in substituting it for and that employed to demonstrate the spring of our columns taken daily and weekly into Elise e Claudio : but novelty, or rather, va- and neap tides is an ingenious contrivance. other periodicals, in the ordinary course, riety, appears to be the order of the day, Eclipses of both luminaries were represented without acknowledgment); but it is a duty
Speaking of novelty, we understand that an with much effect ; indeed, the whole was to expose such impudent empiricism; and we Irish gentleman, who for some years has been admirably adapted to render the discourse intrust this lesson will teach the culprits, who- residing in Italy, and whose musical abilities telligible to every auditor. The lecturer's able ever they may be, to discover, if they can, are highly appreciated in the fashionable world, explanations were delivered in a pleasing, genmore excusable grounds for puffing than the has just completed a grand Italian opera, pur- tlemanlike manner ; and we cannot recomproperty of others. Pseudo counts, and pseudo posely composed for the King's Theatre. The mend to our friends a more scientific and intelcourtiers, and pseudo ladies ; pseudo wits, story is said to be taken from English history ; lectual treat than these expositions. pseudo fashionables, pseudo exclusives, and and it is rumoured that the piece is replete St. Petersburg.-The annual report of the such trash, are all fair enough in the game of with dramatic incident. The libretto and the lunatic asylum of St. Petersburg for the last humbug ; but larceny and robbery are mis- score, singular to say, are both reported to be year gives the following statement. The num. demeanors and felonies, to be punished as they the production of the same pen.
ber of male patients in proportion to the fee deserve.
males was as 3 to 2; the greater portion of the The Times newspaper fell into a slight mis
lunatics were above thirty-five years of age ; take in publishing a copy of the “Remarks” as A new tenor and two new pieces in one
the men were for the most part raving mad, more correct than that which had appeared in week! Tolerably convincing proofs of a change of and the women subject to a more tranquil the Literary Gasette ; but the moment the management. Matters moved in a much slower species of mania. The most general cause of editor was apprised of it, he made the amende way * before the revolution,” as our friend madness amongst the men was drunkenness; honorable in the most liberal manner. We Count de Florville has it. Mr. Wallack has and in the women, disappointment in love. are aware of the quarter whence he derived his
Australia.--Ata meeting of the Philosophical version, and he had a right to suppose it an
A similar unwarrantable liberty was taken with our Society of Cambridge, held on Monday evening, thentic: we were only fortunate in having wiper by publishers of the name of Marsh and Miller, a communication from the Rev. C. P. Ń. Wilton, ours equally so.
sulting us at all, metamorphosed our four columns into of St. John's College, was read, containing an With regard to the points at issue, we a book, which they advertised and sold, just as if it had
• From the pen, we believe, of Mr. Ainsworth, the are prepared and ready to throw some light calling it a Letter to Mr. Moore. Such tricks are dis- author of “Sir John Chiverton,” and other popular tales, upon them; but delicacy forbids us, at least creditable to the trade, and bring an odium upon really which, if we may judge by their tempting dramatists to for the present. Persons who are busy in
Other complaints have been adapt them for the stage, possess such dramatic qualities
made to us of the contents of Messrs. M. and M.'s pub- as should induce the writer to turn his own attention the matter may lead the way. We will not lications not being such as they advertised.
account of the New Settlement on Swan River; and a View of
SOCIETY of BRITISH ARTISTS. The Seventh
those not nominated. There will be Free Admission to the First Lecture.
234 March, 1830.
she bas educated.
Camberwell New Road.
Swiss Confederation; from which we gather and a Dessert; with fifty engravings from original draw. Work will not extend beyond Twenty-five Numbers.
account of a visit to Mount Wingen, a burning works more copies have been sold within the mountain in Australia. This remarkable ob- last five years than for the preceding century.
ADVERTISEMENTS ject is about 170 miles N.W. from Sydney, in Literature in Germany. - It appears, from a Connected with Literature and the Arts. New South Wales, and exhibits several chasms calculation in a French paper, that the num. in a rock of sandstone, the interior of which is ber of authors in Germany is one in every 511 SW
WAN RIVER. The Foreign Literary of a white heat, while sulphureous vapours of the entire population.
Gazette of Wednesday last, (No. 12), contains an authentic rise from the openings, and their margins are Light Weights.-At the window of the shop the Place, handsomely lithographed, is given gratuitously with studded with crystals of sulphur. Mr. Cod- of a tea-dealer's company in Tottenham Court ance and
State of this colony. The Rights of the Jews to the dington explained the principle of a microscope, Road is an invitation to the public
to give them Privileges of British Citizens, is also maintained in the same Pub of a new and simple construction, which had a trial. As an inducement, it is stated, at the Details of their Population throughout the World. Thother inte been made according to his directions by Mr. bottom of the placard_“We weigh an ounce." Published by W. Scripps, 7, Wellington Street, Strand. Cary, and which he exhibited to the society. The Five's Court might safely be challenged to French Statistical Society. This new Society, match them!
BRITISH INSTITUTION, PALL in the Place Vendôme, to which we alluded a Liqueur.-The following is given in the
The Gallery for the Exhibition and Sale of the Works of short time since, has already four hundred Journal des Connaissances Usuelles as the cor- British Artists is open Daily, from Ten in the Morning till Five names enrolled among its members. The ob- rect mode of preparing the famous alkermis of
Admission ls.-Catalogue Is. jects of this body are divided into three prin- Florence :-vanilla, i drackm 9 grains; cin
WILLIAM BARNARD, Keeper. cipal classes, which occupy the attention of namon, 3 drachms 36 grains; cloves, 63 grains; . , SUFI
UFFOLK STREET GALLERY. committees-that of topography (terraqueous, alum, 18 grains; orange-flower water, 7 oz. ; Annual Exhibition, for the Sale of Works of Art by living British hydrographical, and atmospheric), and that of spirits of wine, at 32 degrees, 1 pound 8 oz. ;
Admission, 1s.--Catalogue, la. new productions (mineral, vegetable, and ani. lump sugar, 3 pounds 2 oz. During two days,
R. B. DAVIS, Secretary.
Suffolk Street, Pall Mall East. mal), comprising all the subjects of statistics, put the alum and the cochineal to infuse in the physical and descriptive, which throw a light orange-flower water. After having reduced UNI
NIVERSITY of LONDON. BOTANY. on climate, soil, and other riches of nature. to powder the vanilla, cloves, and cinnamon, tures on Botany of the present Session will commence on Thurs
The Council hereby give notice, that the Course of LecThe second class has ten committees--those of put them to infuse for eight days in the spirits day, the Ist of April, and continue daily from Eight to Nine, population, languages, religion, public instruc- of wine, shaking them every day. The sugar, Fee, 31. for the Nominee of Proprietors, and 31. 158. for tion, agriculture, industry, commerce foreign after having been boiled with the deposit of and domestic, science, literature, and the fine the cochineal from the first infusion, is to be
LEONARD HORNER, Warden. arts. This class comprises the subjects of clarified into a syrup, which, when it is cold, moral and philosophical statistics, exhibiting is to be mixed with the two infusions and the state of population, industry, and civi- passed through a coarse filter.
LADY, whose experience renders her In eight days
fully competent to the duties of private education, lisation,-in short, the development of moral it is fit to drink.
wishes for an engagement as Resident Governess. She is thirty
years of age, accustomed to teach English, French, Music, Draw. power. The third has seven committees--on
ing,'&c. and can with confidence refer to Families whose daughters legislation, public government, law-courts civil LITERARY NOVELTIES.
Letters, post-paid, addressed L. M. 2, Langporte Place, and criminal, finance, military establishment, (Literary Gazette Weekly Advertisement, No. XIII, March 37.) nary mercantile and warlike, and diplomacy,
Illustrations of Shakspeare, in a Serics of Outline Plates. comprehending the subjects of civil and poli Among the new works promised and in preparation are In 8vo. price 12s.; and in sto. on India paper, price One Guinea, sich Statistics
, with respect to lagovernment, listory outllie Jeuning Ansient and wondern Timeline The THE PEPERIT of the Phly AYS 10, SHAKE The Press in Switzerland. - La Chronique lustrations; &c of the Genera of Insects found in Great of Romeo and Juliet, and Timon of Athens; accompanied by Suisse contains an interesting account of all versations for the Young, in illustration of the Nature of Britain and Ireland. By the Rev. Richard Watson, Con- Quotations and Descriptions.
Drawn and engraved by FRANK HOWARD. the news papers which are published in the Religion. By Captain Sherer, a Life of the great Gus
No. XVI. was published on the 1st of Janutavus of Sweden. By George Cruikshank, Three Courses ary; containing Othello, and Titus Andronicus; and the whole
J.F. ; Baldwin that twenty-four appear in the course of ings. Panorama of the Maine, from Mayence to Frank- and Cradock; And J. Booker. "To be had also of Mr. F. Howard, the week, nine conducted by Catholic editors, fort, drawn from Nature by F. W. Delkeskamp: with a 18, Tavistock Street, Bedford Square, or 5, Newman Street. and fifteen by Protestants. This list does Description of the Places on each Bank of the River, &c.
Just completed, Batly's Hanoverian, Saron, and Danish Scenery. not include five weekly or fortnightly papers, zerland, taken from Mount Righi, by Henry Keller ; to Dedicated, by permission, to the King's Most Excellent Majesty, and a number of scientific or literary jour- which is attached, a Circular View of the Country, &c., nals. Ten new papers have been started de Chateaubriand, a work on the State of France, which F.R.S. Member of the Imperial Russian Order of St. Anne.
General Pfyffer; with descriptive letter-press. MEHANOVERIAN, SAXON, and DANISH since 1823. is to appear very shortly.
The Work contains Sixty-two Engravings, by the most emi.
nent Engravers, and Sixty Woodcut Views as Vignettes, uniforin The Hamburgh Correspondent contains,
in size to Col. Batty's Views on the Rhine. Imperial 8vo. price
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58. 8vo. 98. bds.--Vade Mecum of Morbid Anatomy, royal London: Robert Jennings and William Chaplin, 62, Cheapside.
. Subscribers are requested to complete their Sets without an island which is hourly diminished by the bds.-Hay's Memoirs of the Rev. A. Waugh, 8vo. 148. rising of the water. Our roads, dykes, banks, Practical Theology, by the Bishop
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. and bridges, are partly destroyed, or on the 8vo. 17. 48. bds-Petersdorf's Reports, Vol. XIII.
MUSIC. point of destruction. All our villages are under 8vo. 11. 119. 6d. bds.--Lancaster on Confirmation, 12mo. water; which, since the breaking of a dyke 58. bdsThomson's Pastoralia, 12mo. gs. bds.- Hymers last night, pours into our suburbs. The inha- of Sophocles, with English notes, royal 12mo. 58. bds. of Sophecies, Geometria a les bdsyal Brane's Trachinie SONGS.Of the
Bayly, Esq. 193. Containingbitants of the country suffer greatly, wbilst the
Say you'll remember. two or three feet deep; bread and provisions Thursday.. 18
Sigh not ! are forwarded in boats from the towns to the Saturday
They weep when I have named her. villages, and the sick and houseless are taken Sunday..
Give me gold. in and supplied with food : the number of Monday
Come, woo me and win me ! these is very considerable. The mass of ice Wednesday 24
That frown was half in jest. which had accumulated on the Weser, below Prevailing wind S.W. Except the 18th and 22d, gene
O sing me no new songs to-night. this town, increased the evil; but it is now rally clear; a little rain fell on the evenings of the 19th,
Published by C. Vernon, 37, Cornbill, Manufacturer of Violins, breaking up."
21st, and during the 22d. Rain fallen, 075 of an inch.
Violoncellos, and Spanish Guitars, on an improved Principle.
CHARLES H. ADAMS.
BOOKS PUBLISHED THIS DAY. paper, Le Feuilleton, published in Paris, that during the last ten years 60,000 of Beren.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. ger's works bave been sold, and that 30,000 willing to commence new subjects which must be con
This being the last No. of our quarter, we are un A LETTER to the BEPRESENTATIVES
of SCOTLAND in PARLIAMENT, respecting the copies of editions of Voltaire, Montesquieu, tinued into future Nos.: we have therefore to postpone State of our Law, and the Jurisdiction and Duties of the Court of and Molière, have also been disposed of. It is the excellent paper on Etruscan Vases, Critique on Spanish
By a SCOTTISH BARRISTER,
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T. Cadell, Strand, London,
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Post 8vo. price 10s. 64. boards.
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includes, in the Scientifio Department, the completion of the ambitious views of the Emperor Alexander)."--Literary Gazette.
4th edition, in 3 pocket vols. to correspond with the Treatise on Sound--the whole of an important and entirely oriHenry Colburn and Richard Bentley, 8, New Burlington Street.
Family Library, price only 128.
ginal article on the Figure of the Earth-a further portion of EATH-BEĎ SCENES, and PASTORAL Chemistry and of Integral Calculus. In the Historical and Bioed edition, price 6s. CONVERSATIONS.
graphical department, part of Chapter XLIV. from the Death of TORIES of CHIVALRY and ! It has often occurred to me as something wonderful, that Lexicographical division, from Investiture to Lahore.
Constantius to that of Julianus; and in the Miscellaneous and ROMANCE. amongst the vast variety of books which are to be met with on
London: Printed for Baldwin and Cradock, Paternoster Row; “ The descriptions are mostly in good keeping with the periods the important subject of religion, there should still be wanted a manual for the intormation and direction of the minister in his Fos, and Suitaby; E. Modyson; J. Dowding; H. T. Hodgson,
C., J., G., and F. Rivington; J. Duncan; B. Fellowes; Suttaby, they are meant to describe; they have throughout an air of pro. bability, and the reader may almost fancy himself carried back daily intercourse with sick persons and other members of his flock.
G. Lawford; Laycock and Son; J. Fraser; and W. Mason, and some centuries to witness some of the vivid and heroic pictures
for J. Parker, Oxford; and J. and J. J. Deighton, Cambridge.
" Having been in the habit, then, for several years, of remarkhere portrayed."-Nem Monthly Magazine. “We have here a variety of stirring traditions and pleasing his. ing this defect of instruction with regard to practical divinity
Marshall on Vaccination. torical incidents, wrought into a series of very interesting and and the whole business of a parish priest, and having myself, characteristic stories." -Literary Magnet.
meanwhile, been thrown perpetually into the most interesting and “These tales are accurate pictures of the manners, &c. of the awful scenes with my own parishioners, I determined at length to take up my pen and to commit to paper whatever having passed Causes of Failure, as suggested by extensive Practical Experience.
NATION; with Reference to its Efficacy and probable stirring times they describe."--Literary Gazette. London : Published by Longman and Co. Paternoster Row. under my personal observation might be inost likely to be useful
By JOHN MARSHALL Esq. M.R.C.S. to others of the same profession.
And District Vaccinator to the National Vaccine Establishment. “I had no thought originally of doing more than assist my In foolscap 850. 6s.6d, boards, dedicated to the Venerable younger brethren of the clerical order who might be appointed the vaccine disease may be generally read by the profession and
« We trust that Mr. Marshall's concise and complete history of Archdeacon Wrangham, to the management of large parishes, without time or oppor: the public, as it is eminently
calculated to benefit the interests of of the MARTYR-tunities to prepare themselves in an adequate manner for so dif
science and humanity. Such a work was a desideratum; and se tate-the Roman Lovers Aram, &c. &c. my work I began to flatter myself with the notion that it may
cal and Surgical Journal, March 1. Published by Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green, London; possibly both amuse and instruct every description of readers.
London: Printed for T. and G. Underwood, 32, Fleet Street. and Poole and Boult, Chester.
Many persons may be tempted, upon the recommendation of the
clergy, to peruse the book; and inay find unexpectedly their Post 8vo. 6s.
fancy pleased, their knowledge increased, and their hearts touched TOPOGRAPHICAL and GENEA. YONSIDERATIONS on MIRACLES. and improved." -- Preface. ** The above Work has recently been included in the list of HAMPTON, in the County of Somerset.
LOGICAL HISTORY of the HUNDRED of CAR. publications recommended by the Society for Promoting Christian Rector of St. Paul, Shadwell, and late Fellow of Trinity knowledge.
By JAMES SAVAGE,
Author of the “ History of Taunton."
This Work comprises a Topographical History of Dunster,
Mirehead, Porlock, Timberscombe, Luxborough, &c. Genea.
Castle-Redvers, Lords of the Manor of Porlock-Fitz-Roges of
Porlock-Everard of Luxborough-Courtenay of Wotton CourAchilles: Specimens of a New Version of Homer. By WILLIAM SOTHEBY. price 21.
borough-Bracton of Bratton--Pomeroy, Lords of the Manor of John Murray, Albemarle Street. Published by Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green. Oare-Lords King, Lords of the Manor of Culbone - Holes of
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In 1 vol. 8vo. price 9s.
the celebrated English Lawyer - Dr. Richard Montague, Vicar of In 18mo. with upwards of 100 Views of Public Buildings, a large THE LAST DAYS of BISHOP HEBER. Wotton-Courtenay--Dr. Henry Byam, Rector of Luccombe and Plan of all the streets, &c. of the Metropolis and Suburbs, a
Selworthy-Rev.John Bridgwater, Rector of Porlock, 1565-Rev.
By the Rev. THOMAS ROBINSON, A.M. Map of the Country Txenty Miles round London, and a Plan
J. Nicolls, Curate of Withycombe, 1570 --- Rev. Robert Crosse, of the Situation of the Squares, Public Buildings, &c. 98.; with
Archdeacon of Madras, and late Domestic Chaplain to
of Dunster, 1083, &c. &c.-Illustrations of Domesday.Book : Ac
his Lordship the Maps only, 68. neatly bound,
count of Manors-Value of Manors-Origin of Hundreds, &c. &c. * Dear Friend! so pleasant didst thou make those days, Historical Hlustrations: Commencement of Parish Churches of That in my heart-long as my heart shall beat
Tithes -- Chantries -- Churchyards - Cross-legged Monuments Minutest recollections still will live,
Painted Glass-Beacons-Ancient Mills-Tithe of Mills-Camps, Guide for the Stranger, and for the Inbabitant, to the Metropolis
Suill be the source of joy."
&c.--Intrenched Residences-Yew Trees-History of the Trial of the British Empire; with a Description of the Environs.
Madras: Printed-London: Republished for the Author by
by Jury--and many other subjects connected with the pursuits of Re-edited, and mostly written, by J. BRITTON, F.S.A. &c.
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the Antiquary and Topographer. Printed for Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green.
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Castle of Dunster, tinely engraved by Higham, and a large Map 12mo. price 58. 6d. boards, RA V ELS in the MORE A.
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paper, 186. ; large paper, 11. 46. in extra boards. By WILLIAM MARTIN LEAKE, F.R.S,
Published by William Strong, Bookseller, Bristol and Bxeter; SERVICE; with the Public Services for the Fast Day,
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to be had of Longinan and Co., and Nicholls and Son, London Saturday and Monday before and after Communion. By the Rev. A. G. CARSTAIRS,
Of whom may be had, by the same Author,
and of the Booksellers in Somersetshire, &c. Minister of Anstruther Wester, Fifeshire.
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By WILLIAM STEVENS, Esq.
and Waterloo Place, Pall Mall. Edinburgh ; and Simpkin and Marshall, London.
the Progress of Ecclesiastical Taxation,
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By GEORGE COVENTRY
1. A Course of Lectures on the Figurative
Author of " An Inquiry relative to Junius," CONNEXION of SACRED and PRO.
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New Vocal Music.
SET of LEGENDARY BALLADS. Grave: with other Tales.
By CAPTAIN BASIL HALL, R.N.
The Poetry by THOMAS MOORE, Esq.
Arranged, with Symphonies and Accompaniments, Author of the Life of Cranmer," &c. &c, « Captain Hall's descriptive views look almost as if thrown off
By HENRY R. BISHOP; London: Hurst, Chance, and Co. St. Paul's Churchyard. by some happy mechanical aid, corresponding to that of his Ca.
and embellished with Illustrations. Price 918. mera Lucida."-Edinburgh Reviem, Sept. 1829.
Published by J. Power, 34, Surand.
“ Captain Hall's book may probably do good in America; ve
Mr. Gall's New Work.-In 3 vols. post Svo.
furnish many well-disposed persons with arguments by which to
AWRIE TODD; or, the Settlers in the
By JOHN GALT, Esq. common sense views he has taken, the penetration he has exhi. Author of the " Annals of the Parish, the " Ayrshire KETCHES in IRELAND, descriptive of bited in sifting facts, and the powerful scrutiny he has exercised,
Legatees," &c. interesting and hitherto unnoticed Districts in the North give to his communications a very uncommon character, both of “O that all real autobiographies were like this piece of admi. and South. interest and information.''- Quarterly Revier, Nov. 1829.
rable tiction! If we were to express the genuine feelings of de By the Rev. CÆSAR OTWAY, A.B.
Printed for T. Cadell and Co. Edinburgh; and
light and admiration with which we have perused this work of « An able and delightful volume, which most certainly, if Ire.
Simpkin and Marshall, London.
Mr. Galt, we should be thought guilty of extravagance. It has land were in a tranquil state, could not fail to draw thither annual
Of whom may be had,
iropressed us with so high an opinion of his genius, that it would shoals of picturesque tourists."-Quarterly Review,
be with hesitation that we placed any other poet or fiction writer Printed for V. Curry, Jun, and Co. Dublin; Hurst, Chance,
Forty Etchings, illustrative of Captain Hall's above him." – Spectator.
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THELONDRIN, Corrected to the Present Times being
THE SCOTTISH CON MUNION TR
Journal of a Tour in Asia Minor, with Map, THEIS EOLOGICAL and MISCELLA.
RINGSTEAD ABBEY; or, the Stranger's TRAV
"RAVELSA PITAN BARTHALLARMERICA. A