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Could they who shared his lasting love behold countrywomen. The following description of they are kept at a distance. The last English The drooping pall and velvet's waving fold, English travellers in Italy is amusing enough. ambassador at Florence found his saloon inNor feel a thrilling pang unnerve the breast ? It contains some falsehood, and much exaggera- vaded by travellers of this description, and freWas every touch of inward grief represt, tion; though a large portion of it, we fear, is quently complained of them. But, whether Ere sank the mild and generous prince to rest, but too true.

travellers from economy, from duty, from lux. Beside his honoured sire ?

The English, as is well known, form more ury, or from vanity, they are all alike in one No! there are hearts in yon bright retinue

than seven-eighths of the travellers in Italy: point-they have the most perfect indifference Whom cold indifference dares not yet subdue, In many places, indeed, an Englishman and for every thing which they suppose they come They will not blush to shed

a traveller have become synonymous terms. to see. Nevertheless, wherever there are staOne loyal tear of gratitude, nor fear

Their flight also, like that of quails, is always tnes or pictures, you meet with them ;-but Respectful sighs may wound the monarch's regular and simultaneous. “In one month," how? With a bewildered air, a stiff neck, an

ear, Who mourns a brother dead !

say the people on the road from Rome to imperturbable countenance, and their hands in

Naples, "the English will be coming ;" and in their pockets. At a single glance they have Statesmen may feel, and courtiers own, one month they never fail to come. They all seen forty pictures and fifty statues. I remem. Regret for him who graced the throne, hurry from Rome, on a certain day, to remain ber that, at Florence, I was one day visiting When kindred princes weep ;

at Naples for a certain time, and to return to the gallery of the Academy of Fine Arts — In signs of faith like these were seen, To William and his gentle queen

Rome by a certain period. Nothing can in- a gallery in which select pictures are arranged

duce the great majority of them to alter this according to their epochs, thus throwing a Allegiance pure and deep :

arrangement. The last year that I was in great light on the history of painting. Ac. And who with iron heart can smile

Italy, their five weeks in Naples were dismal. companied by the keeper, 'I had finished exaWhen sweeps along the sacred aisle There was constant rain, wind, and even snow. mining one of the walls of the gallery, when The organ's pealing sound ;

Vesuvius was veiled during the whole period; the bell was violently rung. Three English. And wafted thence to cloister dim

and the finest roads, that of Pæstum for ex- men entered ; and, like people accustomed to Is faintly heard the choral hymn,

ample, were impassable. The English, never- the thing, went immediately and placed them. Reverberating round ?

theless, all went away on the fixed day. They selves before the earliest pictures those by Contendent notes in union meet,

had passed their prescribed time at Naples ! Cimabue and Giotto. As the keeper was lear. The minute-gun, the anthem sweet,

In fact, it is not to amuse themselves that the ing me for them, I complained. The bell's sepulchral toll;

English visit Italy. They may be divided into self easy,” said he, with an Italian look-"they Oh, let not nobler man disdain

two great classes ; – those who, for the sake of are English ; they will overtake you before you To breathe with them the hallowed strain economy, leave London with their families; and have seen this picture.” They required, in. “ Peace to King George's soul!".

the young men who travel on quitting Oxford deed, only time to measure the gallery with

H. E. B." July, 1830.

About or Cambridge. The first have, in general, two great strides and with much noise. or three carriages, a cook, and five or six ser- the middle, one of them discovered on a table

vants. They hire a house, open their drawing- one of those large pasteboard tubes, blackened BIOGRAPHY.

room, live among themselves, if they are within, which serve to concentrate the light. RIGHT HON. W. HUSKISSON.

amateurs of the arts, get up a private theatre. It appeared strange to him, and he stopped to With foelings of sincere sorrow we have to As for the second, a trip to Italy is never with examine with it the picture to which he was announce the sudden and melancholy death of them a pleasure. They take a course of opposite. But his companions hastened him; the Right Hon. W. Huskisson, who was acci- France and Italy as they would take a course and, as the keeper had predicted, in one minute dentally killed at the grand ceremony of open- of law and philosophy. But do not fancy that all three were by my side ; in two minutes ing the Rail - Road between Liverpool and their object is instruction. What can be learnt more they had turned on their heels and reManchester. The unfortunate gentleman had out of old England ? But it is necessary they crossed the threshold of the door. Ebbene, alighted to converse with some of the parties should distinguish themselves from the miser- signor !” said the keeper to me, returning, and interested in this great concern, when one of able devils who are not rich enough to quit putting in his pocket the two precise pauls. the steam-impelled carriages threw him down, their natal soil : it is necessary they should As for antiquities, that is another affair, and and crushed his leg in so dreadful a manner, assume a certain rank in London among the the travelling English are very fond of them. that he expired on the same day (Wednesday) fashionables in the west end of the town. It is not that they look at them much more, at Eccles, whither he had been conveyed. This While they are undergoing this probation, but they seldom fail to carry something away fearful calamity occurred within a few yards of therefore, they are generally as wearied as they for their collections. It is for that purpose, the carriage in which were the Duke of Wel. are wearying. They come full of prejudices, especially, that antiquities are valuable, accord. lington and Mr. Peel; and, still more to be and they return as they came. Nothing pleases ing to them. All the keepers declare, that lamented, within sight of Mrs. Huskisson, them; they are disgusted with every thing ; they have contributed more than time to the whose horror and distress admit of no descrip- irritated at every thing, even at the most in- destruction of Pompeia ; and at the Villa Adrition. Indeed, the effect of so shocking a scene, different customs. Even the climate and the ana I saw one of them throw a stone at a ceil. in the midst of triumph and festivity, cast á sky do not always find favour in their sight. I ing painted in fresco, in order to knock off a heavy gloom upon every heart; and, but from once travelled with a young Scotchman, who little piece of red or blue stucco. What did the strange dread of commotions at Manches- had determined to be colder at Rome than at the Villa Adriana signify? That little bit of ter, (what a picture of the state of its popu- Edinburgh. He was enchanted when he felt stucco would figure on a mantel, at his country lation, and of the country!!!) the procession a fresh north-easter ; a chill rain delighted house, and shew his love of the arts. would have stopped at once. As it was, it pro- him; a thick fog rendered him triumphant. Of all civilised beings, the Englishman is, I ceeded to its destination in a mutilated shape; Nothing in the world could tempt him to re- believe, the least sensible to the arts, the the ministers left it as soon as they decently nounce one of his habits. At the beginning of greatest slave of habit, the least accessible to could; and the whole concluded in sadness and a long day's journey it was necessary that he external impressions. In Italy, especially, he mourning, instead of the anticipated rejoicing should stop an hour to take some tea; and the is good for nothing. View him on a promeand merriment.

only time that I ever saw him angry was, nade, or in a theatre, in a drawing-room, or in when I proposed to him to breakfast in the the midst of ruins, he has always the same air carriage.

of sadness, dissatisfaction, and ennui. Ennui SKETCHES OF SOCIETY.

To these two classes of travellers others may is the principal feature of his character; it is ENGLISH TRAVELLERS IN ITALY. no doubt be added. Thus, one of the richest by this that absurdities otherwise incompreWe recently extracted from Le Globe a con- dukes in England announced last year in the hensible are explained. You have heard it trast between England and Italy—the English papers that he was setting off for Italy, with said, for instance, that the English in Italy and the Italians. That paper continues its six berlins ; and that any of his friends who pay very dearly for every thing. Nothing can amiable efforts to improve our countrymen and wished to make the journey at his expense, more false ; at least in Switzerland and

had only to give their names to his porter. Thus Italy. In those cwo countries you meet at • In acknowledging our obligation to the young and also, annoyed by not being able to penetrate at every step with very rich Englishmen who fair writer of this feeling composition, we are induced to London into the fashionable world, that world so will dispute for an hour about a single franco mass of poetry with which our table is crowded, suffered strict and well barricadoed, a great many En. They are frequently not satisfied with that; a very pretty little volume from her pen, and entitled glish come to the continent, in order, at least but, having vented their fury in speech, go and may now take the opportunity of saying it is a sweet and at their ambassador's house, to approach those inscribe pathetic imprecations in the registers graceful female work. -Ed. Li G.

privileged mortals, by whom, when at home, in which travellers enter their names. I have

accounts to me.



seen the heir of one of the greatest families in mained several months in Sicily, had, before The spring of the desert in darkness flows on,

When the hand that has sealed its pure waters is gone; England curse through twenty eloquent lines his departure from London, confided their jour.

And the eye of the stranger in vain seeks to know, the infirm cowkeeper of La Sheideck, “ for nal to him. “ This journal is very instruc When the Arab's bright fountain is sparkling below. having charged him exorbitantly for some tive,” said he, “ and may be useful to us. So this fond heart has closed o'er the source of its tears, cheese and milk.” At Lauterbrounn, I have Will you look over it ?”. I cheerfully con. O'er the love it has lived on, yet hidden for years; seen rich Englishmen refuse to pay four francs sented; and two hours afterwards opened the

Thou art gone, and another's rude hand shall in vain

Seek to bring that choked fountain to day-light again." a head at a table d'hôte. At the end of an precious volume. The following is an extract : hour and a half, when I returned from the fall, “First day. From Palermo to Alicata. The Fairy Bells” is another particular fathey were still refusing. At Venice, I saw We stopped to breakfast at - They gave

vourite with us; and the “ Land I love," and four Scotchmen, the porest of whom was us six eggs, two pounds of bread, and a dozen

To-morrow," are also so pleasing, that we worth £4000 a year, on arriving at ten o'clock oranges, and charged us a shilling. At Ali-wish we could do the volume justice by transat night, after a most fatiguing day's travelling, cata ; for dinner, a little beef badly boiled, a

ferring them entire to our literary page. But run about to all the inns to obtain a reduction salad, and some tough chickens : price three as this may not be, we can only heartily of twenty sous in the price of their beds. In shillings. Beds a shilling each. Second day :

recommend the whole. all these places, however, the prices were regu. To Trapani. They coul, furnish us only with A Set of Six Ancient Spanish Ballads, Histolar, and were the same which every body paid. some eggs and a little badeold meat ; we nover

rical and Romantic. The Words by T. When I set off from Milan for Venice and theless paid, as yesterday, three shillings. It Rome, I had for my companion a young En- is too dear.' The whole was in this tone ; a

Lockhart, Esq. The Music by Mrs. Robert glishman, who was also very rich.

Arkwright. J. Power. As my detail of every meal, with its price, and ob- No writer has done more justice to the spirit Italian was not so bad as his, he entrusted our servations. I took up the second volume ;—it of Spanish literature and story than Mr. LockThe same evening, when was an echo of the first.

hart; and the charm of his compositions is they brought in the bill, it was reasonable, and I should never conclude, if I were to attempt here enhanced by their being associated with I paid it. As soon as we were alone, " you to collect every thing on this subject. That fine and appropriate music. The “ Bridal of do not consider,” he observed, “ that we ought among the English travellers there are men of Andalla" is an exquisite piece; and the to have obtained a reduction of two francs.” a different stamp, I believe ; but they are lost

'Avenging Childe,"and" Lady Alda's Dream," I then told him that was by no means my in the crowd. Such as I have described are

no less striking and original. We cannot system. “I know," said I, " that your coun, the wandering hordes who every year pour wish our fair musical friends a more captivattrymen have that habit ; but the calculation I forth in masses from the banks of the Thames, make is this: I travel in Italy for my pleasure; to settle on the banks of the Tiber and the ing companion than these Six Ancient Ballads. now nothing annoys me more than a dispute Arno. They see nothing--they learn nothing

DRAMA. every day. It is, if you will, two francs a-day, they are amused with nothing. or sixty francs a-month, which I sacrifice to my tranquillity.” By degrees he appeared to

On Monday, Marie Mignot, a drama in three become of my opinion ; but at Venice he met


acts, which enjoyed so extraordinary a run in some of his countrymen, and whenever the

Paris, was produced here with complete sucEnglish meet in travelling, their first ques.

cess; well merited by the excellent acting of tions are, “ Where do you live? What do you The First Rudiments of Harmony, with a short Farren, Cooper, Vining, Williams, Miss F. pay ?” Unfortunately he found that we were Account of all Instruments employed in an H. Kelly, and Mrs. Glover. The gist of the paying twenty sous a-piece'more than these gen.

Orchestra. By G. Herbert Rodwell, Pro- piece is to shew, that ambition is not the road tlemen. In the evening I found him pensive.

fessor of Harmony at the Royal Academy of to happiness ; and it is exemplified in the per

Music. It is impossible,” he remarked, " to conti

12mo. pp. 147. London, 1830.

son of Marie Mignot (Miss F. H. Kelly), a nue thus to be dupes.” “As you please; but Goulding and D’Almaine.

beautiful laundress, and the niece of Mignot I abdicate my functions." “ Well; from Ve- To Mr. Rodwell, to whom we are not only (Farren), a Ude of a cook, who is raised from nice, then, I take them upon myself.” Three indebted for so many beautiful and popular her humble station, first, to be the wife and days afterwards, at Bassano, the bill was brought melodies, but for several fine overtures and widow of Modeau (Williams), a rich lawyer; in. I referred it to my Englishman. “ Quan. other more elaborate compositions, we now owe then the wife and widow of Dinot (Thompson), to?” exclaimed he, dwelling strongly on the last an elementary work of great brevity, simplicity, a marshal of France; and, lastly, the favourite syllable.

Signor, dicci lire." E troppo." and value. He has stripped musical science of a and almost the wife of Casimir, king of Poland Troppo, signor !And then the Italian ex- multitude of those old technicalities, which made (Cooper). The progress of these events ocplained to him how it was impossible to keep it worse than “ Hebrew.Greek” to the student ; cupies three acts :-in the first Marie is young, an inn at less. Houses are very dear at and has in fact accomplished the somewhat and is false to her young and suitable lover Bassano, and taxes very high. Meat, which difficult task of making thorough bass intelli. Lagardie (Vining), that she may wed the wealth formerly cost only eight sous, now costs twelve. gible. His preface fully explains the object he of Modeau ; – in the second 'she is ten years Fruit is out of all price. Vegetables are not to had in view ; and the learner is exercised on older, and again sacrifices Lagardie (who has be had.” While the host was talking with the principles developed in plainer terms, with by bis talents become an eminent lawyer, and incredible volubility, and offering to shew his examples, by a series of questions at the bot- still retains his affection for her), in order to books, the honest Englishman was endeavour tom of each page. We cannot commend the attain the rank of a marshal's lady ; - and in ing to reply; but he knew scarcely ten words volume, which is very neatly got up in its the third intriguing for the Polish diadem, with of Italian, and inarticulate sounds alone testified musical points, more than it deserves for the use similar duplicity and want of feeling, she is his dissatisfaction. * At length, unable to make and instruction of pupils in the science of scornfully rejected by Lagardie, now Viceroy himself understood, “ Bene, bene," he cried harmony.

of Livonia, and pitifully given up by Casimir, out, and put an end to the matter. It

who resigns the crown and retires to the might be supposed that this commencement A Set of Ten Songs and Two Duets. The Abbey of St. Germaine ; while the ambitious would disgust him. Not at all.

The same

Words and Music by Two Sisters. London, Marie seeks refuge for her wounded pride in a scene was repeated every evening. It con J. Power.

convent of the Carmelites. A sort of corollary sisted, on the part of the host, of a flow of Both the words and the music are extremely

runs along throughout the whole, in the shape arguments and lamentations; and, on the part sweet ; and there can be no question of this of a Harriet de Lorme (Mrs. Glover), who of the Englishman, of the three little phrases book's being a favourite wherever it is seen.

gives to pleasure what Marie gives to ambi. quanto ?" e troppo,” and “

bene," always The first song is so fair a specimen of the tion, and is finally reduced to poverty in her uttered in the same order, and at the same feeling and talent which pervade the whole,

age. intervals. To spend little has become to the young who will admire it

, even without its appropriate life ; and though the developement of the pas

Though there is a sameness in the repetition that we quote it for the gratification of readers, of the same action at three different periods of English who travel, a sort of occupation, and a and beautiful music. point of honour. To get good dinners at a

sion and principle, the consequences of which “ They bid me forget thee, they tell me that now cheap rate seems to be their principal object.

The grave damp is staining that beautiful brow;

it is the aim of the author to exhibit, leads to At the moment of quitting Palermo, to ramble They say that the sound of thy gay laugh is o'er : situations more forced than natural, and to over Sicily, an Englishman, a man of good

Alas! shall I hear its sweet music no more?

exaggerated conduct in the chief characters; sense, requested to join my companions and I cannot forget thee, thy smile haunts me yet, yet the stage effect of Marie Mignot is kept He came to see me, and told me that two

And thy deep earnest eyes, bright as when we first met; up with far greater interest than could have been of his friends, who the year before had re And I start from my slumbers to listen and weep! anticipated, where the end is foreseen. The



Barometer. 29.83 to 29.63 20.59


From 39. to 58.

49. 62.



29.36 to 29.40

29.36 1 29.55

poetic justice of the moral reconciles us to its s albumen in the blood of cattle and sheep. The papers, which appeared in two recent Nos. of treble exhibition; and when the curtain drops globulin differs from the hematosin in these that publication. Among them is a copy of we feel satisfied that the drama has reflected respects ; namely, that it contains more iron, a play by M. Martigny, one of the ex-ministers, an essentially true and instructive picture, that it is soluble in the alkalis and the acids, said to have been represented at Bourdeaux, in though it has aggravated the means of impart- and that it is capable of forming with the April 1814, before the Duc d'Angoulême ; in ing the lesson. The performances, too, as we hydrochloric acid a mixture soluble in alcohol. which the bravery and magnanimity of the have noticed, contribute largely to the popular Cure for the Gout.-M. Aliés, a physician Duke of Wellington are extolled, and the En. reception of Marie Mignot. Niiss F. H. Kelly residing at Coulomiers in France, has just glish are represented as generous conquerors, plays the heroine with taste and energy; and discovered the following remedy for the gout, while the French people are depicted as ready Farren, in the devoted cook, is, as he always is, which he says may be considered as a specific. to black their shoes. most excellent. Mrs. Glover is not quite the Take from ten to sixteen ounces of grated Harriet of the early scenes ; but she improves guaiacum wood, which is to be boiled in three

LITERARY NOVELTIES. as she becomes older, in their course; though quarts of water until orly one quart remains ; (Literary Gazette Weekly Advertisement, No. XXXVIII. Sept. 18. ] perhaps, on the whole, she points her sarcasms the decoction is to be strained, and then made

Tales of other Days, by J. Y. A.; with engravings with too much bitterness for the gay and into six equal doses, three of which are to be after Designs by George Cruikshank. -- Old Booty, or laughing Frenchwoman. The rest of the taken daily, one early in the morning, one at the Devil and the Baker, a Serio-Comic Sailor's Tale

, dramatis persone have not so much to do ; twelve o'clock, and the third in the evening. Robert Cruikshank-For the mercantile world we see and we have only to repeat, that all is done The Journal des Connaissances Usuelles, from announced the British Merchant's Assistant, by G. Green, well.

which we extract this account, states that guaia- containing Tables of Interest ; of Premium and Discount On Wednesday we witnessed the thirtieth cum may be also employed with very great advan- the Value of English and Foreign Stock; and other useful repetition of Separation and Reparation ; in tage in rheumatism and sciatica. The use of matter.--Sir William Jardine, author of " Illustrations which Farren's perfect Von Grotius, Mrs. guaiacum as a remedy for the gout has been of Ornithology;" has in the press an edition of Wilson's

American Oruithology, with the continuation by C. Lu. lover's almost, if not quite, as perfect Ma- frequently recommended in this country; but cien Bonaparte. dame Gilderland, Cooper's no less excellent we never understood that it was a specific. and spirited Baron Malamour, Miss Mor A Child with Four Legs !—M. Geoffroy St.

Lindley's Natural System of Botany, 8vo. 123. bdsdaunt's beautiful Angelique, and Webster's Hilaire lately exhibited to the Paris Academy Ellis's British Tariff, 1830-31, 12mo. 58. sewed.--Elliotson humorous Poppinoff, furnished forth just such of Sciences a child two months old, in perfect on the Heart, folio, 11. 18. sewed. Howitt's Poems, Anan entertainment as ought to be enjoyed at the health, which has four legs. Viewed from engraved vignettes, 810. 11. 16. bds. ; proofs, 8vo. 21. 2. Haymarket.

before, only two legs are seen, but on looking bds.—Brenan's Utility of Latin, 18mo. 2. bds.-Dicken

behind, there are two others of shorter length, som's Mamluk, a Poem, 8vo. 78. Gido bds---Hone's French ENGLISH OPERA, ADELPHI. so that they do not interfere with the moveThe Irish Girl justifies our expectations, and ments of the child; nevertheless they are per. fills this theatre nightly to witness the exquisite fectly formed. The right foot of the supple- METEOROLOGICAL JOURNAL, 1830.

September. performance of Miss Kelly, who in this simplementary leg is perfectly formed; but on the

Thursday.. 9 piece offers a study of all that is good in the art left there are only three toes. M. Geoffroy Friday .... 10 of acting,-truth, simplicity, nature, and power. St. Hilaire stated, that he has a fowl with Saturday

29.66 Stationary

Sunday.... 12 The other parts are also well sustained; and precisely the same peculiarity.

Monday the sweet little Harriet Cawse adds much to

Music.-Rossini has returned to Paris from Tuesday her reputation both as actress and singer. Here, Bologna, and is now engaged upon a new Wednesday 15

Wind variable, s.w. prevailing. too, (and in other dramas, such as, Wanted a opera for the Académie Royale de Musique.

Except the 13th and 14th, generally cloudy, with free Governess,) we have Bartley, a representative It is supposed, however, that he will not quent, and, at times, heavy rain. 1. of old men, than whom there is none superior complete it very soon,mas, among the reforms The sudden and tremendous peal of thunder which on the English stage; for, with all their cha- of the new government, it is proposed to re-noon, on the 15th, is deserving of particular remark: the

accompanied a shower of rain at forty-five minutes after racteristics ably copied, there is a chasteness in duce the expenditure of the Grand Opera. sound, which more reseinbled the breaking down of heavy his personations which demands our highest

Botany.--M. L. Riedel, who was attached waggons than thunder, appeared to proceed from the sur praise. Keeley, Mrs. Keeley, and Wrench, in quality of botanist to the scientific expedi- immediately preceded by a tlash of lightning. keep up the laughter and spirit of the night :tion of M. de Langsdorff in Brazil, has just Rain fallen, 6 of an inch. and we

are glad to see the season drawing brought to St. Petersburg, for the Imperial 510 374 32" N.
towards its close in a way as favourable as the Botanical Garden, a collection of more than a Longitude .... 0 3 61 W. of Greenwich.
circumstances of the theatre could admit.

thousand living Brazilian plants, amongst
which are several not to be found in any other
botanical garden of Europe.

Travelling in the Air. At a recent sitting could insert in one No. of Sir Walter Scott's new produc

In order to make room for as long a notice as se French Ministry:—The department of Let- of the Academy of Sciences in Paris, M. Na- tion, and the Correspondence of Sir T. Munro, we have ters and the Arts, in the administration of the vier read a paper in refutation of a work by postponed the conclusion of the Book of Scotland, beinterior, has just been confided to M. Lenor. M. Chabrier on aerial travelling. M. Navier When we wrote the notice adverted to by J. C., which mant. A refined taste, profound studies, and proves, by inquiries and experiments, as to the was a few days before its publication, we had previously extensive travels undertaken solely with scien- motion of birds in the air, that if a man were we did not know of its subsequent removal: por, inded tific views, are his titles to the appointment. able to put together at once all the physical do we now know of it, except from J. C.'s staterneat.

French Pantheon. By an ordonnance of the power which he has in eight hours, it would There can be no doubt that, on the removal of the picKing of the French, the Pantheon at Paris has not be sufficient to support him with any me- of the placards at the door: we cannot, however, be so been restored to its primitive destination; and chanical apparatus in the air for five minutes. uncharitable as to attribute the delay in that respat to the inscription, AUX GRANDS HOMMES LA He considers, therefore, all the ideas advanced any, cause but inadvertence.

It is a rule with us not to copy articles from other JourPATRIE RECONNOISSANTE," is to be re- on this subject as chimerical.

nals: the whole Literary Gacette is original matter. We established on the pediment. The busts of Population of North America.-The census cannot, therefore, insert the very able article on maFoy and Manuel have already been placed in now taking in the United States, which seems will be brought before us by other means.

chinery from the Times, but it is probable the subject it with great ceremony:

to go on as slowly as the population progresses The Fate of Adelaide, by L. E. L., has long been out of The Blood. — Experiments recently made on fastly, gives an increase on ten years of from print: we camot tell where a copy could be procured. the hematosin, or colouring matter of the blood, 4 to 27 per cent in the New England towns; either from erroneous information or by a mistake in seem to shew, that, as well as the albumen, it of 100 per cent in thirteen towns of New printing, as by Mr. Thomas Haynes Bayly, is disavowed is capable of assuming two different forms ; in York; of 40 per cent in thirty places of Penn. by that gentleman.

Mr. Smith of Newry's letter on the subject of the the one of which it

solable, in the other sylvania ; and 43 per cent in several towns of eclipse is referred to our Astronomer Royal till next insoluble; a fact that will explain several dif- Virginia. It is not easy to found any calcu. Saturday. ferences of opinion on the part of chemists. It lation on such vague and partial returns;

We know nothing of the circumstance mentioned by

When we said something favourable of our con is further supposed, that the substance hitherto the aggregate increase must be very great. temporary, the Polar Star, it was on the view of a volumne known under the name of hematosin, is not an The French Literary Gazette.~The events sent to us, and we have not seen the Journal since; so immediate animal principle, but is a combina of the late revolution have thrown into the more than a third of the whole, the public has the revenge

that if the Editor wrongs the public of twelve pages, tion of albumen with another substance which hands of the editor of the Literary Gazette at in its own power. The moment a periodical cezses to has been called globulin; a substance found in Paris (one of the best reviews of literature, merit patronage and confidence, by any species of unfair a free state in human blood, but united with science, and the arts, in that city) somo curious just reward only of honourable conduct


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traits, from original Paintings, in the possession of his Grace the ADVERTISEMENTS, BOOKS PUBLISHED THIS DAY. Duke of Newcasue, 51. 58.

A few Coples are printed on large paper, uniform with the Connected with Literature and the Arts. The fullest, most accurate, and cheapest account, in large-sized

Author's preceding Works, 101. 10. boards. 8vo. handsomely printed on 128 pages in double columns, aimi. In this Work, which comprises the Political History of Great

LONDON. lar to the Every Day Book, with a Portrait on steel, of Louis Britain from the Years 1743 to 1754, will be found an interesting The Medical Classes will Open on Friday the 1st of

Philippe I. and Five other Engravings, price Half-a-Crown, account of the formation of the Regency at the Death of the Prince October. The Council have sanctioned a new division of the

of Wales, Father of George III.
instruction in Anatomy.

By the same Author,
Mr. Bell will still teach Physiology, illustrating that Science


Memoirs of John Duke of Marlborough, in by continual reference to the pieces of Anatomy, and thus com

bining the knowledge of Structure with that of the Properties of

This is a complete Journal of the Events, day hy day. 6 vols. 8vo. with an Atlas, bl. 58.
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Edinburgh: Smith and Son, D. Robertson, and the Kenrick's Greek Exercises, adapted to Mat

Ireland, with Maps, &c. 98.

and Co. Glasgow ; and J. Cumming, Dublin, - Agex ja thie Greek Graminar. 8vo. 58. 6d.

Leigh's Road-Map of England, Wales, and America, o. nich, 12, Red Lion Square, Londen.
Jolin Murray, Albemarle Street,
Scotland, 104. luck.

J, MOYES, Took's Court, Chancery Lane.

6. An Attempt to establish the First Prin- PHILIP LOUIS, KING of the FRENCH. GOVERNMENT WITHOUT WHIGS: * An nou to find

CAMP N v Tale of the South.

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