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expectation of the climax: at the same time | The part of Carlos is dull and insipid-thrust | Gibbs) was irresistibly ludicrous. Miss Cawse we must observe, the sudden and too frequent into the piece for the sake of its songs. The was delightful, Blanchard admirable, and Da. transitions from the high pitch of declamation author, however, has tried to infuse a little inte- ruset as sweet and pleasing as his part could to an almost inaudible whisper, may be stage- rest into the character by the touch of feeling admit. effective, but strike somewhat too abruptly contained in the sketch he gives of his history, When it was known that the managers of upon the tympanum, to be either pleasing or and the exquisitely tender verses, which are Covent Garden were anxious to have something advisable. Indeed, Macready does not seem usually discarded thus destroying the only new for T. P. Cooke, they were inundated sufficiently aware, that his acting needs not the hold which Carlos can have upon the sympathy with a sea of nauticals, all of the Black-Eyed foreign aid of professional artifice, and that he of the audience. As to the original music, Susan school, and “ all in the Downs," we cannot suffer adscititious display to obtain, composed by Linley, there is some prettiness may suppose, if the Blue Anchor, by Pocock, without proportionably diverging from nature. about it; but there is a stiffness in the melo- be the best of the budget. We are of the most The tragedy was ably supported. The decla- dies, and a poverty in the accompaniments, genuine admirers of T. P. Cooke. He is an mation of Icilius before the decemvir gave which, to those who have been accustomed to inimitable seaman, dances a hornpipe to perscope for the abilities of Wallack; and the dry the rich fare of Mozart, Rossini, and Weber, fection, swears sailor oaths unprofanely, and sarcasm of the veteran Siccius gained from the (or, in other words, to the whole English pub twitches up his inexpressibles with an air very delivery of Cooper—the diversity of this per- lic), render it very insipid. What used to be amusing to land-lubbers. But we cannot say former's talents is very great, and render his the heroine's crack song, “Adieu, thou dreary that we like him so well at Covent Garden utility invaluable. Miss Philips looked the pile !” is a mere school exercise, consisting of as in the meridian of that tight little craft, beautiful Roman maiden, and submitted to runs and divisions, as guiltless of meaning the Adelphi, where we have so often seen being killed with becoming decorum; the in- as any thing to be found in a book of sols him play Long Tom, in the Pilot, with unsipidity of Virginia was diminished as much feggios. In the part of Clara, Miss Romer mingled satisfaction, and allowed a little lati. as possible, and we regretted the little oppor- displayed powers which, with cultivation, will tude, which we are rather inclined to calculate tunity afforded by the character for the display enable her to take a high rank as a singer. more nicely in classic Covent Garden. The of the powers possessed by this actress. The Her voice is clear and flexible, particularly in chief defect of the Tar for all Weathers is, Roman rabble were some of the most extra- the higher part of the scale. She has, generally, that, being written for him, he has little ordinary representatives of the “ plebs” that a good articulation, and executes rapid pas- to do in it

. Farley's is a better part; and, can be well imagined. The people, under sages very neatly; but in the more difficult but that Tom prefers the open-handed jolly whose direction such things fall

, should not art of sustaining and dwelling upon a few sim- seaman to the plotting smuggler, we dare say suffer the attempted buffoonery of these under- ple notes, “in linked sweetness, long drawn he would have chosen Shark.

He appears lings to convert the parts of the tragedy in out,” she has yet (and, being a young singer, for the first time in the 2d act, and afterwhich they are concerned into a farce. must necessarily still have) much to learn : she wards only at intervals.

The grog song His Majesty has announced his intention of has evidently a musical soul, and frequently which he sung (indifferently enough) was lavisiting Drury Lane on Thursday next. This exhibited both taste and feeling ; she is very mentably poor, considering the copiousness of is good news for the drama ; Covent Garden, pleasing too, both in face and person, and spoke the subject; and the allusion to the queen, of course, will follow.

and acted with spirit and intelligence. Mr. as the “ Queen of good fellows," insufferable, Wilson, though new to the stage, is any thing and resented by the audience. The dialogue but a novice as a singer. His whole perform- was throughout excessively vulgar; and, in

ance exhibited great vocal skill and cultivation; the quarrel scene between the aforesaid Shark We had no fewer than three musical débuts last his voice is (that rarity) a true tenor, of rich and Tom Bluff, even the spirited acting of Saturday—two at Covent Garden, and one at quality and extensive compass ; and he exe- Farley and Cooke could not redeem the coarseDrury Lane. The piece at Covent Garden was cuted every thing he had to do with a facility ness of the language they were compelled to the Duenna—the part of Clara by a young which indicated that he had a great reserve of utter, and the piece was all but d-d, in lady, whose name has since been announced as power and execution when it should be re- consequence. There must be a certain degree Miss E. Romer: and Carlos by Mr. Wilson, quired. We do not remember ever to have of license allowed for a free sea sketch, and, from the Edinburgh Theatre. The Duenna is a been more pleased with the two national not being squeamish, we allow for a great deal; delightful little comedy, somewhat farcical in its ballads, “ Had I a heart," and " Ah ! but to pass over this uncensured would require incidents, but sparkling with wit and satire,

pair were


for Mr. more toleration than even our good nature can and exceedingly amusing : but its pretensions Wilson sung them in such a manner as boast. Tom Bluff will not, we think, prove a as an opera are exceedingly small. The best to leave the simplicity of the airs quite un- feather in the cap of Tom Cooke. Keeley, as part of the music consists of Scotch and Irish impaired, and yet with ornament enongh he always does, made the most of his part, ballads, the introduction of which is a gross to save them from insipidity. This golden He looked very funny as the undertaker, and absurdity. In a Spanish piece, to hear Spanish mean, difficult to find, we hope he his great card, as compared with his diminutive lovers and Spanish damsels breaking out into will study to preserve ; and thus rescue self, was infinitely ludicrous. Bartley's Tom “ Gramachree Molly,” and “ the Highland English singing from one of its greatest re- Bowline was a fine picture of an old fisherman; dity received as a matter of course by the unmeaning ornament. Laddie;” and to see that preposterous absur- proaches—a redundancy of common-place and and Blanchard, as the drunken landlord, Tom




He is a well-looking Tipple, (they are all Toms here,) highly diaudience, is a proof of the low state of music in young man, of a good figure, and a pleasing, verting: We must not omit mentioning clever England as an intellectual art. To be sure, lopen countenance. The part did not enable little Mrs. Keeley's Bessy Bowline ; but, in this opera was written many years ago, and us to form any idea of his powers as an actor; spite of the best acting and beautiful scenery, considerable changes in our musical notions but, in the little he had to say and do, he ac- the Blue Anchor was a failure; and we are have taken place in the interval. But it is quitted himself with great propriety.f Both sure its short life will prove the truth of our enough to see any one of our popular operas, these performers were received with great fa- opinion, and that it will soon be weighed. at this hour, and to hear the ditties lugged in by our favourite warblers, in utter defiance songs being encored.

vour, and warmly applauded most of their The Jew of Arragan, miscalled a tragedy,

The piece was very by Mr. Wade, was produced and finished here of congruity and discretion, to be convinced amusingly performed ; Keeley's “cunning lit-on Wednesday. The author has the reputation that, whatever other improvements-music may tle Isaac," though not the Jew we have been of being a clever man; of which he somehow have received, the alliance of sense with sound accustomed to see, was very grotesque; and contrived to exclude even the slightest proof is as far from being accomplished as ever. his courtship scene with the Duenna (Mrs. from this very miserable production. The play In this very opera, for example, we are quite

is founded, we believe, on a Spanish drama, by well accustomed to hear Mr. Braham, when tender theme ought to be, by all the drums, trumpets, Huerta ; or, perhaps, on one of the tales in Carlos should sing a song lamenting his un- and bassoons, in the orchestra!

Mr. Trueba's Romances of Spanish History. happy love, and expressing his resolution never singer, and especially in expressing our admiration of his To give a serious detailed account of it, is to love again, breaking out with “ Let us haste style, we cannot help referring to the source of his excel impossible ; for, from the first scene to the last, to Kelvin Grove, bonny lassie, O!” and the pub- lence; viz. the instructions of Crevelli, to whom we have it is a tissue of the ridiculous. In the first, lic is generally so much delighted with the ex- order, and a teacher whose school cannot be too highly the Jew behaves with extreme rudeness to the quisite good taste and propriety of this proceed- prized, or too generally cultivated.—Ed. L. G. ing, as to make him sing the song three times !* the pare did not afford the means of judging: we have sovereign; and in the last, all the dead bodies

+ There are also various musical requisites of which Princess of Castile, about to be united to his

still, for instance, to discover, by some other part, whe- dispose themselves on a flight of steps, so • The song introduced by Mr. Wilson deserves the ther Mr. Wilson possesses fire and passion; for the music entirely in the Tom Thumb style, that we

What has Carlos to do with singing he has sung, thougto not without tenderness, is wholly regretted much they did not complete the about Love, love, love, and accompanied too, as such a uniinpassioned.

same censure.




resemblance, by rising up again, and singing | the galleries. But as we heard from that high New Club. The Marquess of Hertford's their own dead march. The plot was a mix. circle, when Xavier entered, “ That is the noble mansion in Piccadilly is being fitted up ture of the improbable and absurd - the lan- man vot vopps editors,” we are not inclined to for a new club, to be called The English and guage, as ludicrous in its common-place, as it make any remark upon his acting which might Foreign Union. The house, from what we was turgid in its bombast. As a whole, we be construed into offence ; and so we wish the have seen of it, will be superb. From the could only wonder at that want of drama- Jew of Arragon good night. By the by, we prospectus which has been issued, we observe tic judgment evinced by the production of should have liked to see his regiment of ould that the object of this establishment is to prosuch an effete piece. It is a curious fact, cloash, with their nightcaps, &c., march to the mote and keep up the friendly intercourse of but a fact nevertheless, that those who have camps. It would have been worth the whole persons of rank and distinction, military, for years been accustomed to study the public tragedy.

naval, literary, and scientific, of foreign nataste, are those who understand it the least.

tions, with those of our own country. The actor is seldom a prophet as regards the A new naval piece was brought out on

Italy. A son of the celebrated Goethe has fate of a drama. Perhaps this may arise from his only considering it with reference to him. Thursday with great éclat: it is too late for lately been travelling in Italy, of which tour,

we learn, he has kept a journal, from which self. In the case before us, Mr. Kemble seems us to say more.

his father is preparing a work upon that to have been led away by two or three, theatri

Mr. Jones, late of Drury Lane, is said to country. cally speaking, good hits for himself and have declined all theatrical engagements, for the

Madame Catalani.-This admired songs. daughter, without considering the dreary, space purpose of attending his pupils in parliamentary tress, we are informed, in a letter from Italy, between. Those little absurdities whch ex- and clerical elocution. From some connexions has finally set up her jest at Florence, with tho cite that destruction to tragedy, laughter, of our own we have heard Mr. Jones's peculiar declared intention of remaining there during were strangely frequent. For example, no- method of teaching highly commended; and life. thing could be more ridiculous than Miss Ellen while we regret the loss of his amusing talents New German Singer.-At Turin, another Tree's jumping through the window down in public, we wish him every success in the Sontag has appeared, in the person of a Mle. into the river ; it was so completely enacting employment of his more useful talents in pri- Henrietta Charles (Karl), who completed her the old song,

One of the chief recommendations of vocal studies at Milan, and has made her début “I'll gather my petticoats up to my knee, his system to us, and one to which we attach at Turin, in Coccia’s Orfana della Selva, with

And over the water to Charley." But “ we'll draw a decent curtain round the power of reading without fatigue to pupils of great importance, is that of imparting the the utmost éclat. She is a native of Berlin.

Cheap Beer.---Placards are seen about town dead,” and only speak as regards the first the weakest constitutions.

at many public-houses thus inscribed : “ Fine original character in which Miss Fanny Kemble

porter sold here at threepence per pot: every has appeared, and which, we are sorry to say,


man must bring his own mug." was a failure. There was an utter want of original conception about it. . In the first scene, though manners change, human nature does Thr world gets older, not much wiser; and

LITERARY NOVELTIES. where her father unfolds his ambitious hopes,

What wars and revolutions were effected

(Literary Gazette Weekly Advertisement, No. XLII. Oct. 23.) there was a coldness, a want of energy, illfive hundred years ago by free-lancers, knights-Advice

to the Mariner Monarch, preparatory to the open

A poetical jeu d'esprit entitled the Political Devil, or suited to the ambitious Jewess. In the two different scenes, where she triumphs over and erratic, and mercenary soldiers, are now car- ing of Parliament, illustrated by four cuts. The Errors taunts the nobles, she wanted dignity: her liberals, and plunderers. Belgium is over-run Tragedy, by Henry Rich, Esq.-A Catechism of Phreno

ried on by foreign volunteers in every squabble, of Romanism, traced to their origin in Human Nature, sneering was spiteful and petulant,

not haughty by such, and Spain is threatened :--never logy, illustrative of the Principles of that and cutting.

In Paris the sometimes degenerated into a drawl,-a fault to mind, we are all patriots. which she cannot too soon direct her attention; government seems resolved to put an end to Part 1., by Dr. Adam Clarke. Mr. Keightley, the Author

mob legislation; and

every monotony and mannerism are the Scylla and

friend of humanity of the Fairy Mythology," is about to publish a work on

the Mythology of Ancient Greece and Italy. It is, we Charybdis of an actor's delivery. Her peculiar hopes it will succeed.

understand, designed for the use of schools and the uni. pronunciation has often a wretched effect; as

versities, and to supply in an adequate manner the ac

knowledged want of such a work in our literature. The when she asks the nobles, “ If they are not


familiarity with the writings of the learned Germans, and stoned," for stunned. Now, each of these de Captain King's Expedition. - His majesty's the aversion to mysticism shewn by Mr. Keightley in fects is slight, and in her own power to remedy. ships Adventure and Beagle, which have been considerable accession to our classical knowledge, conShe has a most exquisite voice, its silver tones employed, for the last three years, in surveying veyed in an easy and intelligible form. only require occasional variety. Her face has the coast of South America, and particularly all the beauty of intellect and expression; her about Cape Horn, under the orders of Captain Swan's Demonstrations of the Nerves, Part I. folio, large dark eyes, and finely marked brow, are King, have arrived in England.

2. 28. sewed.---Loudon's Illustrations of Landscape Gar

dening, Part I. folio, 78. 6d. sewed.- Illustrations of the full of the poetry of passion. Her attitudes Scientific Expedition. The Etna, Captain Literary Souvenir, 1831, proofs, imperial 4to. in portfolio, are generally perfect in grace: through the Belcher, has sailed upon her voyage

to survey Witch, by the Author of to the Borderers

, "3 vols. post &vo. whole of the performance there were but two we the western coast of Africa, from lat, 10° to 11. 118.6.1. bds. --Burke's Official Calendar corrected, with thought unpleasing. The first is where she 30° N., as we mentioned in a late Literary Supplement, to the Present Time, post Avo. 10s. Gl. bds. stands with the king,- she seemed as if she Gazette.

- Hope Leslie, or Early Times in Massachusetts, by the balanced herself upon his hand, and the air was Eastern Archipelago. - Captain Fitz-Cla- ship on Spasmodic Stricture in the Colon, 8vo. 48. bds.

Author of “ Clarence,” 3 vols. post 8vo. 218. bds.-Howone of disagreeable personal exhibition: the rence, it is stated, will sail early in the ensuing Rennie on Asthma, Consumption, and Disorders of the other, in the scene with the nobles, she year on a voyage to survey the Eastern Archi. Lungs, 8vo. 58, bds.-Westall's Great Britain Illustrated,

4to. prints, hf.-bd. morocco, 11. 14s.; India proofs, 3.38.; threw herself back till the effect was as awk- pelago ; proceeding in the first place to New imperial 4to. 51. 58.--Classic Cullings and Fugitive Gaward as the position was unfeminine. Now it South Wales.

therings, post 8vo. 98. bds.-Prowse's Poems, 12mo. Gs. is evident that each of these attitudes originates Royal Anecdote. — The ex-king of Saxony, bds.-old Booty, or the Devil and the Baker, illustrated

bds.- The Arrow and the Rose, by W. Kennedy, 8vo. 6s. in the same fault, viz. throwing her person too when his late brother was on his death-bed, by Cruikshank, 18mo. 18. sewed. --Bradfield's Tales of the much from the perpendicular. But, amid all was told by his confessor that, if he would vow Cyclades fcp. 8vo. 55. tid. sewed. --Grant's Advice to

Trustees, 8vo. 68. bds. the drawbacks of an ineffective character to sup-to make a pilgrimage to the holy sepulchre, his port, and the weariness of an unsuccessful play, brother should die, and he should ascend the

TO CORRESPONDENTS. there was enough of grace and talent evinced throne. He made the vow, his brother died,

In the notice of the Gem, the name of the author who to shew how justly is popularity awarded to and he reigned. But when the time arrived wrote the first poem quoted was omitted: this was doing this interesting young actress. One word on for fulfilling his pledge, he found that his duties but scant justice to one of its pleasantest contributors, a matter of a private feeling. We were sorry and infirmities rendered it impossible. After Mr. Edward Fitzgerald.

1. P. is very well for the domestic circle, but does not to hear Mr. Kemble (in the text, it is true) much discussion amongst his ghostly fathers, require publication. point an allusion in the play so as to make it he compromised the matter by agreeing to An "English Reader" should be aware, that however a personality. His daughter's station, her scramble, on his bare knees, up and down the French or other foreign phraseology, we cannot alter

much we dislike the interlarding of our language with youth, her universally acknowledged amia- great gallery in his palace, for a certain time quotations from works disfigured by that folly: bility in domestic life, not only place her above every day, until he should have gone over a

The extract, the only one by which we could satisfacany passing scurrility, but give her claim to space equal to the distance between Dresden cannot find room for it in this No: a second apology is the possession of that

delicacy of feeling, which and Jerusalem. His majesty had performed a therefore due to the Editor of that. Annual, all others was, we think, rather outraged than sup- great part of his feat when interrupted by his appearing in the succession in which they reach us.

The dramatic novelties have also pressed on our space ported by being made matter of applause from Irebellious subjects.

this week.






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