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Journal of Belles Lettres, Arts, Sciences, etc.


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REVIEW OF NEW BOOKS. ing the lavish expenditure of chalk for character of the Company, and destroy

dancers, and white paper

for snow- the public opinion of the judgment which An Authentic Statement of Facts con- storms, &c.: that Mr. Lamb did every superintended the performances. No, Mr.

nected with the Interior Management of thing of his own authority, appointed Moore was at least co-efficient in the Drury Lane Theatre for the last three managers, selected pieces for represen- business of degrading the drama. His Seasons ; together with an Appendir of tation, ordered their mode of being got plodding capacity seized all the little Documents. London 1918. pp. 85.

up, and wasted more at one sic volo sic points which the grand monarque's more This is an anonymous pamphlet in vin- jubeo than the starvelings of the Commit- enlarged mind left untouched and bedication of Mr. Peter Moore and his co

tee could save in a season: that when tween the classical and the commercial, adjutors in the Sub-Committee, and in thwarted he always threatened to resign, the poetical and the calculating asaccusation of Mr. Douglas Kinnaird and which invariably brought the incipient sailants, the foul deed was most thoMr. George Lamb, and, incidentally, of

rebels to (their senses, we were going to roughly perpetrated. Never did the Mr. Kean, Mr. Raymond, Mr. H. John- say, but that would be a mistake, and world see such bad plays as they brought ston, and Mr. George Robins. We do not

we must write to) subjection: that Mr. out; never did London behold the tasay but that the better part of valour, dis- Kean would not submit to the stage- lents which really belonged to a comcretion, was shewn by the author in not management of Mr. H. Johnston (this pany so misemployed and bedevilled putting his name upon the title page; ruinous effects were originally noticed and Company there were great original ab

monstrous imperium in imperio, and its (though even in the composition of the but we should have been more satisfied with his “ Statement,' had he, by honestly in all the plays in which he performed had ternal concerns of a Theatre so exactly

condemned in the Literary Gazette ;) but surdity and error;) never were the exdescribing himself, proved his compe- the supreme direction, the consequence squared with the internal in misconduct ; tency, from situation or circumstances, to publish that which might be relied on as lous tyranny, and an expenditure of in- so perfectly corresponded with the entire

of which was many acts of most scanda- and rarely has the entire want of success authentic and derived from the fountain head-muddy and troubled as its waters his body:" and, finally, we think, though

credible sums upon dresses “to adorn want of desert. are. That many of his facts are well

Mr. Lamb resigned early in the last founded is not unknown to us; but

the subject is twice alluded to with be- season; but the author asserts that he there are many which stagger our be- coming delicacy, that Mr. Lamb en had entailed all the subsequent evils of lief, while they, at the same time, serve maintenance " became encumbrances on dently not the fact, and Mr. Lamb, in

gaged a great number of ladies, whose the year upon the House. This is evias the foundations for very fallacious and inconclusive arguments. There is more

the Treasury."—We do not like to enter his letter of resignation (Nov. 10th,) over a want of particularity, which would too minutely into parish business, and distinctly assigns, as causes for his retirnot only have stamped

therefore we give this latter affirmation as ing, and reprobates several of those proseveral of the assertions, but would have we find it, and shall aıld the author's ceedings, which, then in embryo, were careat thereto, viz.

afterwards carried into execution to the greatly enhanced their value as data upon which to reason respecting the It is in my power to substantiatthis indelible disgrace of the Theatre. Mr. mismanagement of the theatre. proposition also, by, an enumeration of Earle's Opera was one of these precious

The gist of this performance may be facts; but I am restrained from so doing by farragoes, for the sin of representing which roughly summed up to be a charge that feelings of delicacy.

Mr. Lamb is at least not responsible, since Mr. Kinnaird and Mr. Lamb, like the Now this is being really very cruel he says it “ has been ordered into retwo Kings of Brentford smelling at one towards the whole body of female per-hearsal without my knowledge;" and nosegay, domineered over Drury Lane formers at Drury Lane Theatre; -it this very act, independent of a multitude for the season following Mr. Whitbread's shews the writer to be a male Mrs. Can- of others, as well as the passing of Resodeath: that the other Subs being then dour, and his pamphlet a School for lutions, l'y-laws, &c. clearly establishes determined to be sub two of their own Scandal.

the fact that Mr. Lamb was not the sinbody no more, the blood of DouglasWe have thus enumerated the chief gle despotic ruiner of the concern which could no longer protect itself;" and allegations and insinuations of this pro- So far from it, there was even

the writer endeavours to represent him. after an ineffectual attempt at coalition duction, and however it may obtain aswith Mr. Lamb, the latter consented to sent to the dictum of Mr. Lamb's mis- plan of management set on foot by two be sole manager, and accepted his drama- management, we think it impossible to members of the Committee during his tic seat, as Sir Francis Burdett did his agree to its position respecting the entire absence from town, and without the political seat for Westminster, abandon- passiveness of Mr. Moore and his co

least previous intimation to him, or, as ing his original colleague: that Mr. labourers during all the period of alleged he believed, to his two other colleagues. Lamb now reigned for nearly two sea- misrule. The ousting of Mr. Kinnaird, What then must inevitably have been, sons, alone, as despotic in single as he a strong measure, and a multitude of and what really was the result of all had been in duumviral power: that the letters and documents of public no- this scrambling for managerial superest of the Committee, all this while, toriety, demonstrate that Mr. Moore riority; and of all the changes, caprices, occupied their innocent lives with pid- by no means confined his exertions to undermining and counter-plotting, to dling over the accounts, looking to the the finance department, and left Mr. which such a variety of views, and interfarthing's in tradesmen's bills, and check - Lamb at full liberty to annihilate the ests, and projects of patronage, led ? It is

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almost unnecessary to answer the ques- | need not dwell upon it. Mr. Raymond future arrangements under their own cultion-public disappointment, and the had more of the sound tact and know- lective care, assuredly such a resolution on downfall of Drury Lane Theatre; a con- ledge of management about hin, than their part was not only justifiable but imviction of the utter incapacity of those all the members of all the Committees perative. They saw that this was the com

mencement of Mr. Lamb's third season of who regulated its literary and dramatic put together-he understood the public management, and that it promised to be as movements, of the extravagance, taste- trim, and we question whether even the prolific of disaster as either of the two prelessness, arrogance, obstinacy, and in- extravagance of the Chinese saloon did ceding seasons. consistency, of its whole government. not put money into the treasury. Mon What was justifiable and imperative on It required not to add to this the pre-sters are fully as much run after as no- these legal guardians of the property and cipitating influence of Mr. Kean's per- velties of purer kinds, and a woman with funds of Drury Lane in 1817, was versities, his broils with the stage ma- two heads would attract more persons to equally justifiable and imperative in 1516 nager, and all the feuds and bick- see her than a living Venus de Medicis. and 1815. If then they only did their erings among the other performers, We certninly disliked that folly, as we duty at last, it is a confession that they which rose out of such a system. In the do many connected with the stage, neglected it for the two preceding seaend there were more managers than which yet draw crowds of admirers, or

sons 'prolific in disaster,' when they are obedient dischargers of their duty; and, contemners--the same thing in the ac- painted as allowing full swoop to the as was at the time frequently stated in count books of a theatre, for they pay | mad expenditure and managerial insthis paper, and now repeated in the pub-alike who come to gratify their curiosity nity of Mr. Lamb. Mr. Moore even lent lication before us, the strangest aggre- or shew their taste by disapproving:

him shares to qualify him for this offigate of Committee-men, busy-bodies We do not know of ourselves, whether cial devastation. Their defender has placed from without, actors, printers, carpen- Mr. H. Johnston was a sufficient or in the Committee in this dilemma, and then ters, and clowns, was formed into a dis. sufficient manager, but we do not think must get out of it how they can. One cordant mass to determine on the merits the writer's objection to his appoint- anecdote may enable the public to judge or demerits of presented pieces, and di- ment, viz. his not being an actor of the of the petty tyranny exercised in all the rect the other affairs of our National first class, valid. It is seldom that the minor concerns of the Theatre. It is Theatre. Confusion became worse con best actor of a corps makes the best usual for even the second and third rate founded-plays were ordered to be re- manager, with whose duties acting performers to have certain privileges to hearsed, and soon after thrown aside has nothing to do, unless, he being admit their friends occasionally, when it without ostensible motive-parts were a first-rate performer, may sacrifice, is foreseen that the house will not be cast and recast, and generally ended in as Mr. Kean appears to have done, crowded. The use of or abstinence from being ill cast-in fine, the silliest possi- every other thing and person to himself. this privilege was wont to be announced ble things were done in the worst pos- For a good manager is wanted an active, by a board hung up during the forenocas sible manner, till this once favourite re-shrewd, intelligent, conciliatory, and yet rehearsals, with the words “ Orders ausort of amusement was literally deserted firm man, possessed not only of great mitted,or “ No orders admitteil," as the -people in the streets would not accept, information on dramatic affairs, but great box-book and other circumstances indigratis, tickets of admission.

knowledge of the real world—in short, cated a numerous or scanty audience in Now it is impossible to lay all this a man not very unlike Mr. Fawcett, at the evening The author has told us of imbecility and blundering on the shoul- the other house, whose excellent comie Mr. Lamb's despotism; now for his own ders of Mr. Lamb-He ceased to direct and pathetic powers are the least of his favourite, Mr. Peter Moore's. One day, early in November, and able successors recommendations to the station he has luring rehearsal, that gentleman canje would have found some opportunity or there so long and advantageously filled. upon the stage, and called for a ladder, other to let out the secret of their com- --Mr. Robins we leave to defend him

a large nail, and a hammer. These petency during the six busy succeeding self

. He is the Thor of the opposite being brought, he placed the ladder months. But no such matter ; that se- party, and fearful with his hammer

. up to the board we have describexl, cret is still kept by the Sub-Committee Being accustomed to knock things down turned its outside round to the inserirwith masonic inviolability. It is a light irrecoverably, it seems to be quite a new tion of No Orders admitteil, and without which shines only on the initiated few, fancy in him to try to recover a thing considering the habits, the feelings, or the and is altogether hid from the public at which others have so completely knock- prescriptive rights of the underlings who large.

ed down. Perhaps it is all envy; -he gazed at him, and in their secret soul It is not our intention to enter mi- did not like Messrs. Lamb or Moore' en-wished the ladder had another sort of nutely into any part of this pamphlet, croaching on his professional habits.

termination, he deliberately, of his ow which, if it succeeds in blackening the Having delivered our sentiments freely authority, nailed it to the wall

. Such an domination of Messrs. Kinnaird and of the present Directors and of Mr. Kean, act neeils no comment; and we turn to Lamb, obviously fails in its secondary it is but justice to state our grounds of Mr. Kean, whose conduct we repre

condemnation. With regard to the Sub- hended at the period, being then inobject of white-washing the other member of the Committee. Its attack on the Committee we are weekly compelled, by formed of the anecdotes now made pub

their absurd measures, to place their un- lic in the “ Statement of Facts."
memory of Mr. Raymond must revolt
all good feelings; but as it has been fitness upon record; but even their ad-


years ago, Mr. Kean was a triumphantly repelled by his son,* we confirms the sentence.

vorate, whose work we are examining, poor stroller playing in a barn, and sub confirms the sentence. When the non-ject to all the moving accidents of that

consithe publication of an altered and garbled letter dering Mr. Lamb's ruinous engagements, since been raised to the pinnacle of face * We may notice en passant the exposure of interfering Committee, he tells us,

grotesque and melancholy life. He has as part of the correspondence between Messrs. Had formed the resolution to take the Moore and Raymond, and meant to throw odiam

+ We mention this out of no disrespect: ne on the latter. Surely, if this arose from accident, design. we lnve no langunge to characurise so honour men who raise themselves from ubay it ought to be so explained ; for, if it spring from / ungenerous an artifice.

rity by the force of talent,


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collected upon it all the powers of her to exonerate them from their share in is assuredly of too high consequence to

and fortune, – which ought to have of that applause which was meant for any Regius Professor of Greek, &c. Lontaught him to do, not what he is describ-other actor but himself, and, as he had the

don, 1818. pp. 95. ed to have done in the following cases. power, he exercised the will, of throwing His presumption went so far, that in into a transient shade all the musical and Sir J. E. Smith, it seems, aspires to the comic strength of the Company

chair of the Professor of Botany at Camthe bills for his benefit he set down the name of Miss Byrne, one of the most

And tragic too! He became, as we bridge, in the probably not distant event sweet and promising musicians of the stated in our Numbers at the time, the of a vacancy; and has endeavoured to present day, as one of the common chovery' Bottom the Weaver' of Drury Lane. be introduced, as a preliminary step, to rus singers. A Miss Macauley made a He sang, he danced, he played tragedy the office of Dr. Walker's Reader, to very auspicious debut, and was likely to and comedy, and farce, and melo-drame, give in that capacity a course or courses succeed tolerably well in the grand aim he revelled in vanity. If new trage- of lectures to the students at the Univerof all performers, that of pleasing the dians of any talents were brought out, sity. Now this Gentleman, justly cele

brated as he is for botanical knowledge, metropolis ; but, to blight all her hopes, they were played to in so shameful a Mr. Kean refused to play with her a second manner, that they had not the slightest is not a member of the University where night (page 37.) It is true he afterwards chance of distinguishing themselves; and he desires to teach, and is a dissenter retracted, in consequence of the we remember being so much disgusted from the Church of England, and innest entreaties' of the Committee; but on one occasion, when a debutant, Mr. competent to cubscribe the Articles, as what are we to think of a person who David Fisher, was insulated and thrown required of all those who accept situacould for a moment endure the idea of upon himself without support by his fel- tions of trust and importance in that blasting all the prospects of a contempo- low-performers in the play, that we pub- learned body. Notwithstanding these rary, because she was taller than he liked licly reproved Mrs. Bartley and Mr. impediments, Sir James has written a his heroines to be! There is another story Wallack for their carelessness towards pamphlet to prove that his election is of a tragedy, entitled Romana, which, him, involving, as it did great, disrespect eligible; in reply to which, the author after several rehearsals, was doomed to to the audience. But the effects of the before us has stood up to confute his arthe shelf, without a trial, from Mr. Kean pernicious disorganization which pre- guments, and shew that the University declaring that “it would not go through vailed in every branch were not limited ought rather to prefer talents within the fourth act” (page 38.) Thus the to the evils we have specified ;-they itself, and a person conforming to the

established religion. fairest hopes of the unfortunate author pervadled the Committee-room, the stage, were extinguished, and the reason asthe green-room, and they weakened or

The point at issue belongs more pecusigned is, that though Mr. Kean had the ruined every effort behind and before the liarly to the University than to us to deprincipal character, yet there happened scenes, in private and in public. cide upon--we scarcely feel authorised to be a

The author of the Pamphlet seems to of this pamphlet, that it is ably written.

to offer an opinion. But we may state Part of an interesting Page committed to augur more favourably of the present It may enter too minutely into details Miss Kelly, and when she studied it, and authorities. Having failed in his attempt for the general reader, but the question wonderful genius, she gave the character the past misconduct, we confess that so prominent a station on the canvas, that we cannot participate in his expecta- most thorough scrutiny of all its forms

Cambridge to be dismissed without a the tragedy was soon neglected in the quar- tions. They have begun the season ter where it stood in need of most encou- ill; and if it be true, that instead of

and bearings.

The author is strong ragement !!

without rudeness, and often severe withsterling plays and actors of known exIs this possible?

cellence, we are to have a course of end-out asperity. He does not appear to have A prose tragedy, written by a lady of less novelties in the performances and and if he has not adorner, he has furti

left any part of his subject untouched, distinguished literary reputation, expe the performers, we will venture to pre tied his positions. rienced a similar fate ;—Mr. Kean be- dict that the failure will be signal. But

Neither our limits nor our inclination ing of opinion" it would not go through this is a subject which will come to be the second act” (page 40,) though the considered in our usual criticisms, and tempt us into the controversy~it is Committee greatly admired it. we are released from the task of length- enough that we have mentioned its ening this Review by animadvering upon

nature. But as we generally try to exThese are very grave imputations

tract some piece of useful information upon Mr. Kean, and we trust that being thus distinctly and publicly stated, that

from the works we review, we shall en

As throwiny a good deal, though of deavour to do so, even from the dry actor will think it due to his patrons to oblique, light upon the affairs of the field of scholastic contention, by annex answer, and, if he can, refute them. If Theatre, and as containing many curious he does not, the character given of him facts, this publication deserves a place ing a very brief history of the Botanical

Professorship at Cambridge. in the Pamphlet will attach most un

on the table of every one interested in pleasantly to him.

the drama. Its style is a little inflated, In the year 1724, a Grace passed the The special management with which he but upon the whole it is amusing. We Senate, granting the honorary title of Bowas honoured, rendered him a spoiled and wish, too, it had spoken out about the tanical Professor to Richard Bradley, Esq. wayward child. It could not be revoked, ladies, and not treated the green-room in notice as the supposed inventor of the ka

F.R.S. (recently so much brought into when its tendency was even actually found this respect with the secresy which be- leidoscope, a horticulturist eminently discalainitous on the stage, and oppressive in longs to a Haram !!

tinguished by his publications, who had unthe Green Room. Gifted with a new scep

dertaken to construct at his own expense a tre, he, as might have been almost naturally expected in such a situation (why, na- | A l'indication of the University of Cum- at Cambridge. It appears, however, that

botanical garden, an object greatly desired turally? if he had common sense or com

bridge, from the Reflections of Sir J. E. Mr. Bradley obtained this title by imposing mon principle?] contracted a self-idolising Smith, President of the Linnæan So- on the credulity of the University: he disposition. He began to abhor the sound ciety, 8c. By the Rev. J. H. Monk, I took no steps, and seems to have had

it now.

no intention to fulfil his promises : we justice; in either case escaping the sensa Mrs. Courtney, with great sweetness, PA hear, indeed, of his having given one tions of anger and vexation.

cified the weeping boy, and with annialle course of lectures at the Bull Inn in 1723,

This propensity to blunt the thorns that “maternal tenderness” gave each darlia: but it was on the Materia Medica, not strew the path of life, and to extract the all it asked for, prettily remarking that for on botany. It is asserted in different sweets from all its flowers, accompanied her part she always preferred “gentlemez. places, that he was a person who disgraced her every hour, and in every act. If she sures.” She was still smiling in all tóz considerable scientific attainments by a de- took a short walk into the village or across gentleness of maternal tenderness," abes praved moral character. The senate at his the heathi, she encountered more agreeable her little girl, stooping at the commando death resolved to appoint a successor by events, and beheld inore pleasing objects, her mother to pick up a fallen glore, stru election ; and accordingly

. chose John than Smellfungus would have discovered in mamma's nose with her head. Martyn, the well-known editor of Virgil, a voyage round the world. Half an hour's

Now, whether the blow acted, as the who was a member of the University, chat with her after one of these little ex

collision of some other bodies, by elicitiza though not a graduate. This election took cursions was as enlivening as a fairy tale; fire, we know not; but in a moment is place in 1732-3. Mr. Martyn, lectured she had met with so much goodness-she mild beam of maternal fondness was disonly two years, and in 1761 resigned the had experienced so much kindness—she placed by the fiery glance of anger-a smat Professorship, when his son, the present had witnessed so much beauty and so much box on the ear of the unintentional offender Professor (then M.A. and Fellow of Sidney novelty! flowers bloomed fair and breathed was given by the delicate band so lato. College) was chosen to succeed his father.

sweet in unprecedented perfection; the patting the cheek in playful caress; and as Such is the short annals of the Botani- verdure of fields and trees was never be all hope of pacification was now at an end, cal Professorship ‘at Cambridge, which fore so lovely—the lambs sported on pur- the lady retired with her roaring tri-B has now existed nearly a century, and pose to please her, and the birds warbled screaming from the blow received, and the we wish we could add, has produced been so courtcous to her, another so atten- seemed to have a notion that when mamma

with unwonted melody-one neighbour had others from the blows expected; as they great improvements in that pleasing tive! she had been cheered with the view once began boxing, she generally let the science.

of a happy and united family, or informed joke go round-in short, that they would

by the conversation of soine intelligent be beaten because mamma was angry, mx Woman; or Minor Maxims. A Sketch. from the patient, or moderation from the individual — she had learned resignation because they deserved to be beaten.

The absurdity which prompts people London 1918. 2 vols. 12mo.

prosperous; even if some mischance at of all ranks to emulate their superiors, is (Concluded.)

tended the expedition, she was so absorbed warmly reprobated. It is very juü

in delightful gratitude that the evil was no Among the friends of Mrs. Egerton is

ciously observed :: greater, or the succour so unexpected, that a Mrs. Barbara Maude, whose society is she had no time to waste in lamentations

We hear it perpetually remarked, tha: noeagerly courted, although she is not on the irrevocable disaster.

thing can be pleasanter than sociable par

ties free from ceremony and undue era possessed of any of the brilliant attain

The visit of Egerton to a distant friend pense. Then why not give sociable para ments which are generally supposed to be necessary to those who would excel gives an opportunity to the author, of ties free froin ceremony and undue es in conversation. The cause is thus ex

which she has most ably availed herself, pense? “Because nobody does.” A notaplained :

to exhibit the unhappiness of an ill-re- ble reason, truly; and one that will contigulated family. We subjoin a very

nue to act for ever if somebody does not It was the manner not the matter of Mrs. small portion of this admirable descrip- that somebody, and begin a new era in the

commence another system. Why not be Barbara's discourses that possessed the tion:charm to please the inveterate, incurable

annals of friendly communication? Give habit of looking always on the most cheer

The dinner was scarcely removed, scarcely dinners without superfluities, and suppers ful side of events, on the most amiable was the luxurious dessert, served in superb without profusion-attempt not elegancies points of character—this was the whole se- cut-glass, placed on the table, when three beyond your rank, nor luxuries herond cret of the maiden's winning eloquence. tine children rushed into the room. With your fortune-admire and participate in the Talk of the weather, she never failed to out looking at parent or friend they sprang splendour of your opulent associates, bat remember the past sunshine rather than the towards the table, and their eager eyes content yourself with the simplicity appropast gloom—to anticipate calms and not wandered over every delicacy.

priate to your humbler fate; you will at storms; a passing shower or pending tem “ If you touch any thing, I shall cer

least escape envy, unless of your modely pest was certain to make her remark that tainly turn you out of the room that mo

and good sense (not that we often hear of fine weather always followed foul; and that meni,” said Mrs. Courtney, in a tone of

this direction of that passion.) tomorrow's serenity and beauty might over- gentle authority.

Do you fear by such measures to lose pay

the roughness and cloudiness of to-day. The little ones sheived their sense of her your pretensions to taste and opulence? Two days after the twenty-first of Decem- firmness by each immediately seizing on its We fancy it will not be the first time that ber she began her dissertation on the charm favourite cake or fruit.

The syrup of

we shall incur the risk of being censured of lengthening days, and with the first snow- sweetmeats ran through the fingers of a

for blunt honesty, when we say, that in our drop commenced her anticipations of the rosy girl, devouring a preserved peach ; one

opinion such pretensions are as effectually approaching spring. She welcomed a bois boy was nearly choked by cramming a rich annulled by clumsy imitation of arrange terous gale, because it would certainly dis- macaroon into his mouth, and the other ments beyond our means, as by a total resipate all unwholesome air ; and she bore stood on tiptoe to grasp the centre pinc-signation of them. The only difference the summer-heat with more than patience, apple.

that we can perceive between those who —with delight, because it would deli The lady again exerted her judicious au

give humble little entertainments, and ciously flavour the fruit and ripen the corn. authority. My sweet Augustus, do not that the first are respected, and the last ri

those who give awkward grand galas, is, Were the frailties of her quaintances bite that pine, it will hurt your mouth.” the theme of conversation, she was sure on But sweet Augustus has been so often diculed. Our readers can choose for themthe instant to recollect their merits, and as told, both by mother and nurse, that he selves to which class they think proper to " sure to make the latter outweigh the for- would be huri, cut, burnt, and poisoned, by

belong. mer. Was she told of the ill-natured ob- things that upon trial neither hurt, cut,

As a specimen of the reasoning powers servations passed on her own defects, she burnt, nor poisoned him, that without hesi- of the author, we cannot refrain from immediately set some remembered kind- tation he bit the pine, wounded his lip, and extracting the following passage, which ness against the satire, or acknowledged its roared most manfully.

cvinces great originality of thinking, I

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will con-uderabile command of land lesere superiority of faste or meritia uno the Badura hamı; and in P'ersian Sush Sunek, LIT:

ther? anil 18 not tahsis pasne od but the story boh meaning black breast. It has a warty It has long bern aque-tion with us, whef's more of great 8.; Hemur, ohin ruind the eye, the free barr, the inside thomp the asperiority of virtur in more cut we seem fotoradnit to have pleasure in re of the toeruit, and a sonell apar on the opremorus isi sharing the sorrows of the job ing nith thou that requie, thr mot for stor luaths thee male and finale. li hana Home of mornina, or in joining the party patrne wie of our coile rs.deated, trong controlul, uitla the nostril under of the bouer of teasting

sanity arr pained hy it, and, of all our des the father. I lor fert arr black, and the We are very ready to concede these other tors; perhaps it is the one that to the freedte. torrpart of the lrk which is ven atrunz, in to a sadness plat ameniletehac hrast, and Paud in exertion Is there not per al hesum. coveted the pres slaute ferugino fran

berrtore- there not prrean.lent true, there. The tale is brown, spotted t's us in a 2.05 al and religious point of vien in fullding so lo indo, so uirytans nith blah: the female of a dirty pillow • Stow' so far ao it relates to the ancho dury:

atid bruwa intermixed. Rand the fore. Talou of character and temper, i botter

There is little frar t'u the benen impart of the trunk on the brrast, is a hune. than langit: for sorrow bumibilis . pri eni 1-s8 of con pronion will be of black feathers; morr. Strongly • piens, whilee lauchter induce prrallip I checked by this dram18vezom. 11:!: '1).kd in the female that in the male. tron and ineensibil! Bue no doubt whe.

we venerate the gentle simraths Ebers thr human heart di pla''s greater vir

that lll the lower part of the trunk in black. t'e in selectinents of merry, than in warmly do we estimate the generosity that on the wire, inhali is the plains, and do not

repe with those that wrep. but vre mere I to fix in Bohe, have a soft notr when obrazing rone of theiry-in other words, ***: M is the nobler effort of ylipithy, to rejones with those that rujuice.

run alter they are core spitled. They are p**?cpate in thor adverolly or in thr pros.

We could with pleasure transcribe ale ale in pairs in the spring Theu festa perity of our neighbour. much more of this interesting produr

is of two e lours, black near the bone, and Tos puperinten ling mercy tha: forned tion, but we must check our inedinstoon, hile on the exteritat; and is good eating !!.. mal of min, hited it in rides must having already overstepped the bounda There is game of other marts for Per. do cos's those emotions that she is most which we usually present to our clırsnian sporting, and in the Northern pro**** conduct to the frontal welfare on s'ha sulojrasa

. We are pasauuled. | mers our countrymen Chanel wild-asses, Hrartbeat meal of pier, thit l uls however

, thu the estrut we have given inte denges, and bunlarde The former are 6) Lataan being to patiria the wr Tuo of a atins, is a ficking so cou'hing and

will induce our readers to cuntur with remarhalily fine annals, and so swift arer alle a to attrade han to the perforin

us in the fasourable option that we set to an Irabuan hurse cumut on ertake • ' of this pheasustable duty, un ampli to out with espressione Were we topwed them. We may mentum, en pareant, as ***;** hun for all the exertion it deinande to be hisproportit's all, we would say the a new fut in natural bustorr, that berde 11.-n the popping commis Potes anotto ro the style of the wrich, althonch prop of the quapud have merntly been po ila tri little, if av, bittornene min rally playful and innital, is sometimes, encountered for the first time in our In

de nith our compassions ; pud what li'l s frar, sincal We are quite anarr Han Enpre, Ioana ( ittih, spurral of En el? 1 yohis supplanted to the won that this salire is directed by unst (fex whuh were kille! be on others, and bina (onen.100 that we are a ne moraline cures of the angination, but is there their shins sent to Bunlay in the Per aml. tons we deplorro Even the con

not some dingre that there may be in nisers, Budron and due are the • 7.30ures of a superiority of fate mar Cound rendere who will appole to their best vunnu ma trots, but Mr. Moniers re3: 1 of thank talness in other.cach act ord friends in real life, the tone that is here marks upon this subject are not nume

2 toit poule ar te prerament to moim pesumed towards 11. Pulty Vuddleton, Irons. Ils prenda vere more fired on 17", ps. the inro its of grea, ar ta) or lady ll run ghedHeri it Done that the antiquitus, present polits al situa

prit amit run of foreign example is alw. 's most powerful than on, and population of the country

Niseme mee we are atually con presepe, there evuld be no grinand for Among the latter the Rakhtiarer tribe 11.11 to ford a degree of saltartóva in any apprehenswon of this nature, for the '18 (99app wous and interraink

. n. faoisins with t'i so tune of o ar pas mud treatment of error is inerals and ] Thr Bakhsharere are a base and hard! !: , 4.d that the act item ***** cit. able in uleated in every part of the tribe of merint amerte, who mbabit more for and alt se bouse tulene. To the se any lietuin work-There are in the commit on a parta ulitis the hicho Lands of laarzetan, que sef opeeminence of viue, in full few slight in ur urarirs, what we will but arr airo to be tund in the Irpiake and 1.3 top! asurable, o ripaving a dig!

trvt be so un rateful as further to potuer'Ameds, which extend from Arrman to W bes nie go to the house of teasting, and they are comparatively unimport uit

. i tory bue tarw and opposite tree it was

hausput, and from hom to shoueter. Felme with love fort rate, their favripid, a' Beseddes, the fair au bor ireneatly candle umut their origin; for Wome in a raque 19 deprat train of emotie's is aanrard her performanup" a heteh Stop * II, inand-t zovert, ibu ibry came from her

ran yahat sinio srnrs of properly no doube, current there truling ble ranwarid; others from diam. ,the name we bror to congraflar theras Neus mbrs in her fi red que tuns, and we fee lutkeummon throw.chout Persia, Wer nift foar la apa or below us, or one merely hope that she may prelucra to the many rate that there are not of lagu na bosi with us, or abu, bali whole gillery of thein.

Pressan orisn Their language webu tend 1 * mi ferm of firem amas, bare

to train this last assertum, an it as low aloir ue, rin: frunciata.

alde in misde of the olali areeand fuer's forestalsos II sit done to the op? Vriet', -0,!] rape phrase! P.11-1, 5.

has girat attauty to that of the laude. est prile ,le of the lumiais so i , ** b. ht, 18 unit-asis alted 1 tsat must

Landon 11 1!).

Tet to home spieral rustees* she hadro

"a thu fruta thr mm. Perials per il sentiert mited or so there!!


immar nstonal dare in partantur. the Druva, entrar alınan TTS. Arr or ririated to the unIt was the both of J.!swall Line

frorn'in altındare the fra.

I am of them alera (trek, bu genr. shehtrant of our le se opet is loop. I lorer le ft Suurus on 18.11lauale er

In awesi tu hue ut an testeek erra. "**' to it for B.1, bv gratis en, to In the there in the

It proved by an alene humtort of ..! both in forest : 1.trre sopral cara sus, anil preials sne, says foram tras lir inte che

even falta Allarmer. Till e le 19 d. & horretate Illeri war whats ir nt, toy borosting ear to store fast for the ml de foot le$112 op!). Barnt the man lw aned an are at a'rpanie th."..tal v*i; an! tha smesar, buie dopasti in , dirrtly Pro to the Westlan PUSI), (a!! dinin bo'llash the labor los tham lect, sturba

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