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whily kam. The same Lady, Mr North. I in the numerous productions of this kind, who be cons.dered as a spee irs of dramas, cute informs us, has some of his pwwtry the fruits of an elrent and Mueat pro, in which exercising the liberty

manted to never yet published.

that we mnas reengnise a turn of sound part the poet who tre uls of ancirat sunsets, the

similar: the same taste for philosophnal author is in farbras no further busind tan nu ANALYSIS OF THE JO1 ANAL DES HASANS,

and often anti-e hg rous raillers: the same to figure the truth of tacts and character,

arute and prnetrating spint, which made and he will thea have fultilked all the more FUN NIPTEMBER 1X,

them ratio che ruth ukus sudrs of several dit sous of this speers of writing: and it

mulera institutions, to represret them must bor said thai hor will have tudnited also Art. !! Traité des Maladies des Yeux ; under the mask of foreign of andere man the obligatws of it, if what he invents ie. Treatise on the Discases of the Eyes; mers laativ,

we discuser in the one as well as in på nyrd only as a means w pite more rewith colored places of these dari in the other, that rare variety of knowlertage bort to the sprit of the eluarantera, of the after nature: followed to the descriperon and studies while he was tropired by the us manners, &r' lo render more striking the of the human eve Tran-lated from the merous sulgente, of manners, (titucis in, characteristic and general traits, which arın of Turmeerik, hy AP and taste, og whed they exercised their escape the vulgareve, and of white the man Demours. Three vlima, no and one parte

of keuwaa koow bow w rompase the ideal voturne in 4to mutatning fun plates But in this last point, it must be con of prople or of an age. We have transcribed at length idar einn af frased if ur wall he just that Worland was Thue xeneral of Worland's huwele, et la this work, we do not intend to dwell far superior to Voltaire The prevailing i as Iristippur, Agathe, D-muritus, Perekong upon it, tuet aline, boonruer important in

taste and education of his country had gribus. Prutens, and Arab dæmon, have itsell, the subject is chorfly interesting to caused him to myuire much more sluti terutne real mural and philosophie al ho the medical professiou, who are well knowledge, asul a tar more classical kind of tortes, where he star has not bomself drawn quated with the bame of Demours, which zastructwo ( be bad received from na frosn the fountams of antuart y hudo at atturde another honourable instance of berature bras inaginatina, of be had hd less of oure instruction and entertainment, and ditarv talenta, in addision to those of the what is called upomins, he would have been wherre the man who has stadied the originale families of Bartholin, lieners, ao Prutphilologre of the first order: a dent in casova no less pleasure in seeing the code 'l be wurk now published by W Demon guished antiquarian: be would have shoes not wharta bar buat a vuifed, danguined in the result of hu father's practice during the beach of the mes of eruime of pershapu, but often embelia bed, under the balf a nuss, and of his own lurinen tasase; witaeus bus. Epustles and satires ved at an itaru vous trtina. hin ditiled into futur delinee parts,

of Hurace; witpens hi translation, and bats It will be presumed that Wbelund lins of v 1. A druripotion of all the fears of commentary of the Epside of a kero, al course given to mot of the up one poslovne the ere, classed in avstematie oriler A work in wa oh he has joined to the learned a murid tendem . wtime da se **U to what arrers of oborrvations, coincird by Peter remarks of the eux, cbservations that are *raded the moral of faide this temDemours, the author', fathes, and by else till more learned, wa the manners, the deney in esuden under the autour and author himself. 3. The descripewn of the covernment, and the policy of the cele forms of the coolurues, to wla meta he has human eye, translated from the Latin forated era in which ihe Human orator always been fasthtul. Sumetura, te of normmerint 4. The plates, and the

Armrwhea.

sebebing, as the dramatic author ofira dors, demoiloa of the in

Deeply imbued with the study of ther swetriy to the wpisac uf dass genus, be **

anexenta, of their writings, and of their careed shume luce pulares of what he was Ar III. vurelle Hefulalma du Livre de monuments of every kind. We la rad is. I peu bas ba w testu, w what we can L'Esprit

perhape, of all modern writers, be whos bons wide had my very marked olema of The one ko highly er de brated work of bas penetrated the tarılaest and the most bural unui rus en la pare se lielveius les murs, we believe, vensten tuppily mto the weTres of thes opiowas nema to be of the class

. We may, jeshape, trader, cumparalively spraling, in the and manat Naturalized, if we wavle alued to do bethet, in winting country, and th- number of those who may sprak, loy the priloandness of he studies, thus hatte wurk, Il mio ad hand any other interrat themselves in the Sea Refutation with the nations of ant sunt v, be buda ve than the pleasure u Evljaisun i. probably very small. Froin the review quired a wondertul fautetx in portuemg care lasan. nen bu Mtunsin, it seem that the normy. portraits of them, white crean drama atter founded on a fast, which the brature most author has produced an estuhande nature-petran in their characters with the stad te asi pada dan sempena has proved to work: bet toe terlemes appears to think vacun audir de manner, but with the be us. I love young and Prostitui lippare danes. that he has not quite svareded in auto taska nad ranetirs of the placra, aud of the achies of oue oi the set cou, dermiske sinteting a sore tenalle system for the dif- diffemt es as of these people

and the bar 4 curus of Athene, som fer nt assertans #hw la course the work io the heard bus tante for hinturwal with the bus o wielu. parlera bat of Irhetsuan. " It is already dong muets, ' monede, & puries of compost on who knows of a evine us plaid play to a lar are (ouin. "" tu feroide the wave of great ceasured, wlws, choce te una manter warmeula a clojuptie als al bort age and Helvetiae ; but those of men, though, hef suburti to writ tama ar to bear to ani, and alle sosta char bare turer of the tak BUTC Deble in appearanır, are not in fr the sust bos buyee at home pleasure all rales, se dem Ul the ore. If it bevatur me to pripremulee, the fores, abstrates top the bondeltar of the stand that she faida ya kuer the blue

boulderiat on th wife cubo draer, prirast the captue of an imaginary paint was act. But alias rodeia port est Pial, and partu ularly Le10."

ine, and thus transfurns trahit inte betald appeal de claudia IV (ratra an! Hijerati hta : & more! by land meal to the motorwal mined of Her

But it all be unust to ppply the near Casteur, lo siled the box lases plenes Weland Fillones by the Pithapiteau land; we, to the free eatere hy dif

stort. W and post be bo tr'was, was bepari medus Women, by the same auth. I rasela'entferent vierm. bw compreso ne tra cui params, wat pass aute Prabbe beroe nie

dan pede, da mot enrad best w bbw w nas ponto free mu boys lavermark

| tu racun the rawur at a teal orietur to w brand 4 de lupenis intuealed, bouf !! i generally and that Worland was the suprema bu bare tres setur stavas teor pulling iboru in pora ime, and (autos seres we of sea inany Dage et

x>tuse uuth

us, to faria and top awam, who ba tan w'a 41 Adet ble laster pixiwalayain the event parisosta, jab hueset, like all and destrom insta bare le tauled to us vaut lem of twee of u were made inte bara *ther comparison file in several so sebe ia a MALE of asbetrune u wlerta utt well as been in the the ease-M h's maltra in oltar a greates direixits they are there fsanea, in who for pareba, in als de interessalto liber pusan of takra's: el. paria Larty in pin, matlased trazitar sets of a damaged in a super and los peits (sarn, a* ***** talents of chop earufet. the entrant tot, fruns wa sour besture the morali bila main job sa ai meu cor **, wodowe duit and we Wland 14 prose,

che status be yanas u idar pabibong In wure emoy tu (Uu.fest Was wa

I be biscornal movele of Wicand may das, wag tvugluutna ut hus tris, Live

severity of his doctrines. Here too history | couraged by a sacrifice which duty pre- years, at Weiipar, enjoyed the friendship of assists the novel, by informing us of two scribes ? But have not I duties also to my- Schiller and the other great geniuses who circumstances respecting this philosophi- self? asks ill-disguised self-interest. No, then resided there, and contributed Gercal passion, which increase in our eyes its Hipparchia! we have duties only towards man poems to Wieland's “ German Mermerit and its singularity: the one, that the others. Man has duties to his parents, to cury,” and oiher publications.

At the fair Hipparchia, brought up in the luxury his country, to mankind in general, to all same time he translated Schiller's Mary and opulence of her rank, laid aside the nature; for all nature has claims upon him, Queen of Scots into English, and also diaphanous lawn of Tarentum, for the which are lost as soon as he ceases to re- Goethe's Masque Neoterpe. After a lapse coarse cloth of the School of Diogenes; the cognise and to fulfil the duties which flow of 22 years, he, now collects the fruits of other, that though promised to one of the from them. As for what are called the his muse, which he has dedicated to the handsomest and noblest young men of propensities of nature, we may depend high-spirited Grand Duchess of Weimar, Athens, she refused every thing, fortune, upon the force of instinct; we are but too who is so highly revered for the courage public consideration, the pleasures of life, certain that they will have their effect; and she displayed toward Napoleon. His Song to obtain the hand of a dirty and disgusting it is deceiving ourselves to pretend to ele- to Schiller, his Ode on Schiller's death, Cynic, who was even deformed, for Crates vate them to the rank of duties. When the affectionate lines to his Wife, on Barowas humpbacked.

ever that happens we may be assured that ness Stein (of an old family in Franconia) This story, it is evident, gives ample we cherish some secret desire to elude real his “ Minstrel," admirably translated from opportunity to develop sentiments of an duties from interested motives.”

Walter Scott's Lay of the Last Minstrel, uncommon kind; and this subject, which Wieland has shewn great art in confining will be read with pleasure by every German would be unsuitable for the stage, because to a narrow space the developments neces- scholar. In the same volume, which is the eye would be offended by it, afforded sary to the interest which the situation adorned with 30 well engraved vignettes, the writer an ingenious argument, to extol, of his characters should excite. This just there are some good translations froin the at the expense of personal beauty, that mo- measure constitutes the charm of his little German and the Greek, and good Latin ral beauty, which, as Wieland says, inspires, work; the plot is not intricate enough to poems. by its very nature, a love which is the more acquire a laborious solution; all the inci. Great praise is due to the new translaviolent, as it is capable of weakening the dents are contrived to bring it about with tion of all the plays of Shakspeare, by impression of ugliness and deformity. The out difficulty. The point is, to make the John Henry Voss, in Heidelberg, (the celeplot or action employed by Wieland to deve- father of Hipparchia consent to an union brated translator of Homer, Horace, Virgil, lop this truth is extremely simple. which at first disgusts bim : his prejudices and Aristophanes,) and his two sons. It

Hipparchia, and her companion Mela- against Crates are to be overcome. This surpasses in fidelity the translation in verse nippé, bad agreed to disguise themselves is chicfly effected by Metrocles, a brother made by F. A. Schlegel, 20 years ago, in male attire, to attend the lessons of of Hipparchia, who had been formerly re-(in 9 volumes, it was never completed,)-Crates, and to exchange their names for formed by the lessons of the philosopher, and has, besides, the advantage of a comthose of Hipparchides and Melampus : now whose disciple he was, and who returns to mentary at the end of each piece, in which it happened that under this disguise, the new Athens from his travels. Being informed the allusions to the inanners of the times, disciple had singularly attracted the atten- by Diogenes of the attachment of Crates to and other obscurities, are cleared up. tion of the philosopher. Unknown to each his sister, he exerts himself to bring about Among the pieces in the two volumes other, a sympathetic attachment had been their union. He succeeds chiefly by means which have been already published, are formed between them, and when the master of an interview which is contrived between Romeo and Juliet, and the Merchant of Velearned by a letter from the disciple the secret the father and the philosopher, who, with nice, which, being favourites on the Gerof her disguise, and that Hipparchides was out knowing each other, meet, converse to man stage, are also printed apart. the fair Hipparchia, a certain joy, blended gether, and please each other; all is diswith an extraordinary presentiment, soon covered; the father learns the generous

LEARNED SOCIETIES. revealed to him a secret of a different kind, conduct of the philosopher, in advising his the mystery of which he had hitherto been mistress to renounce him and submit to unable to explain. It is on this confidence her father's will. He is vanquished by the OXFORD, NOVEMBER 21. that the whole correspondence of the novel union of whatever can triumph over the On Thursday Jast, November the 19th, is founded: the sentiments excited in each prejudices of a sensible man.

the following Degrees were conferred :of the two lovers by the struggle in their

The little essay on the Pythagorean Charles Giles Bridle Daubeny, M.A. Student hearts between love and virtue, constitute Women, which M. Vanderbourg has trans- in Medieine and Fellow of Magdalen College, was the interest of the action, in which the lated to complete his second volume, has admitted Bachelor, and bad a License to practise greatest heart was to triumph over the sin- nothing of the nature of a novel, but is in medicine. gularity of the situation of each character. rather a piece of historical erudition. It BACHELORS OFArts.-William HenryCooper,

Could you ever have believed it possi- contains every thing interesting that could and Augustus Clissold, of Exeter College ; John ble,” writes' Crates to Diogenes, • that be collected respecting the women who be- Farlam, of Queen's College; Charles Davenport, thy friend Crates, with his forehead a cubit longed to the sect of Pythagoras, with the of Worcester College; William Lewis Davies, broad, his faun's nose, and the little bundle translation of the only writings of those Fellow, and Jaines Hutchins, of St. John's Col.

lege; Charles Austen, of University College ; which he has upon his back, his cloak and women which time has spared.

Charles Carr Clerke, and William Hiley Bathurst, staff, in the manner of Diogenes, and his net income of three oboli per day, woulu

Students, and Bennett Gosling, of Christ Church; ORIGINAL CORRESPONDENCE.

Alfred Butler Clough, Fellow of Jesus College; be foolish enough to fall in love with the

Donald Cameron, Scholar, and Ilenry Barrow richest and most beautiful girl in Athens,

GERMAN LITERATURE: Evans, of Wadham College; Anthony Jackson and happy enough to be loved by her?"

BELLES LETTRES.

Drury, Scholar of Trinity College.
Meantime Hipparchia had consulted An caly friend of Schiller's, Joseph
Crates on the conduct she ought to pursue Charles Mellish, Esq. now British Consul

CAMBRIDGE, NOVEMBER 20. towards her father, who wished to marry Gencral to the Hanseatic Cities, and resid William Greenwood, Esq. B.A. of Corpus her to the handsome and rich Leotychus. ing in Hamburg, has just published, in a Christi College, was on Tuesday last elected “ Am I bound,” she says, “ by love for very elegant volume, Poems in the German a Fellow of that society. my father, to sacrifice the happiness of my language, which, for poetical excellence, The Rev. Richard Haggit, B.A. of Clare life to his wishes ? Have I then no duties and the purity of the German, leave no- Hall, was on Wednesday elected a Fellow towards myself!” The answer of Crates to thing to be desired, and only cause us to of that society. this letter inculcates the purest morality. regret that their number is too small. Mr. Edwin Colman Tyson, Esq. B.A. of “What is virtue,” he says, “if it is dis- / Mellish lived, in 1795 and the following | Catharine Hall, was on Tuesday se'nnight

elected a Skime Fellow of that socirty, in the course of three prinarke appear to in! We mention another--+ whole-lengela the room of the Rev. Rochard Johta Cieldast dulge a portion of national feeling fasour portrait of Androi, painted in crayons

able to the rate of British art, we trust by the late J. R Sanith: in whowh dignity Paris 0-1.2.- The Academy of Inscripthat our claims to distinction and even suot character is united with the excellence tions and Belles lettres clertrd M. Jomard periority will be allowed, when we show of art. to succeed the late M Visconti On the 20th the grounds on which sucha claims are trade From these instances we jofer that our of the saine moutta, it electro M. Dareau de In considering the Portrait before us, ir pasaten considered themselves at liberty, Lamalle, in the room of the late M. Millin must be acknowledged that it has much of a whatever subjecta try were employed,

what our Artists are too apt to neglect. to consult the credit of their professwa ARTS AND SCIENCES,

great care in the detail, and rapecially in in preference to any thing like illiberal

the drawing of the hands; the attitude is feeling. We do not accuse 31. Gerard of Lieut. King, in the Mermaid Schooner. rasy and natural but here the eneoninen purposely risking into medianty or

* painting down to the English taste;" but writra from Java, that he has examined the cerned; fup the likenean equivexal, the - much has been assumed by foreien whole north-western coast of New South design common-place, and the bark-ground artists, and so much has been allowed in Wales, and particularly that part behind unsuitable :-cury thing appear artit al their favour by the ignorant

of our own there was a strait or wee great river; but and constrained the has thrown upon the country, that we are called upon to chorok be found none. At the bottom of Van Felief is given to the head by a branch of such false principles and bad taste

ground, the hair curled and prim-while the and counteract any bras op partialay for Dirman's Bay, however, he tell in with a tree, looking as if it was placed there for

The matempe thrown out by Hladame le three branches of a river, forming an ex: such a purpose, the body of the treabo Brun, when in this entry on the workers tensive Delta, and primer dded 50 or lil miles formas parallel line wish the figure of of our best Artista, drew from the proof up one of them, at what place it was about the Duke.

the late Mr Hoppars, on the individuality 134) yards wide-the whole (vuntry allurial and perfectly flat, as far as the eye could

Every on convessant in art is quinted and detail of French Art, the following rab, and to yond what the tulemas ata and its accreaties to corno punting, and bere burmeabi'd trade, ul. satin, lorea vie,

with the importaner of the background matrastie kines.nothing of Frescinet, and be certainly had that our Portrait Painting Tauko to bolo in Where dronks beh berathe 3, w talk woliere cuburman not tern on any part of the western coast The Lastarruunts, inderd, which the l'renda the sale of Art,-o much so, as manely

Ami all but Sit, op Mactam, are alve. journals give us of this person, arte, and talent which has birea lumught to bear to place it for below history. The intelleet

Without stopping to discuss the merite of rened from Port Louis in the hole of on this part of painting. - Jutbeintly the broad and free spirit of paattona, orada Bourtwn, whence he wrote home, and ect evinced by the inimitabile portraito from the anxing anyth neon the compatibility out and plants, for the Museum at Paris. u poneil of the late Sir Joshua Reinolds; incompatibility of their union, it may be dradard object is the discovery of new it would be suffrent to prove any poor bost it nou .conrine,

tute thone and w.thout selecting particular instances, quite propre to roll the attenton of these lande towards the Antarctic Pole:

tion of them, in the way of cumparanoia fur.nghts and that delines wheh eherw the 4 ,

nistard bo pritis, against thuse of HR batere so much in favour of English art The hue of rast iron has become very hom the botieperit would thru iristanla busse to the war or the times, than bang

gaud, twith all the excellener of the Perin toon the ( ontment, and white has been lens Ponies, stafrases, ornamesto in proef fot of the folines are found to queras thorros ge beral in Ranca; it is formed to bal toe seen in what qualities of art the workpie of trade; wheta Jout their employers the fronte of horses, de has lately frezult a police at a Petersburg, perporitv .-in the fitness of the kitoseeles "9. In the ar zirkt op want of that deste on wher to be has expended upwards of three

and mana-rment of the Pond to the che tainate whu te shumid have gurted their anill.one and a half of rulles, and he has rastit antrapresorin, uniting in them the lor, * to the outsjert, the artist, and ordered farty-two consad pulars and the light and shade of the Hook, wida tose the engraving arhitectual ornamente for the grand front

On the Print from the painting of M. brilliane y of the Venetun nebol to the cast at one of the promos al tota

It is dithe ult to sav under what pun.

(rararl, we have only to *a, di es credit founderora in Renovalo e gadeus of stanoes of with what forlaget for rart an altsar sum upon the suiyera mue to bruond

to the skill of Fruiter, n buhar bestone 22:sebes, an is meer trumporal areh otparted the Duke of...:.***, et hea what in our core the gainting, us a mark Cast iron was created some whereth ago far any thing nalmaal led him to pare h::

of art, cuid ever have possessed. the gigantic mass was fitted up in the shore Isabet in quiet a situation, and with so *pr of four dars since that time, the dele to dietetikush the Ico, bo tutte

The hing of the Wrth-stan'ts bas ant Einprop Alexander has given orders for Dileet son furnobro us with evenprs, in

fr to the criptura oppad al the construtma ut a pavilon, of whaxha the hill the artists of our own er unny base *oile, cogula, porttis, &c. are all to be o despiatr i their abilisses on the prostreito of Beogeo fup et reprise mene to the rast uua.

Funcut persons connected with the front memory of Jobs in dg. (1121oc38dy matwa

called Joda alirur , spend to the be Tur p in a l'rint, from a painting by

investit of 0. Pastaa: TILE FINE ARTS Susttheute, in whoed Bearen aparte ::

5. Tl.tene, a letter from liv. sented in the Alpe; he srute i na

la (hap ile, in the run newspapers, w !! INGRID PRINTS

berenart, at the eleiated staatmata was late ause with his bouw.news in the titre that dia's lempoi Portrait plus Grere the

be emeupes #reude ind strik in ste is, the legere la lore the. The t. and anges war in the edu our app at mer of

parue Alexare u paris as far d. DE*** Heto deducted to Huitte land growwel, while the strato de trated as the t. ui petit of fate. but will Realitzaru the Prime Horgent, bon of the curr, amikor a serpent owe te droosa w Rw****e. The format

Prithe bagrerer from an origin latina, 343 to be control and grande ris painted in an awk asof best farwante alt.. seljanding by V. Grrent. It is withos-ut feelings of parealer of the Irtist of the whole, highly creatitable to the laborato lude, with an erst nastard, and bus

lasten eran tertbor, boy hang hi interrut that we read the Portrait of w

Indo fulde opp the bar in feet bastru hata fe* n uur osa uuni,

• The celler tre artnet, Ilir

attitude naust with at the sal fputabor poal of the Brad portrait pasdite from wb W w Bruni

er realestrals d im lernt, Gerard; and should we

atrik .DR = Bhorn as that of their las pu fost

OR

crew

Francis ; and this Monarch, who is said Where are her sails--her serried tiers' display

EPIGRAM. never yet to have been well painted, must Her helm--her wide flag's emblem'd blazonry-On reading in a Morning Paper, that a young still remain without an eminently good por. Her crew of fiery spirits-- where are they? Nobleman had lost his life ihrough having his trait. Prince Metternich's almost lives and

Stays laced too tight. breathes.

Far scattered groups, dejected, hurried, tread A transport has arrived from Leghorn, Lie stitf and strain'd: ainong them (humbling Unless you've a fancy to die of~a lacing,

The bench in silence, where the shipwreck'd dead Ye Dandies, take heed while your Stays ye are having on board a variety of presents from thought !)

Which most of you merit, I know ; the Grand Duke of Tuscany for the Prince They seek their friends—yet shrink from what Be careful—remember, while yet ye have breath, Regent. They consist principally, of a

they sought,

Ere Jemmy Jumps deals your undignified death, large beautiful white marble vase, weigh As on some corse the eye, recoiling, fell—, If too fond of staying, you go.

Tho' livid, swoln—but recognized tou well! ing thirty tons, a complete series of casts from the celebrated sculpures of Niobe and Apart, disturb'd in spirit, breathless, paleher Children; a variety of other casts from Her upbound tresses Boating on the gale-

SKETCHES OF SOCIETY. Athenian antiques ; and alabaster and mar- A Majden hasten'd on :-across ber way, ble ornaments, of exquisite workmanship. As tho” he slept, a lifeless sailor lay: These, it is understood, are in exchange She paused, and gazed a moment-shudder’d, THE HERMIT IN LONDON, for a set of casts from the Elgin marbles, Beside that victim on the wave-wash'd bankof which the Prince Regent made a present Bent shivering lips to press his haggard cheek, to the Grand Duke of Tuscany. But started backward with a loathing shriek!

SKETCHES OF ENGLISH MANNERS.
Fond wretch ! thy half-averted eyes discover
ORIGINAL POETRY.
POE
The cold and bloodless aspect of the Lover!

No. XXI.
Their tale is brief. The youth was one of those

DELICATE DISTINCTIONS.
[Literary Gazette.]
Who spurn the thought of safety or repose

That in the Captain's but a choleric word, SKETCHES TAKEN FROM DOVER CASTLE Whilst Peril stalks the deep: where'er display'd,

Which in the soldier is dat blasphemy.
DURING A STORM.

The flag which sues for succour las their aid-
The foeinan's or the friend's;—no pausing then

Measure for Measure.
IV.

To question who implore them—they are men! 'Tis the temptation of the devil,
CONCLUSION.

A noble race-and, tho' unfamed, unknown, That makes all human actions evil:

A race that England should be proud to own! For saints may do the same things by O heavens! is't possible a young maid's wits He, with a few as generously brave,

The spirit, in sincerity, Should be as mortal as an old man's life?

Had heard the death-wail rising from the wave, Which other men are tempted to, Nature is fine in love: and, where 'uis fine,

And in an ill-starr'd moment sought to save. And at the devil's instance doIt sends some precious instance of itself

The life-boat reach'd the foundering ship—her And yet the actions be contrary, After the thing it loves.

Just as the saints and wicked vary.--Hudibras He is dead and gone, lady,

With greedy haste secured the rope it threw;
He is dead and gone;
And, in the wild avidity for life,

“ How sorry I was to see Lady's At his head a grass-green turf, Rush'd reeling in : alas, that fatal strife

name in print,” said Lady Leonora Ogle At his heels a stone.

But seal'd their doom ! the flashing billows roar
Above their heads-one pang-they strove no

the other day. “I knew of her unfortuTis midnight. Eyeless Darkness like a blind

more!

nate attachment to the Colonel long ago. And haggard witch, with power to loose and bind

One can hardly blame her: she ought to The spirits of the elements at will,

He did not love unloved; for she who prest Draws her foul cloak across the stars, until

have been married to the Colonel; but That clay-cold hand so madly to her breast, Those Demons she invoked to vex the waves Believed his vows; and but for Fortune's scorn

he was too poor. The attachment has Have dired and hid them in their ocean-caves : And they are Ded—though still the miglity hcart But oh, his years are few who hath not felt Young Love had similed on this their bridal

subsisted for ten years. How unlucky

that it should have been exposed at last. Of Nature throbs: and now that hag doth start That, while we grasp, the rainbow bliss will She is much to be pitied.” “And her - (Her swarth cheek turning pale in bitter spite) For thro' her brow she feels the cold moonlight That hopes, like wouds wbich gleam across the

Lord ?' said 1—“Oh! the nasty disShoot like a pain, as on a western hill

'moon,

agreeable creature !" The setting Planet of the night stood still,

Soon pass away, and lose their light as soon! Oh! ho! cried I to myself, rubJust parted from a cloud: no more the blast The weltering mass she folds, but yesternight bing my forehead, I was right never Wailed, like a naked spirit rushing past, Heaved warm with life-bis rayless eye was to have married. This is a delicate As tho' it sought a resting place in vain :

bright: The storın is Tullid: and yet, it is a pain And she whose cheek the rose of rapture spread, distinction, indeed, only fitted for high To tell what wreck and ruin strew'd the shore- Raves now a manjac-widow'd, yet unwed :

life. An illicit intercourse is called, in Each wave its freight of death or damage bore ! And reckless wanderings take the place of woe- the circles of haut ton, an unfortunate Here, stain'd and torn, a royal flag was cast; She fancies joys that glow not, nor can glow; attachment! and, because the lady has There lay a bruken helm, a shatter'd mast; Breathes in a visionary world, and weaves And oh, the saddest relic of the storm,

dishonoured her husband for years, 'tis a A web of bliss scarce falser than deceives Yon wave conveys a seaman's lifeless form! The reasoning heart: oft sings and weeps; and pity that she should be found out! She

can hardly be blamed for marrying a 'Tis morn—the waning mists with shadowy sweep Entwines a sea-weed garland for her brow,

man whom she hates, because he is rich ! Draw their cold curtains slowly from the deep: And says it is a marriage wreathe. Meanwhile

nor for making him a cloak for her sins, 'Tis morn-but gladness comes not with her ray: Her calı vague look wil dawn into a smile, The bright and breathing scene of yesterday As something met her eye none else should see:

beciruse her lover is handsomer and Is gone, as if that swift-consuming wing She folds her hands, and bends imploringly poorer than he !—and he is not to be Had brush'd the deep which smote Assyria's king, To sue its stay;—with wilder gesture turns, pitied, because, irritated by well-grounded And left his Host, like sear leaves, withering ! And clasps her head, and cries—“. It burns, it

suspicion, he becomes a disagreeable The sea swells full, but smooth-to Passion's burns!” thrill, Then shakes as if her heart were ice.

creature! Very pretty indeed ! Tho' spent her tempest, heaves the young heart

Not long

A moment after, a very elegant young still :

The soul, the frame, could brook such bitter man entered the drawing-room. He A bleakness slumbers o'er it-bere and there

wrong:

played off all the airs of an Exquisite of Some desolate hull, forsaken in despair,

Beside her lover's that distracted head
Drives idly, like a friendless outcast thing Rests cold and calm-the grave their bridal bed.

the world, looked grave and interesting, Which still survives the world's abandoning:

EUSTACE: sighed, complained of ennui, of his un

Hamlet.

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lucky stars, again looked interesting, and his banker, his wine-merchant, his tailor, the highway, provided it be done in the made his visit short." I saw you in the his butcher, and a host of minor credi- higher circles, is only a little man@uKing's Road, with you know who, yes- tors, who may be ruined by such con- vring being awake, put up, or down as terday," said she at parting. “No! did duct on his part; he degrades himself a nail, for which (with change of

person, you ? replied he in a silvery tone, ' I'm by taking the benefit of the insolvent place and instrument) a wretched fellow always seen by somebody; I am an un- act; be sets up in good style, instead creature might be put up, upon a high fortunate devil. Adieu! au revoir.' of making an effort to be honest ; post, or be put down in some dreary

"I do like that young man," ex- he learns to cheat at cards and at dice; dungeon. When one hears these nice claimed she, with much emphasis. “ In- and yet, because he prefers fleecing distinctions, one cannot help thinking deed every body likes him, but his frump strangers to not satisfying his friends, of the song in the Beggar's Operaof a wife." I wonder how he could have who, very likely, have little to lose, or “ Since laws were inade for every degree,

To curb vice in others as well as in me, s old himself to a lump of warehouse vul- may be up themselves, he is a good

I wonder we ha'nt better company garity, and of riches picked up in the natured, generous fellow! nay, an ho

Upon Tyburn Tree?" dirt. The daughter of a Packer to aspire nourable one, although it is ra—ther

Tue HERMIT IN LONDON. to such a man as that! or to conceive thought that he lives by płụnder! What for a moment that he could like her! would be thought of a tradesman, who He is desperately attached to Mrs. **** lived beyond his means and above his ÇONSECRATION OF TH. CHURCH AT and I fear that there will be a blow up sphere; then cheated his creditors; and

GUTZKOW, ere it be long. I have no patience with afterwards subsisted by fraudulent prac When Bishop Otto introduced Chrishis jealous-pated' spouse, who tormentz tices?

tianity, into Pomerania, and among other the poor fellow to death."

This delicate distinction is something towns visited Gützkow, he found there a And you pity him too ?' said I. “I like my cousin Tom calling himself an magnificent heathen temple; he had it do,” concluded her Ladyship, old soldier, because he had learned to pulled down, and a Christian church

erected. When the new Church was to be the bottom of my heart." Another nice sell a horse for more than it was worth,

consecrated, Count Mitzlaff, the lord of distinction. A common man, who

to take advantage of a novice at bil- the town and district, appeared at the cere

squandered his wife's means, treated her with liards, to play a good hand at whist; and inony. The Bishop spoke to him, saying, scorn, and lived with another woman,

he received obligations of every“ 0, Sir! this consecration is nothing, would be reckoned a vagabond and a re

one, without returning any,—such as unless thou and thy whole people conseprobate, and the case of the honest woman

sponging upon a greenhorn, sharing the crate yourselves to Goil." The Count reof a wife would be commiserated; but with the odds in his favour, and hoaxing require farther of me?' Otto spoke : See!

What shall I do more? I have extravagance of a profligate, betting plied, here the wife is blamed for not submitting the ignorant in all gentlemanly ways. thou hast many prisoners, taken in war,

been baptized at l'sedom. What do you gracefully and genteelly to adultery; and her presumption is excessive in expect

Quære, Whether this is not being not whom thou detainest for their ransom, and ing any thing else from so elegant a

only very
unlike a soldier, but like

yery there are Christians among them. Release a rogue?

them, and rejoice them this day in honour Riding in the Park, I fell in with **** Lastly, a female servant came to of Christ, and the consecration of this of the Guards. We took a turn or two, Lady Leonora to be hired, on another Church.” Hereupon Mitzlaff ordered all and met George Rackrent.. I am morning when I was present.

ller

the Christians among the prisoners to be astonished," said I, “'at seeing him Ladyship asked her, why she left her Bishop took courage and continued : “ The

brought forthi and set at liberty. Then the about again. I understood that he was

last place.

Why, my Lady,” said she, Heatheus, too, are our brethrer; release in prison, and that he had not a shilling

honestly and candidly, I must confess them also at my entreaty; I will baptize left in the world out of his large fortune, that I had a misfortune.” . Then,' said thein, and lead them to our Saviour."What an imprudent man he has been !” | her Ladyship, sternly, you will not Then the Count ordered the Heathcos also True,' said the bold Captain ; ' but I'm suit me, for I cannot encourage vice.' 1 to be brought, and the Bishop baptized happy to tell you that he is now as fresh expostulated with her Ladyship; and them, and every eye was bedewed with as ever; he has quite made a recover; assured her that the misfortune of being

When it was now thought that all the he is brought "round, and lives as com- married without priest, form, or cere prisoners were released, and they were fortably as any man, and in pretty good mony, was just as natural as her other going to proceed with the consecration of style. He has taken the benefit ; and friends' faur pas, and that I shoulil have the Church, the servants were to bring salt, has moreover been very lucky at play of expected her Ladyship's pity on this oc- wine, and ashes, which were wanted for the late. I rather (with great emphasis and casion just as charitably and extensively ceremony. But there were no ashes, they elongation on the ra-ather, which he spoke as on the former. But her Ladyship having been forgotten. So some of the in a low tone, and divided into two dis- made a very nice distinction betwixt servants ran to fetch ashes. They went tinct syllables)-I rather think that he the orders of society, with the view of into the first, and into the second house in has been put up; but I assure you he is convincing me, that there was all the wiile dey were seeking in the third house,

the neighbourbood, and found nothing. as goodnatured and generous a fellow as difference in the world.

they heard under ground a man lamenting ever lived ; and in spite of all his mis Thus vice in the vulgar herd, is error and groaning; ani! on asking, learned that it fortunes, he has not lost a friend, nor in persons of quality; an adulterous in- was a Dane of high rank, who was kept as a does he owe a gaming debt in the tercourse in low life, is an unfortunate hostage for 5:0 marks of silver, which his world,

tendre in high life; extravagance in father,ower to the Count, lor injury done Here's discrimination for you! He people of humble birth, is mere want of him. They informed the Bishop, who would throws away his own fortune in gam- order in people of fashion ; dishonesty of willingly have begged for him, but dared bling, in horse-racing, and in all sorts of the inferior classes, is thoughtlessness in injury. How could he still farther trouble debauchery; he pays his gaming debts their betters; and robbing with dice in the nobile Count! But Mitzlaff beard the in preference, and to the exclusion of your hand instead of with a pistol on whispering, and inquired: then the servants

man.

tears.

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