« AnteriorContinuar »
quire no washing; and the same apparatus part of the fixed portion of the boat. The is so contrived that it will dress goods of horses look in opposite directions, one' to all falirics, from the finest muslin to the the bow, and the other to the stern ; their coursest carpet! and is so complete in all feet take hold of channels, or grooves, its operatiors that it will dress yarn, cut in the wheels, in the direction of rathread, tapes, &c., as well as every other di ; they press forward; and, although description of goods whatsnever
26 they advance not, aay'more than a squir. Nett Ferry-Boat.-The ferry-boati: atrel in a revolving eage, or thián a spit-dog Troy, in Capada, is of most singular con- at his work, their feet cause the horizonstruction. A platform covers ia wide fut tal irheel to revolve, in a direction oppoboat ; underneath the platform there is a site to that of their own apparent motion large horizontal solid wheel, wbich ex- this, by a connexion of cogs, moves two tends to the sides of the boat; and there' vertical wheels, one on each wing of the the platform on deck is cut throughand re- bont; and these, being constructed 'like' mored, so as to afford sufficient room for the paddle-wheels of steam-boats, produce two horses, to stand on the flat surface of the same effect, and propel the boat for: the wheel, one horse on each side, and ward. The horses are covered by a'roof, parallel to the gunwale of the boat. The furnished with curtains, to protect them horses are harnessed in the usual manner in bad weather, and do not appear to of teams, the whiffle-trees being attached labour harder than common draught to stout iron bars, fixed horizontally, at horses with a heavy load. a proper height, into posts, which are a
PATENTS LATELY GRANTED. A. H. Chambers, of New Bond-street; for im- J. Heathcoat, of Tiverton, Devonshirr, Lire provements in preparing and paving Isorse and car. manufacturer; for improvements in machines now Tiage-ways. February 28, 1821.
in use for the manufacture of Ince, commonly call. R. Evans, of Bread-streck, chcapside; for a me- ed bobbin-net, and a new method of manufacturing thod of roasting or preparing coffee and other certain parts of such machines. March 9, 1324. vegetable substances,' with improvements in the J. Hrathcoat, of Tivertou, Devonshire, Lacr. machinery employed, such process and machinery manufacturer; for an improved economical method being likewise applicable to the drying, distillation, of combining inachinery used in the inanufacturu and decomposition of other mineral, vegetable, and of lace in weaving and in spinning, workou by animal substances, together with a method of exa- power. March 9, 1824. mining and regulating the process whilst such sub. W.D. Mosley, of Radford; for improvements in kances are exposed to the operations before-men- the making and working of machines used in the tioned. February 28, 1824.
mauufacture of lace, commonly called bobbin-net, J. Gunby of New Kent Road, Surrey: for a pro. March 10, 1824. cess by which a certain material is prepared and W. Morley, of Nottingham; for various improverendered a suitable substitute for leather. Febru. ments in machines er machinery now in use for the ary 28, 1891.
making lace', or net, conunonly known by the names 3. Christie, of Mark-lane, and T. Harper, of Tam. of bobbin-act. March 15, 1821. Forth; for theis improved meihod of combining R. Kirk. of Osborne-street, Whitechapel; for a and applying certain kinds of fuel, February 28, new method of preparing or mannfacturing a cer. 1804.
lain vegetable substance, growing in parts abroad. W. Yells, of Great Yarmouth, Norfolk ; for cer. bryond the scas, and imported to and used in these Lain apparatus to be applied to a windlass. Frt. kingdoms as a dye or red colouring matter for the Tuary 28, 182+.
use of dyers, called safflower (carthamus), sous J. W. Richards, of Birmingham; for an improved more effectually to preserve its colouring principle Detallic frame, and lap, applicable to all hoi. from decay or deterioration, in its passage from the houses, green-houses, liorticultural frames, and places of its growth to England and other parts of glasses, sky-lighis, and other inclined lights and Europe. March 20, 1821. glasses. February 28, 1924.
J. 11. Petitpierre, of Charlton-street, Somers-town; W. Greaves, of Shelfeld; for improvements on, for an engine or machine for making the following or additions io, barness, principally applicable to articles from one piece of leather, without any seam carriages drawn by one horse. February 28, 18:4. or sewing whatever; that is to say, all kinds of
W. Jaines, of Westminster, for improvements in alloes and slippers, gloves, caps and hats, cartouchethe coostruction of rail and tram-roads or ways, boxes, scabbards, and sheaths for swords, bayoncts, which rail or tram-way, or roads, are applicable to and knives, March 20, 1891. other useful purposes. February 28. 1821.
J. Rogers, of Marlborouglı; for improved instruMaurice de Jough, of Warrington; for a mode of ments for determining or ascertaining the cubic con. coastraching and placing a coke-oven under or con- tents of standing timber. March 20, 1894. tiguous to steam or other boilers, so as to make the J. Liugford, of Nottingham; for improvements 17 hrat arising from making coke or other intense upon machines or machinery now in use, for the combustion in tise said sveu, subservient to the use purpose of making that kind of lace, commonly of the boiler, instead of fuel used in the common kuown or distinguished by the name or names of way, and to cxclude such heat from the boiler, bobbin-nel, or Buckinghamshire lacc-net. Marel when required, ithout detriment to the operations 20, 1894. of the oven. Februaig 18 1824.
J. llerthcoat, of Tiverton; for improvenients in c. B. Fleetwood, of Dublin; for a liquid and certain parts of the machinery used in spinuing cotcomposition for making leather and other articles ton, wool, or silk. March 20, 1824. water-proof. February 28, 1821.
II. Berry, of Abchurch-lane ; for improvements J. Spiller, of Chelsea ; for an improvement in the on a machine or apparatus for more readily produc. machiney to be employed in the working of ing light, March 20, 1821. pumps. March 6, 182+!
J.J. Stainmarc, of Belmont Distillery, Wands, J. Hewhcoat, of Tivertop; for a new method of worth, Surrey; for improvements in the process of, manufacturing certain parts of machines used in and apparatus for distilling.
Communicated to the manufacture of lace, conmmonly called icbbin. hiin hy contain forcigners residing abroad, Maici bei. March 9, 1894.
stopt. 'n lan! NEW PUBLICATIONS,
ENGLISH AND FOREIGN,
when I listened to the eloquence of Grattan, the Efigies Poeticae ; or Portraits of the very music of Freedom-her first, fresh matin British Pocts : illustrated by notes, bio
song, after a long night of slavery, degradation, graphical, critical, and poctical, Crown and sorrow when I saw the bright offerings Byo.
which he brouglat to the shrine of bis country,
wisdom, genius, courage, and patience, invigorated The following extract will give an idea of the
and embellished by all those social and domestic manner in which this pleasing little work is
virtries, without which the loftiest talents stand written: Joseph Addison. , From a Picture, by Jervas, in the
isolated in the moral waste around them, like the Collection of the Duchess of Dorset,
pillars of Palmyra towering in a wilderness ;
when I reflected on all this, it not only dis“We should have been glad to have detected
heartened me for the mission of discord which I some of the features of the Coverley family in this likeness of the celebrated Spectator, but we
had undertaken, but made me secretly hope that
it might be rendered unnecessary }, "and that a are unable to do so. He was the father of “ Sir
country, which could produce such men and Roger," yet we do not perceive that there existed any resemblance between them. Even supposing
achieve such a revolution, might yet, in spite of
the joint efforts of the Government and my that the knight was altogetber a fiction, we should
family, take her rank in the scale of nations, and have expected to meet some of the traces of that
be happy !" huniour which is so gracefully scattered over his biography :--But Addison is here
Memoirs of Goëthe, author of "Faust," "neat, trimiy drest,
“ Werter," &c. Written by himself. Fresh as a bridegroom,"
2 vols. 8vo. ll. 4s. in short, merely the friend of lords and higli com.
BOTANY, moners, and moving amongst them until, as it
Geraniacea; or the natural order of would seem, the points of wit or humour, which
Geraniums, &c. By R. Sweet, F.L.S. stood up from the surface of his character, were
Vol II, 31. 16s. with 100 coloured figures. polished and worn away. There is a something
The Botanical Register. By E. Sydentwinkling in the eye which, to a certain extent, redeems the portrait : but we confess that we
ham and others. Vol. IX. 21. 9s. would rather have seen it more completely justi.
EDUCATION. fying its master's faine, Addison was an indiffe- An Outline of the System of Education rent dramatist, and a bad poet; but his humour
at New Lanark. By R. D. Owen. was delicate and delightful."
The Italian Interpreter. By S. A. Ber*Memoirs of Captain Rock, the cele- nardo. 6s. 6d. brated Irish Chieftain, with some account A New Pocket Dictionary of the Dutch of his Ancestors. Written by himself. and English Languages, with a Vocabu12mo.
lary, &c. By J. Werninck, D.D. 12mo. This volume is attributed to Mr. Moore, and, 12s. indeed, by what other pen could the story of
FINE ARTS. Ireland's wrongs have been traced with equal wit, truth, and feeling? The memoirs of Captain thern Coast of England. Part XII. 4to.
Picturesque Delineations of the SouRock will, we hope, do something towards de
12s. 6d. stroysag the apathy existing in England on the subject of Irish politics, which we are too much
HISTORY inclined to regard as past all hope of amend.
The Naval History of Great Britain, ment. Our politicians may, indeed, plead a from the year 1783 to 1822. By Captain prescriptive right of misgoverning that unfortu. E. P. Brenton, R.N. nate country, in which the same mistaken and This is a remarkably entertaining and instruc odious system has been pursued for centuries ; tire work. There was a time when Tom Bowling but a more complete, lively, and feeling exposure or Commodore Trunnion formed our abstract of that system, from its very commencement, idea of a British naval officer. Latterly the oth has never been made than in the present volume. cers of our navy have often shewn themselves, We select, with singular pleasure, the following in their correspondence with the Admiralty, beautiful eulogium on two of Ireland's most il- men, who, if they had devoted themselves to lustrious patriots, Lord Charlemont and Mr, literature, would have been commanders on its Grattan:
different stations. We hail with pleasure the “When 1 contemplated such a man as the appearance of a gentleman of this profession as venerable Charlemont, whose nobility was to the the historian of the service to which he belongs. people, like a fort over a valley elevated above We differ froin him very much in his politie them solely for their defence ; who introduced but we honour his manly intention to be imparthe polish of the courtier into the camp of the tial, and we bear a willing testimony to the freeman, and served his country with all that extent and minuteness of his researches. pure, Platonic devotion, which a true knight in The great object which Captain Brenton apa the times of chivalry proffered to his mistress ;- pears to have had in view in writing a naral hiss
tory, was to give a pictare of the active scenes of i Howard's Cardinal Wolsey and his naval warfare and enterprise during his own Times. 8vo. 16s. time, or within forty years. His habits and eda: 1 - Historical Memoirs of La Vendce. 8vo. cation-his acquaintance and connexion with naval men—his professional and local knowledge, 158 have given him opportunities rarely enjoyed by a
Horsefield's History of Lewes. 4to. writer on such a subject. After thirty-five years
21. 28. spent in the toils of maritime life, le site down Price's History of Arabin, 4to. 11. 55. to relate all he has seen and heard, for the good READ, LAW AND JURISPRUDENCE. I of his country and the benefit of the rising geng - Letters to an Attorney's Clerk ;sconration, and for the warning and instruction of taining directions for his studies and gethose who are' to command and to man our 'neral conduct : designed and commenced futute Rects, and lead them, we hope, to brighter by the late A. c. Buckland, 'author of scenes of glory. This work is not so much a detail of every particular naval action, as a clear
“ Letters on Early Rising,", and comund historical view of all during the foregoing pleted by W. H. Buckland. 12mo. 78. period ;-how the fleets were brought in contact These letters are well written and sensible, and with the foe-bow conducted who set the may, we believe, be safely recommenced to the parest example of patriotism-and what were attention of the persons to whom they are ad. the political effects of the battles on the face of dressed. The method of studying the law laid Europe in general, and the maritime world in
down in them, and the course of reading enjoined, particular.
display a very considerable knowledge of the sub. It is hard to gain the approbation of a whole ject, which, in the present state of our juris. profession: no man ever yet attained to it; and prudence, is by no means an easy one. It is, Captain Brenton, by withholding that meed of perhaps, impossible, in a work of this kind, to praise to which every man thinks himself en- avoid an appearance of formality and precision, titled, has brought a hornets' nest about him. His more especially in those parts of it which relate business, since the publication of his first and
to the extra-official duties of the young solicitor, second volumes, has been with the non-com.
who, should grace be giren him to pursue all batants, not with men who would not fight, but their injunctions, would be converted by these ürith men who did nothing—who neglected to
letters into a perfect legal Grandison. Upon the gather when the field was ripebut who now
whole a better manual than the present cannot claim a niche in the Temple of Fame, to which be put into the hands of an incipient attorney. their deeds, although they may be adorned with Considerations on the Game Laws: stars and ribbons, can in nowise entitle then. pointing out the value of making Game To.most of his opponents, the Captain has
property, &c. 2s. scarcely deigned a reply; and where he has
Beauties of the Game Laws. ls. "answered, his moderation, temper, and good
Plain Instructions to Executors and manners, might shame his antagonists for the absence of those virtues, in their violent, false,
Administrators. 8vo. 55. and unjust accusations. One of the most singli.
Espinasse on the Law of Actions on dar incidents attending the publication of this Statutes. 8vo. 178. work, is the mysterious conduct of the execu.
The Trial of John Smith, Missionary. tors of the late Earl St. Vincent. It seems that 8vo. 4s. his lordship, some years before his death, gave
MEDICINE, SURGERY, &c. the author permission to use and copy into his
An Account of a Case of Recurery, History any of the letters or other documents
after the Shaft of a Chaise had been which he might find useful to him in his Lordship's letters and order-books. The first and
forced throngh the Thorax, &c. By W. second volumes, containing many of these letters, Maiden, of the Royal College of Surgeons. were published on the 5th of March, 1823. Lord
4to. 10s. 6d. St. Vincent died on the lath, and two months M'Keever on Lacerations of the Uterus before his death these books were laid on his and Vagina. Svo. 3s. 6d. table. The first volume he read and approved of, Shaw's Plates, illustrative of his work the second be was about to begin when he was on the Spine. folio. 11. 11s. 6d. cut off by death. The executors, with what plea we know pot, instantly deinanded the restitution
MISCELLANEOUS. of those papers, as being the property of the late Thoughts on Prison Labour, &c. &c. Earl : and on the firm refusal of the Captain to By a Student of the Inner Temple. 8vo. give them up, they sought an injunction in the 9s. Court of Chancery, to stay the publication of the In the discussion of a question depending so work, as containing letters of the Earl St. Vin- much upon facts as that of the propriety or im. cent, which ought not to be published. The Cap- propriety of introducing the tread-mill into our tain met them in the Court with such a string of prisons, as an instrument of employment and disaffidavits, as induced them, without allowing the cipline, it is obviously most important that the cause to come to hearing, to pray that their suit public should be furnished with every informamight be dismissed with costs. Thus, the Cap. lion to guide thein in their opinion on the sub. tain is a singular instance in his own person, of ject, for it is by the expression of public opinion a Chancery suit ending in a week, and not cost. that the evil of his ingenious and novel mode of ing him one farthing.
punishment, if improperly applied, is to be rze VOL. XII. NO. XLI.
dressed. The great body of information collected lieve, the elements of the mental cons[ilution in the volume before us, tends to confirm us in prevail in physiognomical expression, over the that the tread-mill, used indiscriminately, and as individual, it will follow that discriminations of affording a constant employment for prisoners, is
moral character, founded upon pretended phy. a most pernicious invention, and differs little, siognomical or craniological rules, have scarcely a either in its principle or its effects, from the wlip chance of being correct." The whole of the or the stocks, To call it an occupation is annotator's remarks on this intricate subject are absurd; it is a pure and simple punislıment. highly interesting, and well worth the attention How far, with certain modifications, as by adapt., of the disciples of Lavater, or of Spurzlıçim. ing it to the age and strength of the offenders, The physiognomical sketches which accom and by converting the machinery to some useful pany, this volume are designed in a spirited: purpose,
it may be rendered a valuable acquisition manner, and neatly cut on wood. We are told to our system of prison discipline, is worthy of that " no scientific value is attached to them by consideration. At present a whip, costing a the artist or the editor, and that " they are shilling, would produce all the effects which this presented without any claiın to physiognomical costly piece of machinery is likely to accomplish authority.” But they serve as tasteful and in We could have wished that the compiler of these genious illustrations of this instructive and in . " Thoughts" had adopted a somewhat more sys- teresting publication,
1 tematic arrangement of his materials, which We have not had an opportunity of comparing would have rendered his work much more useful; Mr. Howell's work with the previous translations but notwithstanding this defect, the public are of Eustace, Budgel, and Dr. Gally, and, therefore, still indebted to him for his labours.
caiunoi say how far it may surpass them in point. The Characters of Theophrastus; trans
of accuracy, or freedom of expression. Consider lated from the Greek, and illustrated by the translator seems to have executed his task
ing, however, the difficulties he had to encounter, Physiognomical Sketches: to which is subs
in a manner highly creditable to bia talents. borsberg joined the Greek' Text, with notes, and hints on the individual varieties of human
Imaginary Conversations of Literary nature. By Francis Howell. 8vo. Men and Statesmen. By Walter Savage
According to the followers of Gall and Spurz. Landor, esq. 2 vols. 8vo. . heim, the necessity of making observations on
The attempt to catch not only the tone of sen.' individual or specific character and disposition is
timent but the language and style of expression, superseded by their new method of philosopliz
which distinguished the great writers and statég. ing, or by craniology or phrenology. They tell
men of ancient and modern times, proves that us that intellectual qualities are indicated by cer.
Mr. Landor has no inconsiderable confidence in tain protuberances on the outer surface of the
his own powers; and to a certain extent this conskull; and that a man's wit, sense, virtues, and vices, may be as accurately ascertained by feeling thought and energy in his writings, and, in many
fidence has not deceived him. There is much his head, as by attending to his words and actions.
instances, his imitation of the peculiar style of Had craniology been a fashionable study in an
some of our English authors is tolerably success. cient Greece, and numbered 'Theophrastus among
ful, In his own opinions, whenever be expresses its cultivators, he would hardly have written the
them, he is very far removed from an imitátor ; treatise before us. But the successor of Aristotle they are, indeed, for the most part, prominently wisely considered, that a collection of practical original, and calculated, therefore, to thake a observations on men and manners would tend
considerable impression upon the reader. 'In more to the improvement of ethical science than
politics he is a liberal, in the broadest sense of any hypothesis, however ingenious. Mr. Howell,
the term ; and speaks in' sentences magnani."? in his preface, after rejecting the opinion of some
mously contemptuous of "a few little men, such critics, who have considered “The Characters of
as Emperors and Kings of modern cát," Wlrom he Theophrastus" as a kind of dramatic sketches,
has admitted as interlocutors in his conversa adds—"On the supposition that the design of
tions, “as a painter would place 'a beggar under Theophrastus was scientific, not dramatic; his
a triumphal arch, or a camel against a pyramid." work, if he had tived to complete it, would have
We could have been better pleased with Mr. formed a systematic Nosology of Mind, consisting
Landor's work, had he not been himself so imof concise diagnostics of all the most frequent "perial and prince-like in the expression of his morbid affections of the understanding and the opinions, a quality which by no means recomtempes.". This idea is kept in view by the trans
mends them to our taste. Whatever good Mr. lator, in the notes which he has subjoined ; in Li's sentiments may be calculated to produce, which he shews the utility of these ethic de.
and they are, he informs us, “those which in lineations, and offers some important advice
themselves are best," we are quite sure that the as to the best method of studying the genuine
effect of them will not be increased by the ex science of phrenology. In the prosecution of
cathedra tope in which they are uttered. What, his undertaking, Mr. Howell !ras pointed out
for instance, can detract more certainly from our the fallacy of all attempts to discriminate the
opinion of a writer's good sense than to amusing characters of sentient beings from peculiarities of
an assuinption of importance as the following. form and figure. "If, as there is reason to be.
In a dialogue between himself and the Marquis * Whether the characteristics were left imper. Pallavicini, the conduct of the English general in fert in consequence of the author's death, or have Genoa is mentioned and censured. ** Your Houses heen rendered so by the depredations of time is of Parliament, M. Landor," says the Marchese, by no means certaio.
! " for their own honour, for the honour of the
21 - Jane.
service, and of the vation, sliould have animad. * Mocham. "Gentle is he, gevile and virtugiis : verted on such an outrage : We should answer for but time will harden' him time 'must harden it; be should suffer for it. What does the reader even thee, swéct Jane! Do thou, complacently think is the reply of Mr. Landor? " These two and indirectly, Icad him from ambition. fingers trave more power, Marchese," than those
He is contented with me and with zwp Houses. A pen ? he shall live for it. What, home. with their animadversions, can they do like this post 51" Ascham Ali Janc, Jane 1 men of high estate Really, with every fuclination to do justice to Mr. grow tired of contentedness. Landor's ability, we must still be permitted to *** Jane. He told me be never liked books un. think his pen a less awful thing than our 'tno less I read them to tim, I will read them 16 Houses of Parliament. In a similar strain of him every evening: I will open new worlds to magniloquence, Mr. Landor, in a note to the con- him, richer than those discovered by the Spaniard; versation between the Abbé Delille and himself, I will conduct him to treasures-0 what irca. talks of his being "sorry in having debased these sures 1-on wlrich he may sleep in innocence and Conversations by attention to so mean a writer as peace. Boileau." Does Mr. L. really believe that a torre * Ascham. Railier do thou' walk with him, like this can have any other effect than that of ride with him, play with him, be his faery, his alienating the good-will of his readers .
page, his every thing that love and poetry baye In some of the conversations there is much invented; but watch him well, sport with his beautiful writing, as in the following dialogue be. fancies; turn them about like the ringlets round tween Roger Ascham and Lady Jane Grey :- his cheeks ;, and if ever lie meditate on power,
44 Archan. Thou art going, my dear young go, toss up thy baby to his brow, and bring back lady, into a most awful state ; thou art passing his thoughts into his heart by the inusic of thy into walrimony and great wealth. God hath discourse. wilted it so: submit in thankfulness.
"Teacb him to live unto God and unto thee: "Thy affections are rightly placed and well-dis. and he will discover that women, like the plants tributed.** Love is a secondary passion in tfiose in woods, derive their softness and tenderness who love most, a primary in those who love least. from the shade." He who is inspired by it in a great degree, is inspired by honour it a greater: it never reaclies iis The Bachelor's Wife; a selection of tuplenitude of growth and perfection, but in the rious and interesting extracts, with curmost exalted minde. Alas ! alas b.
sory observations. By John Galt, csq. "Jane. What aileth my virtuous Ascham8vo. 10s, 6d. what is amiss # why do I trembled
Mr. Galt, with the labours of whose pen the ** Aschen, I see perils on perils which thou public are so well acquainted, tired, we suppose; dost not see, although thou art wiser than thy's of such repeated drasts upon the treasury of bis poor old master. And it is not because Love hath own brain, or finding, perhaps, bis original 'reblinded, thee, for that surpasseth his supposed sources running low, has been induced to forsake omnipotence, but it is because tby tender heart the character of an author, and appear in that of baying always leaned affectionately upon good, 'a compiler. The office is a humble onc, and, hath felt and known nothing of evil,
therefore, little can be said of the manner in "I Once persuaded thee 10 reflect much ; let me wbich Mr. Galt bas executed it. He might pernow persuade thee to avoid the liabitude of re- haps have selected a more entertaining volume, fieclion, to lay aside books, and to gaze carefully but he las made a book quite good enough for and steadfastly on what is under and before thee. the lazy people for whom it is intended. Mr.
"! Jene. I have well-bethought me of all my M'Diarmid had preoccupied the more inudern duties: Qhow extensive they are ! what a goodly ground in his specimens of the popular authors and faiz inheritance! But tell me, wouldst thnu of the present day; and Mr. G.'s collections have, command me, never more to read Cicero and
therefore, been chiefly made from authors who Epictetus and Polybiusd the others I do resign have retreated to the back-ground of the literary , unto thee: they are good for the arbour and for stage. The extracts are connected by a fantastis the gravel-walk; but leave unto me, I beseech cal sort of dialogue between Benedict the bachelor thee, my friend and father, leare uoto me, for my and his intellectual spouse Egeria. fireside and for my pillow, truth, eloquence,
Selections from the Works of Baron courage, constancy.
"Aschem. Read them on thy marriagebed, on Humboldt, relative to the Mines of thy childbed, on thy deathbed I Thou sporless Mexico, &c. 870. 12s. androoping, lily, they have fenced the right. The Edinburgh Philosophical Journal." well! These are the men for men: these are to
No. XX. Zs. 6d. fasbjon the bright and blessed creatures, O Jane, The Edinburgh Medical and Surgical slien God one day ekall smile upon in thy chaste Journal. No. LXXIX. 6s.. bosom. Mind thou thy husband. :?
The Adventures and Sufferings of J. R. " Jane. Iosincerely love the youth who hath
Jewitt among the Sarages of Nootka repoused me; I love him with the fondest, the
Sound, &c. 12mo. 5$. most solicitous affection, I pray to the Almighty
The Universal Review. No. I. 8vo. 58. for bis goodness (aud happiness, and do forget at times, unworthy supplicantt the prayers I should
The History of Ancient and Modern have offered for myself. Onever fear that 1 Wines, "4to. 21. 2s. will disparage any kind religious teacher, by
The Perennial Calendar, or Companion disobedieace to my husband in the most trying
to the Almanac, &c. By T. Forster, F.L.S. 8vo. 18s.