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NOTES

NOTES.

Note 1, page 151, line 13.

Turning rivers into blood. See Rev. chap. viii. verse 7, &c. “ The first angel sounded, " and there followed fire and hail mingled with blood,” &c.

Verse 8. « And the second angel sounded, and as it were a great mountain burning with fire was cast into the sea; and “ the third part of the sea became blood,” &c.

Verse 10. And the third angel sounded, and there fell a great star from heaven, burning as it were a lamp; and it fell

upon a third part of the rivers, and upon the fountains of “ waters.”

Verse 11. “ And the name of the star is called Wormwood : " and the third part of the waters became wormwood; and many “ men died of the waters, because they were made bitter.”

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Note 2, page 152, line last.

Whose realm refused thee even a tomb. Murat's remains are said to have been torn from the grave and burnt.

Note 3, page 159, line 8.

Blessing him they served so well. At Waterloo, one man was seen, whose left arm was shattered by a cannon ball, to wrench it off with the other, and throwing it up in the air, exclaimed to his comrades, "Vive l'Empereur, jusqu'à la mort.' There were many other instances of the like: this you may, however, depend on as true.”

A private letter from Brussels.

Note 4, page 164, line 1.

Of three bright colours, each divine. The tri-colour.

Note 5, page 174, line 3.

When the loud cry of trampled Hindostan. See Fox, Burke, and Pitt's eulogy on Mr. Sheridan's speech on the charges exhibited against Mr. Hastings in the House of Com

Mr. Pitt entreated the House to adjourn, to give time for a calmer consideration of the question than could then occur after the immediate effect of that oration.

mons.

Note 6, page 178, line 9.

The worthy rival of the wondrous Three! Fox-Pitt-Burke.

END OF THE FIFTH VOLUME.

T. Davison, Lombard-street,

Whitefriars, London.

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