The Gentleman's Magazine, Volumen 72,Parte 1
The "Gentleman's magazine" section is a digest of selections from the weekly press; the "(Trader's) monthly intelligencer" section consists of news (foreign and domestic), vital statistics, a register of the month's new publications, and a calendar of forthcoming trade fairs.
Comentarios de usuarios - Escribir una reseña
No hemos encontrado ninguna reseña en los sitios habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todo
able Admiral aged alſo antient appears arms attended bill body brought called character church continued Court daughter death duty edition eſq fair fame fire firſt fome four French give given ground hand himſelf honour hope houſe Italy John kind King known land language laſt late learned leave letter live London Lord manner March means ment mind morning moſt muſt nature never obſerved officers original Oxford perhaps perſon poor preſent readers received remains remarks reſpect ſaid ſame ſay ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſon ſubject ſuch taken theſe thing Thomas thoſe thought tion URBAN uſe whole wife writing
Página 371 - Society, it may be necessary to explain the mode by which its members are elected. Each member has the privilege, at any weekly meeting of the Society, of proposing any person who is desirous to become a member, provided such proposal is signed by three members of the Society. Peers of the realm, or lords of parliament, are, on their being 6 proposed.
Página 49 - and attentively read these Holy Scriptures, and am of opinion that this " Volume, independently of its divine origin, contains more true sublimity, ' more exquisite beauty, more pure morality, more important history, and * finer strains both of Poetry and Eloquence, than can be' collected from * all other books, in whatever age or language they may have been composed.
Página 371 - BARRY, Esq. which, with some valuable busts and statues, decorate the Great Room. He has likewise the use of a valuable Library ; and is entitled to the annual Volume of the SOCIETY'S Transactions. The time appointed for admi ssion to the paintings or models, is from ten to two o'clock, SunJays and Wednesdays excepted.
Página 119 - ... knowledge was not to be poured into the soul like liquor, but rather to be invited and gently drawn forth from it ; nor the mind so much to be filled therewith from without, like a vessel, as to be kindled and awakened.
Página 208 - Ratifications thereof have been duly exchanged : In Conformity thereunto, We have thought fit hereby to command that the same be published throughout all Our Dominions : And We do declare to all our loving Subjects Our Will and Pleasure, that the said Treaty of Peace and Friendship be observed inviolably as well by Sea as Land, and in all Places whatsoever...
Página 371 - Member, is to be delivered to the Secretary, who is to read the same, and properly insert the name in a List, which is to be hung up in the SOCIETY'S room until the next Meeting; at which time such person shall be...
Página 49 - I have regularly and attentively perused these Holy Scriptures, and am of opinion that this volume, independently of its divine origin, contains more true sublimity, more exquisite beauty, more pure morality, more important history, and finer strains of poetry and eloquence, than can be collected from all other books, in whatever age or language they may have been written.
Página 371 - Guineas at one payment ; or a mliKribing member, upon payment of any sum not less than Two Guineas annually. . Every member is entitled to vote and be concerned in all the transactions of the SOCIETY, and to -attend and vote at the several Committees. He has also the privilege of recommending two persons as Auditors, at the weekly meeting of the SOCIETY; and, by addressing a note to the Housekeeper, of introducing his friends to examine the...
Página 371 - The Meetings of the SOCIETY are held every Wednesday, at seven o'clock in the evening, from the fourth Wednesday in October to the first Wednesday in June. The several Committees meet on other evenings in the week during the Session. In order still farther to promote the laudable views of this SOCIETY, it may be necessary to explain the mode by which its Members continue to be elected.