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But which (by absence taught) he now That, stemming thy relentless tide, doch idolize.

Sought the near shore where safety beckoning While the strain'd canvas courts the breeze, stood ?

His bosom labours with delight,
And pleasures dacce before his sight,

Ah, what a change is here!

Fill'd with rerror and amaze,
As thus, with frantic joy, the purt he seesi.
Tto' sailing o'er the ocean green,

The scene grows darker as I gaze,
Wth many a rolling wave hetween,

The fury of the deep is near.

Whilst clouds the firmament o'ercast,
Disdaining spice, he speaks! he hears!
Reality's long train appears!

The sun hath left the western sky;

And, sailing on the stormy blast,
He presses to his heart the maid
Who, to salute her lover, flies;

The vent'rous sea-birds burrying home

ward Ay. Or rushes : 'rough the green wood shade, Where his low cot of comfort lies;

The waves, that late in frolic play'd, The taithiul wife, with triumph proud,

Are now with tentold wrath array'd, The hearty welcome pours aloud,

Darting quick flashes from their thousand Whilst his young children clasp his knee,


With anger heighten'd by the wind,
And weep and smile, and smile and weep,
That from the dangers of the deep

That fain their giant limbs would bind,

When to fierce strife the heavens and ocean Their long-lost sire they see.

rise. Orb of glory, to the west

Lo! sounding their defiance far, Thou spreadest fast chy stately form,

The ancient rivals rush to war: In robes of dazzling amber drest,

No common vengeance round is hurl'd; Whilst starting from their bed of rest Sphere with sphere, and world with world, Th' imperious night-winds rouse the slum. Dreadful in unavailing ire. bering storm :

Th'indignant winds awhile retire ; Yet, as the clouds erect their throne

Whilst the proud victor gazes round In one dark corner of the sky,

For some new foe, on whom to pour his And deep portentous voices moan

ragc. Upon the gale that whistles by;

That other foe he now hath found : D'er the vext and boundless tide

See, the combatants engage! Sun-beams still delight to play;

Ocean, collecting all his might, And the fair departing day

With earth proclaims a baneful fight, In silent grandeur sends its lustre wide. And with inebriate reel assaults the shore ; Earthly pageants, veil your head;

Earth, that many a shock hath stood Here heduld, mid floods of light,

From wrathful sky, and stormy food, Heaven his gorgeous pinions spread;

Smiles in her craggy strength, and braves his Streaming fire, and liquid gold;

deafʼning roar. That, as they change beneath the sight,

No friendly moon, no stars appear: New and nobler forms unfold.

From dreams of death, roused by the stormy Thou watry world, tho' grateful to our eyes

tide, Whilst the rich clouds of eve illume thy The demons of the tempest ride breast,

Triumphant through the dark and troubled Say, art thou not a monster in disguise

That know'st no mercy, and that feel'st no Or, hand in hand,

A ghastly band,
Do not the smiles opon thy brow presiding, Whilst the sinking wretch they spy,

Destruction's syren toils unceasing form? With their songs of ecstasy
Is not that wrath which now appears subsi- Pace the ocean-beaten strand.

To swell the horrors of the night, Th'illusive prelude to some fiercer storm? Lightnings flash their forked light, With thirst insatiate evermore,

Quenching their fervour in the boisterous Dost thou nor feast on human gore,

main. Laughing exultant o'er thy savage meal? Again ! again! Amid the winds that from thee fly,

And what a sound I hear the drowning seaman's cry,

Burst in lengthen'd peals around! In plaintive sounds, which lion hearts might Tho' fears, that spring from nature, move my feel.

soul, Abhorrent fiend, to thee are dear

Terrific pleasures on that voice await. The orphan and the widow's tear!

Ye unseen powers, prolong the strains When didst thou stay thy foaming wave,

sublime, The shipwreck'd mariner to save,

Allied to neither earth nor time, Who, pendent from some jutting crag, espied Which raise within me, as through heaven Beneath, the terrors of thy food?

they roll, When didst thou listen to the cry

The thought in shadows dress'd, unutterOt hclpless, sinking misery,

ably great.

When the elements conspire

Already hails them to their native land,) To sweep their deep and awful lyre,

They mark th' unruly sails disdain The rattling thunders, as they fly,

The weak controul of mortal rein, Complete the dreadful harmony.

Disseverd, on the blast they see them ride,

Then sink in the conflicting tide. Pity, whither art thou flown ?

Whilst languid hope points to one giimm'ring Hast thou left this stormy scene,

beam, For rivers smooth, and meadows green,

Forebodings stern disclose their wretched Where Peace delights to rear her halcyon

state ; throne ?

They view the sails plunged in the raging Hither haste, thou being dear;

stream, A sight, a moving sight is here:

And read their own inevitable fate. The bark that long hath borne the beating The lightnings, as they fash, display wave,

The fatal shore to which they onward And now beholds her haven near,

drive; Trembles o'er the yawning grave:

In vain with destiny they onward strive, Fly to succour, fly to save!

Whilst Ocean fierce invokes his coming prey. Amid the ravings of the gale,

Now swifter borne before the hurrying blast, Fitful calls, upon thee, sail ;

(Their last brave anchor vainly cast) The warning gun, that doleful sound,

They view, dismay'd, the white waves glare Speaks, till with the tempest drown'd.

at hand, The storm increases. By the light

Roaring o'er the rocky strand.
Of heaven's fierce radiance, I behold To the near cliffs their course they urge,
The mariner, once brave and bold,

In dark funereal terrors drest; Chain'd steadfast to the deck, in strange Ere long, and in the wrathful surge, afiright.

(Tho' Mercy's cry Through distraction's starting'tear,

Rend earth and sky,)
They view their wives and children dear, Each palpitating heart must rest.
Whom they had fondly hoped ere long to Still nearer now the vessel draws;

Fear suspends their labouring breath ;
With all a husband's, all a father's joy ; A horrid pause!
And taste domestic comforts sweet,

One moment more,
That end of all their toil, without alloy. The strife is o'er.
But now, (whilst those they love, rejoice Heard you that shriek ? It was the shriek of
In the blessid interview at hand,

death. And every heart, and every voice,


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, and late First Public Teacher of the MHXANHMATNN, which is followed Military Sciences at the University of, by several treatises on similar snbjects, Gottingen, and author of several works by other writers. Concerning the first on Military and Mathematical Sciences, author, Lempriere, in his Classical Dicpublished in Germany and France, has tionary says, “Athenæus was a Roman in the press a work entitled, the general, in the age of Gallienus, who is Elements of the Art of War; containing supposed to bave written a book on the established and approved modern military engines." In Fabricii Bibli. principles of the theory and practice of otheca Græca, vol. v. the title of this the military sciences, relating to the ar- book stands No. 143 in the catalogue of rangement, organization, maintenance, Greek manuscripts belonging to the and expences of an army; theoretical royal Neapolitan library. This manuand practical field, and permanent for- script is written in three different bands, tifications, and theoretical and practical but all fair, and thus dated at the end : tactics; together with logistics and cas-“ Finished on 7 May, 1545.” But the trametation, the strategie, or the dialec- characters at the beginning evidently tics of war, and the conduct and manage- denote an antiquity of at least a century ment of armies, and military politics : il. anterior to that date; and it will doubilustrated by notices of the most famous less occur to the recollection of the battles, the most remarkable sieges, learned, that the late Porson pronounced and other celebrated and memorable ope- Greek manuscripts of that age to be rations; and about One Hundred Maps equal to Latin works of the ninth cenand Plans. In three volumes. Dedicated tury. On the first page is written, in by special permission to bis Majesty. more modern Greek, “This present This work will be particularly distin- book belongs to the God-trodden mounguished, by being a complete Cyclopedia tain Sinai.” The sum for which it was of the Art of War, and all sciences relating sold was sixty-one guineas. to it; as well as by numerous abstracts The Rev. WILLIAN Bownwen profrom foreign and English works on poses publishing by subscription, in ten these sciences, by the Plans of about volumes quarto, a literal translation of Seventy of the most famous Battles fought the whole of Domesday Book, with the since the year 1672, and by short but modern names of places adapted as far correct notices and criticisms on those as possible to those in the record. An battles, and all other celebrated opera. index will be given to each county, and tions since that year.

a glossary with the last volume. Any Previous to the appearance of this one volume may be subscribed for sea large work, there will be published a parately, Grammar of the Art of War, on the same Mr. JESSE Foot is preparing for pubplan as the Grammars of Geography, lication, the Lives of the late Andrew Commerce, History, Law, Geometry, and Robinson Bowes, esq. and his wife the Philosophy, which have already met with countess of STRATHMORE. so favourable a reception.

A new edition of Dr. RUSSELL'S IlisOn the 24th of February, at an auc. tory of Modern Europe, continued to the tion in the capital, there was sold a Treaty of Amiens, by Dr. Cuote, will Greek manuscript, collected by one of be published in a few days. his majesty's foreign ministers, at the Mr. B. STOCKER, apothecary to Guy's island of Patmos, in the Archipelago. Hospital, has in the press, the New LonIt is a folio volume, in appropriate clas- don Pharmacopeia, enlarged from the sical binding, vellum, with rich gold last Edinburgh and Dublin PharmacoIonic border, and gilt edges, and contains pæia, and reduced to one common noupwards of seven hundred and eighty menclature, with an appendix of the pages, on cotton paper ; with, generally, genera and species of the different artii wenty-nine lines of text, in a two-inch cles of their materia medica, nargin on each page; illustrated by Dr. Maclean will shortly publish an


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