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For days well spent, and years not given in vain.
Her charity was there, with dove-like eye,-
And Faith stood light, with eyes and arms upraised,
And wings outspread,—to mount amid the skies.

And in that heart the virgin's tender wish
She veileth with a blush, which, like a veil,
Emblazons but the thing 'tis ta'en to hide !
A dove, you see, her other hand doth perch
How meet a perch for such a gentle bird !
I warrant that's her answer 'neath its wing.
'Tis Love's own messenger, that does Love's wish
With speed, and seems to know it serveth Love,
So eager to be gone—'twill fly—'tis stone !
Back to the face again, and mark the lips !
Methinks I hear a sigh upon those lips -
So lovers' lips do part that breathe a sigh-
I knew not that fine chisel could cut air !"
But there it is !


By the late Alexander Balfour.
SWEET Bard! who sung “ the rosy-bosom'd hours ;"

Who loved thy retrospective eye to Aling
O'er classic Eton's " spires and antique towers,”

While former days " waved fresh their gladsomewing;" Who sung “ Adversity, resistless power!"

Poetic “thoughts that breathe, and words that burn;"

Whose“ Bard” sublime could " life indignant spurn," And “ Cambria's curse" hurl in the “ arrowy shower."

But chief,“ who, mindful of the unhonour'd dead,” Could pensively thy twilight vigils keep;

And musing sigh above the “ lowly bed," Where “ rude forefathers of the hamlet sleep;" Thy name shall live, on Fame's broad pinions borne, And on thy grave shall smile the “ incense-breathing


Her grave was made,—for her, as for the worst !
We past away, and left her to her God.
Wrapt in the bosom of the silent earth,
She sleeps; and, if athwart that saintly sleep
A dream can flash,—'twill be a dream of joy ;
Beaming present'ment of eternal joy!
Is life a blank? Has death's intruding step
Startled the inward peace, without whose song
Of never-ending mild security,
Our lives were tortures ? No! I look around,
And all the bright world shines as heretofore ;
Only its turbid noise hath roll'd away,
Farther than ever, from an ear averse.
I hear the melody of early days,
Pure as if hymn'd by angels! still 'tis sweet,
And my lone bosom echoes back its tones,
As a cave murmureth to a quiet sea.
Hold on thy course, irrevocable fate !
Thou stayless action of the world, hold on!
Empires, and thrones, tribes, customs, and the world,
Tremble before thee! From thy chariot wheels
Man's institutions, creeds, conventions, sects,
Are scatter'd far and wide, like summer dust.
Successive ages, at thy stormy breath,
Tower up like mists-glide on Jike flying rain
Along th’ Autumnal hills, and disappear
In the void skies! Their millions without strife
Obey thy voice; and shall a lonely one
Appeal from thee,—spurning what gifts thou giv'st,
In bootless grief o'er what has been withheld-
The only victim of a general woe!
Hold on the sternest doom thy power inflicts,
Will ne'er deprive me of a dearer blessing.
She walk'd on earth beside me like the morn,
Cheering the early traveller.

Now unbound-
My love no longer chains me; and in part,
My heart is harden'd for that intercourse
With stern or selfish natures, which requires
Resolve, high hopes, and patience; and though oft
A lingering look I yield, where once abode
The household idols of my early love,
Yet onward, seems a path to nobler ends;
And thither, beckoning me, thy spirit leads-
Thither, where Fancy paints upon the clouds
Her fond chimeras, fading while we gaze.-
In youth we build majestic piles of hope,-
Mighty, though vain—the toil of precious days,
And mockery for all future time. Each pile
Stands in thy wastes, O Mem’ry! dark and lone,
The monument of feelings ne'er express'd,
And thoughts sublime but shadowy; and we gazo
Back on it, as the wandering Arab looks
On Egypt's solemn tombs, while dimly grand
They glimmer through the dusk; and oft the voice
Of mournful winds, in fitful tones comes down
From where it sweeps along each ledge of stone,
And sings the requiem of departed kings.

E. O. B.


By Laurence Macdonald. Mild as young zephyrs in their gentlest hour, Commission'd forth by Spring from Flora's bower, To clothe the earth with garlands, and infuse Into each flower the spirit of its hues, Art thou, Medora ! faultless as thou'rt fair, Divine as music's soul, and pure as childhood's prayer !

'Tis sweet to watch the day-blush burst on high,
Chasing the darkness both from earth and sky-
To view the blending tints of night and day,
Softening and hallowing all things with their ray,

But sweeter far, to watch Medora's smile-
The soul !—the heaven!—that brightens o'er that face

the while.

It is as if the waves on ocean's breast
Were by some spirit soothed—not quite to rest,
But, to that state, which is nor rest, nor motion,
That state, when bosoms feel some soft emotion

Mantling the blood, as if an angel's breath
Pass'd o'er the summer waters, else all still as death.


By W. M. Hetherington. The Torwood Oak! How like a spell

By potent wizard breathed, that name Bids every Scottish bosom swell,

And burn with all a patriot's flame ! The past before the rapt eye bringsm

Forth stalk the phantom shades of kings, And loud the warrior's bugle rings

O'er gory fields of blood !



By J. S. Knowles.
The maiden holds a letter to her breast-
Would'st con its secrets ?—Read them in her face!
It is the proper glowing page of Love!
It roucheth for a heart beneath that breast,

I see the Roman eagle whet

Its hungry beak, I see it soar ; It stoops, I see its pinions wet,

Ruffled and wet with its own gore :


I see the Danish Raven sweep
O'er the dark bosom of the deep,
Its scatter'd plumage strews the steep

Of rugged Albin's shore.

Lo! England's Edward comes !—the plain

Groans where his marshall'd thousands wheel,
Grim Havoc stalks o'er heaps of slain,

Gaunt Famine, prowling, dogs his heel !
Ah! woe for Scotland! blood and woe!
Fierce and relentless is the foc,
And treason points the murderous blow,

Edges the ruthless steel !

But who is he with dauntless brow,

And dragon crest, and eagle eye,
Whose proud form never knew to bow

Its lofty port and bearing high ?
Around him close a glorious band-
Few-but the chosen of the land;
Beneath the Torwood Tree they stand,

Freedom to gain, or die !

'Tis he, the bravest of the brave !

Champion of Scotland's liberty,
Whose mighty arm and dreadful glaive

His mother-land could thrice set free!
That hero-patriot, whose great name
Justly the foremost rank may claim
Of all that grace the rolls of fame-


Yes, oft the Torwood Oak has bent

Its broad boughs o'er his noble head;
Oft, in his hour of peril, lent

The shelter of its friendly shade;
And though rude Time and stern Decay
Its moulder'd stem have swept away,
The Hero's name there dwells for aye-

A name that cannot fade!

BOURRIENNE'S MEMOIRS OF BONAPARTE.-A translation of this interesting work, by James S. Memes, LL.D., is preparing for Constable's Miscellany. The Memoirs of Bourrienne are to be regarded as the most authentic and impartial documents yet given to the world on the subject of Napoleon. This preference is claimed on the grounds of the opportunities of information enjoyed, and of the qualifications, literary as well as moral, exhibited by the writer. For six-and-twenty years, commencing with the eighth year of Bonaparte's age, Bourrienne possessed the unlimited confidence of that extraordinary personage, and this during the most eventful period of his career. From all beside, the mask of ambition first, of policy afterwards, concealed entirely the man, and, in a great degree, the ruler also. To the writer of these Memoirs alone were bared the genuine features of his mind and conduct. At school, Bourriepne was the chosen companion--the sympathising comforter of the youthful and melancholy Corsican. At Paris, amid poverty and disappointment, he continued the sole confident of the hopes, fears, and schemes of the young officer of artillery, sharing the contents of his own scantily furnished purse with him who was to sway the destinies of Europe. He witnessed the various turns, or was informed of them by letter, which raised his former comrade to general, and finally cornsnander-in-chier in Italy. No sooner had Bonaparte obtained this elevation, than he invited Bourrienne to come to him and share his prosperity. Henceforth, in the capacity of secretary and confidential friend, in Italy, in France, at sea, in Egypt, in Syria, during the struggles and triumphs of the Consulate, he was constantly by Bonaparte's side in public-ever a party to his private thoughts and plans. From the closet of Napoleon, where his secretary and himself alone laboured, proceeded, from the dictation of the former, and in the handwriting of the latter, those documents, which, now forming a portion of history, then awed or astonished Europe. In the last volume of the work, even when Bourrieune, from being too unbending in principle, had ceased to be secretary, he was often employed, and sustained offices of importance. He was also employed under Louis. Here some of his narrative is peculiarly interesting. In every case of moment he refers to original documents, very frequently autographs in his own possession. These he was enabled to preserve by a singular display of courage and address, by which he foiled first Fouché, and even Bonaparte himself; subsequently the Bourbons, who, in succession, sought to deprive him of his treasure. He now enjoys powerful protection in the Netherlands, where he has drawn up his Memoirs, or rather tran. scribed his journals; for seeing from the beginning that history was making, he wrote down the transactions as they occurred. To these advantages of situation and opportunity, such as no other writer on this subject ever enjoyed, Bourrienne adds excellent talents, great good sense, and, above all, a most reverential regard for truth. This he searches out, and displays at all hazards. Prejudices he has, but they are of the right kind, in favour of humanity and liberty. Even these sentiments, however honourable their excesses might be esteemed, are never allowed to oppose truth. But with all these advantages, the work, to be valuable at once, and interesting to the general reader, will require care in the translation. The style is light and elegant, but very loose, diffuse, and full of repetitions. These give great room for condensing, and indeed require it. From follow. ing the order of time, too, the facts are often perplexingly intermixed and repeated. This clogs the narrative. These superfluities must be lopped off, the diffuseness condensed, and the facts arranged, in a translation ; and it is evident that this cannot be ventured upon except with the utmost care, and by a responsible translator. We look. however, with confidence to Dr Memes. Besides his well-known talents and discrimination, he visited most of the scenes of Bonaparte's operations in Europe, in Italy, Germany, and Holland, collecting information on the spot, with views, long since laid aside, of doing something on the same subject. Under his superintendence, the work can hardly sail to be well executed.

A History of the Western Highlands and Hebrides, during the six. teenth and seventeenth centuries, by Donald Gregory, Esq. Assist ant Secretary to the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, is preparing for publication. This work is meant to be one of more research than any that has hitherto appeared on the subject of the Highlands; and, from what we know of the talents of the author, we are in. clined to augur very favourably of its contents.

An interesting Memoir of the Rev. Thomas Bradbury, author of the Mystery of Godliness, &c. by the Rev. John Brown of Whitburn, is in the press.

Obedience, a Tale, by Mrs Sherwood, is announced.

Our able friend and contributor, William Kennedy, who has al. ready displayed so much poetical genius in his “ Fitful Fancies," and other works, has a new volume in the press, to be entitled, The Ar. row and the Rose, and other Poems. Mr Kennedy is also engaged with a prose work for one of the Family Libraries. | Our readers will be glad to Icarn that Mr Tendant is about to pub

wild as the utifully she dwell.

By J. W. Ord.

Wild as the gazelle's
Now brightly bold-now beautifully shy-

Win as they wander-dazzle where they dwell.
There are who doubt that Jove doth live at all,
Or that he made this many-peopled ball.
They gaze upon the rose's golden rim,
And look into its heart, and list the hymn
Of Tellus' myriad birds, and view the flight
Of the far eagle to the realms of light;
They walk into the woods, and see the trees
Put on their summer robe, and hear the breeze
Sing sweetly, night and day, like one in love,
And still deny great Jove doth dwell above.
Approach, vain sophists! and behold the brow
Of heaven all diadem'd with stars; and now,
Holding your breath so that it touch her not,
Come nearer to this sweet secluded spot,
Where I with Mary sit, and view her eyes,
If that ye can ; and if there do not rise
Purer and bigher thoughts within your breast,
Like gentle winds, that slumber in the west,
No kindling soul have ye—no high and far behest.
I e'er have loved to dwell within the light
Of woman's eye,-it hath so much delight.
And, Mary, though thy brow is clear and high,
And though thy words are full of melody,
Though roses sit upon thy speaking face,
And all thou dost is full of ease and grace,
And though young loves do wanton on thy breast,
Thine eyes !-thine eyes ! - I love thine eyes the best!

lish, in a separate pamphlet, all the articles upon the Psalms which magistrate before whom they were taken had the wit or imperti. have appeared in the Literary Journal, with some additions, which nence to quote to them the well-known couplet, may probably yet be made through the medium of our pages. The

" Strange that such difference there should be pamphlet will be ready previous to the meeting of the General As

'Twixt Tweedledum and Tweedledee.” sembly.

- Madame Vestris has been applying to Sir Richard Birnie for assist A disquisition on the Geography of Herodotus, with a Map; and

ance because she was hissed the other evening at Drury Lane, when Researches on the History of the Scythians, Getæ, and Sarmatians,

she made her appearance in the part of Captain Macheath. If Mafrom the German of Niebuhr, is in the press.

dame Vestris had been hissed a little more frequently in the course Colonel Bory de St Vincent has been appointed by the French Minister of the Interior to prepare a work on Greece; and, having

of her career, it would have been better for her-From the last pub

lished statement of the number of students at the English Universidirected the first expedition to the Morea, he will probably be able to furnish many interesting particulars relative to that count

ties, it appears that Cambridge has now a majority over Oxford, A Second Voyage round the World, translated from the German

having increased by 118 students in the last year. The present total of Otto von Kotzebue, is in the press.

of the members of Cambridge is 5263, while that of Oxford is 5259.

Theatrical Gossip.--The Easter melodrame at Drury Lane is callWe understand that the new work now in preparation, by the

ed the “ Dragon's Gift, or the Scarf of Flight and the Mirror of author of “ The Confessions of an English Opium-Eater," (Thomas De Quincey, Esq.) will not be published before next winter.

Light:" it is very splendid, and was completely successful. That at

Covent Garden is called the “ Wigwam," and is founded on Cooper's PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY's FOURTH CONCERT.-The fourth and

novel the “ Pioneers." Astley's has re-opened with “an equestrian last Concert given by the Society this season, took place in the As. sembly Rooms, on Friday, the 16th inst. It was respectably, but

romantic tale," entitled “The Spectre Monarch and his Phantom not crowdedly, attended. The instrumental music was, as usual. Steed.” It gives Ducrow an opportunity of exhibiting his unrival

led skill.--At the Surrey, they have made a melodrame of young very good ; and among the vocalists, Miss E. Paton especially distinguished herself, her " Ah, compir" being one of the most bril

Burke's exhibitions.-The Cobourg rejoices in Monsieur Gouffe, the liant efforts she has made this season. Our readers will find some

man-monkey, and a piece of spectacle bearing the captivating title of able remarks upon this concert in the Weekly Journal of Wednesday

“ Charles the Terrible."-Sadler's Wells has brought out something last. We do not always agrec with the musical criticism in that pa

after the model of “ Tom and Jerry.”—The stupid old twaddler per; but on the present occasion it has our sincere approbation.

Colman has just given a new specimen of the manner in which he MR MURRAY'S CONCERT.-This Concert took place in the Hope

exercises the functions of Dramatic Licenser. In the English vertoun Rooms last Tuesday evening, and was well attended. We have sion of the opera of " Cinderella,” brought out a few nights since at seldom heard at a benefit concert a more pleasing selection of music. | Covent Garden Theatre, the following dialogue originally occurred: The orchestra, though not full, was well selected and admirably -"Dandini. Pray, Master Alidoro, help me, for I am a great man drilled; and Murray's solos on the violin, especially that in which now, and can do nothing -Alidoro. How, sirrah! is that one of our he introduced the Scotch air, “Here's a health to ane that's a wa," privileges — Dandini. Certainly; what do the great do but live by were in themselves a treat of no mean order. Miss Inverarity sang the labours of the little ?" Mr Colman struck out the whole of Dar. her chef d'ouvre, the Scena composed for her by Murray from “Il

dini's last answer. Surely Mr Colman must be a goose, or an old Sacraficio d' Abramo," and her efforts were, as they deserved, rap woman in disguise. Lalande has made her debut at the King's turously applauded. Miss E. Paton was no less successful in an ex

Theatre, and been well received.--Mrs Waylett leaves the Totten. quisite piece of music by Niedermeyer, never before performed in ham-street Theatre shortly : she is engaged at Vauxhall-Miss Foote this country, but which we hope to hear her frequently sing again. will shortly make her appearance at Covent Garden.-Fawcett and Her fair sister, Miss I. Paton, sang her favourite song, "In iufancy

Mrs Davenport take their farewell benefits this season.-T. P. Cooke our hopes and fears," very beautifully. Mr Wilson was unfortu.

commences a three months' engagement at the Surrey, at Whitsunnately so hoarse, that it was difficult to say what sort of music he

tide, at L.30 a-week, and three clear benefits.--Mr Goldsmid comes sang. The principal novelty of the evening was the debut of Miss

out as Monsieur Morbleu.-Braham and Miss Paton are engaged for Orme. as a pianist. She performed variations on a favourite theme both the Liverpool and Norwich festivals Macready, who visited from the opera of Semiramide, and a fantasia of Czerny's from the

the Giant's Causeway during the Easter Holidays, has been playing Siege of Corinth. We question whether more difficult and chroma for a few evenings in Belfast.-The benefits will commence here tic music could have been selected ; but Miss Ormc's articulation and on the termination of T. P. Cooke's engagement.-Miss Jarman has touch are both excellent,-her style is full of expression and feeling, been exciting great admiration in Glasgow. She has played there -and she certainly bids fair to be a distinguished ornament to the the part of Aloyse, with much success.-Mackay goes to Glasgow musical circles of Edinburgh. If her object be to teach the piano-for a few evenings next week.During the Glasgow sacrament a forte, we know of no young lady to whose care we would sooner en- tolerable company performed at Dounc. trust any pupils in whose progress we took an interest. Two MS. songs by Murray, and one by John Thomson, were also produced at

WEEKLY LIST OF PERFORMANCES. this concert, and were all well received.

MR TAYLOR'S CONCERT.-This concert, which took place in the Hopetoun Rooms on Thursday evening, was crowdedly attended. Mr Taylor, of course, distinguished himself as the first harp-player

SAT. Paul Pry, of Deaf as a Post. in Edinburgh. Miss Louisa Jarman sang two songs, “Elena oh tu,” |

Mon. Black-eyed Susan, Monsieur Tonson, & Gilderoze and “My own Blue Bell." We never heard this young lady to | Tues. Do., Luke the Labourer, f Cramond Brig. greater advantage. In the last song she was honoured with an unani- | WED. Do., & The Pilot. mous encore. Miss E. Paton and Miss Inverarity were also enco

THURS. Do., & Presumption. red in their respective songs; and the audience generally seemed to

Do., & The Pilot. be well satisfied with the entertainment which Mr Taylor had prepared for them.

CHIT-CHAT FROM LONDON.-There is a good article in the last number of the Literary Gazette, exposing what the editor calls “the cut and dry system of criticism," or what he might have termed,

TO OUR CORRESPONDENTS. " the art of reviewing books without reading them." It has of late

We are reluctantly obliged to postpone " The Apology, Part become customary for publishers to pick out a score or so of what

III." till next Saturday. they consider the most striking passages of any new book, and to THE EDITOR IN HIS SLIPPERS, No. VII, in our next. print them on a loose separate sheet of paper, which they forth with

i "The Beauties of the Tay and its Tributaries” shall have a place

"The Beauties of th transmit to all the journals and newspapers, in order to save review

as soon as possible.-" T. B. J.” shall hear something about himself ers the trouble of making their own extracts. The consequence is next Saturday. We are not aware whether the Prospectus of the that we see the same extracts in all the papers, and run a great

| “Medical Provident Institution of Scotland" is meant as an adver

« Medical Provident Inet chance of being nauseated with the new work before we have cut up lticom

e nave cut up tisement or not. It could not conveniently appear in the Literary the leaves. In common with our contemporary, we protest against Journal in any other shape.-The Letters of “ Presbyter" and of such scissor work, and are confident that no such helps will ever be

| “J. N. B." of Dundee, shall be forwarded to Mr Tendant. orted to by the conductors of the Literary Journal.-It is said "Our fair correspondent, “Amelia B." will, no doubt, be shocked that Moore does not intend to take any notice of Campbell's late at to hear that we still remain inexorable.-We shall endeavour to find tack, his friends being of opinion that it does not deserve the com

| room for the verses by “ Alpha;" if he has any better, he may send pliment.-Colburn and Bentley continue to publish with great spirit,

them to us in the meantime-There is promise of future improvebut the other booksellers are not doing much at present.-Mr Charles

ment in the lines by " Juvenis." -Neither the “ Song" nor the Nicholson, the celebrated flute-player, challenged a few days ago Mr James, the editor of “ The Flutist's Magazine," in consequence

“Serenade" by " P." come up to our standard. of an article which appeared in the last number of that periodical, entitled “ Death of Charles Tootle Too, Esq." Both gentlemen, however, were apprehended, and bound over to keep the peace. The

ERRATUM.-In our last report of the proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries, for “ M. D. Greville," read “ M. De Gerville"

April 17–23.


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ING, L.2'

order of <

(No. 76, April 24, 1830.]

This day is published,

In one volume octavo, price 98.,


DRAMA. Connected with Literature, Science, and the Arts., II. AUCHINDRANE; or, The AYRSHIRE



Printed for CADELL and Co., Edinburgh.
: Early in May will be published,

Who will very soon publish,


Bart., in Eleven Volumes octavo, with Two Essays on BALLAD A GENUINE AND ORIGINAL PORTRAIT POETRY, now first published. Also, Introductions to the LAY,


ISLES. The DRAMAS, just published, form Volume Eleventh of ROBERT BURNS,

this Edition; the whole illustrated by a Portrait of the Author, by

DAVID WILKIE, and twenty-two engravings on steel, after Smirke PAINTED IN 1786, BY THE LATE MR PETER TAYLOR,


II. Another Edition of these WORKS, in Eleven VoSize of the Print, 9 by 12 inches.

lumes, 18mo, beginning with the LAY of the LAST MINSTREL,

and including the Introductions ; volume Eleventh comprising the PRINTS, .

DRAMAS: just published. The Illustrations the same as the 8vo PROOFS ON FRENCH PAPER,

L.1, 1s.

edition. Priee L.3, 3. PROOFS ON INDIA PAPER,

L. 1. 58.
To be delivered strictly in the order of Subscription, and will be

ready about the middle of April 1830.

COMPOSED BY MRS ORME. Testimonials in favour of the strong likeness of this Portrait to the original have been received from-Mrs Burns, Mrs Maclehose

Just published, (Clarinda), Miss Dunlop of Dunlop, Sir Walter Scott, Bart., John

By PATERSON, ROY, and Co., 27, George Street, Syme, Peter Hill, Charles Kirkpatrick Sharpe, and David Bridges,

Prince: “ OH! MAID, UNLOVING, BUT BELOVED." jun. Esquires, and from many other persons who were immediately connected with the Poet.

Dedicated to the Right Hon. Lady Charlotte Hope. Copies of the Testimonials mentioned above may be had by apply « MARY JAMIESON.” Dedicated to Lady Macing to the Publishers.

Dougall Brisbane. Edinburgh : published for the Proprietor, by CONSTABLE and Co. 19, Waterloo-Place; and Moon, Boys, and GRAVES, Printsellers to Mrs and Miss ORME continue giving Instructions on the Pianohis Majesty, London.

forte, Guitar, and Singing.

73, George Street,

220 April, 1830. Three of the most widely circulated Weekly Newspapers published in London, at Sevenpence each. Sold by all Newspaper Agents in Town and Country.


Price Sevenpence.

This day is published, complete in 1 Volume, 5s., embellished with A MONDAY EDITION of the OBSERVER is regularly published, numerous Wood-cuts, from Designs by GEORGE CRUIKSHANK, containing the Latest News, Clerical Intelligence, the Corn Market, engraved by THOMPSON and WILLIAMS, No. XII. of the FAMILY up to the Monday afternoon ; always published sufficiently early for LIBRARY, being the Newsmen to send by the General Post. This edition is render THE LIFE OF NELSON. By ROBERT ed particularly acceptable to persons in the country, and those resid

SOUTHEY, Esq., LL.D., Poet Laureate, &c. Third Ediing abroad. The price of the Monday edition of The Observer is Sevenpence.-Printed and published by Mr WM. CLEMENT, adjoin. tion, with Corrections and numerous Additions. ing the Office of the Morning Chronicle, in the Strand, London. BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON,

List of the Volumes of the Family Library published since Price Sevenpence.

its Establishment in April 1829, BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON is the best and cheapest Journal extant

I. AND II. for Sporting varieties. It is a large folio twenty-column Weekly Jour. Containing The LIFE of NAPOLEON BUONApal, published in London every Saturday afternoon, in time for that

PARTE. With Fifteen Engravings on Steel and Wood, by FINDEN day's post, and may be received at the distance of two hundred miles from London on Sunday. This paper combines, with the news of the

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The LIFE of ALEXANDER THE GREAT. Poetry, the Turf, the Chase, the Ring, the Police, Cricketing, Pigeon-shooting, the Aquatic Register, and the affairs of the Fancy, (Classical Series, No. I.) A New Edition. 1 vol. 58. were all designed by Cruikshank, in his most humorous and happy

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This day is published, with a Portrait, 58.,
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Member of the Faculty of Physiciaus and Surgeons, Glasgow.

CONTENTS:-1. Ned M.Keown. Introductory.--II. The Three

Tasks, or the Little House under the Hill, A Legend Ill. Shane « The very able and accomplished author of the little volume

Fadh's Wedding.-IV. Larry M Farland's Wake.V. The Battle before us, (Mr Robert Macnish of Glasgow',) seems fully awake to

of the Factions.-VI. The Funeral.-VII. The Party Fight-VIII. all the various phenomena of drunkenness, and has searched into,

The Hedge School.-IX. The Abduction of Mat Kavenagh - X. The explained, and suggested remedies for them, with a care, a precision,

Station. a minuteness, and a diligence, which are almost without parallel in

Dublin : Printed for W. CURRY, Jun. and Co.; OLIVER and the annals of pathology."-Sun.

BOYD, Edinburgh; and all other Booksellers. • We bid Mr Macnish farewell, with sincere admiration of his ta. Jents. To those who stand in need of advice and warning, this treatise is worth a hundred sermons ;-as a literary composition, its

SCOTTISH ACADEMY merits are very high,-and we hope soon again to meet the most in OF PAINTING, SCULPTURE, AND genious and able author in this or some other departinent."-Blackwood's Magazine.



ACADEMY for the WORKS of LIVING ARTISTS is now man of the Church of Scotland; with Prefaces by WILLIAM MOGA

OPEN, at the Rooms of the Academy, 21, Waterloo Place. VIN, Esq., author of " The Protestant." Completed in two vols.

By order of the Council, 8vo. price 22s. boards.

WM. NICHOLSON, Secretary. Vol. I. contains Memoirs of the Lives of the Worthies.

Edinburgh, Feb. 15th, 1830. Vol. II. contains their Last Words and Dying Testimonies.

ARCHITECTURE AND CIVIL To those who are already in possession of the first volume of this

ENGINEERING. work, the second will be found an indispensable requisite, as without it the book is incomplete, and is deficient in by far the most important and interesting portion of the Biography of the Scots Worthies.

“ We hail with plea ure this new and greatly improved edition. The external appearance is very creditable to the publisher, and we

Students of these Arts will continue open for the Season, behave no doubt his well-meant zeal, in publishing an improved edi.

tween 7 and 9 o'clock. tion of a work that must ever be dear to pious minds, will meet with The hours for his other Classes remain as formerly. the encouragement which it unquestionably deserves."- Edinburgh Mr Dick also gives private INSTRUCTION in ARCHITECTU Christian Instructor.

RAL DESIGN, either by assisting Gentlemen through particular " This is by far the best edition of this most remarkable work that Plans or Designs, including Specifications, if required, or by conhas ever seen the light."-Evangelical Magazine.

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Price 6d. ; or Stamped and sent free by post, 10d.

L Printed by BALLANTYNE & Co. Paul's Work, Canongate.

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