« السابقةمتابعة »
found three ulousana nests, so disposed here to The Twopenny Portrait Gallery: —Here we
other recently discovered animals, he describes The English School of Painting and Sculpture.' | tain himself on the high ground he has taken. three birds, natives of Patagonia, which were -We have some half dozen numbers of this The more this gentleman improves himself, the killed in that country by W. M. Dessalines eighteen-penny publication before us, each con- better, and we will be among the first to acd'Orbigny. The latter has collected some ex- taining six outlines of favourite works, accom- knowledge it-but we must beg him not to imtremely interesting details of their habits, of panied by descriptive letter-press: it is impos- prove Shakspeare. What on earth could he which the following is an instance:-“On the sible to be ill-natured when we think of the mean by saying, “Her beauty hangeth on the 20th of March 1819, being then in the midst of price; the letter press is not always to our taste, cheek of night, like—" then, after a long pause
, the Salina de Andres Paz, I observed a small though many of the outlines are.
in which he
made it evident, that he was hunting superstructure, which looked like a little island of earthenware, and rose apparently about a
• Pyne's Pocket Sketching Companion.'—The for a simile, adding, "like a rich jewel in an foot above the surface of the Salina. Upon ask- all manner of attitudes and rustic costumes in this-in saying to the Friar, " Thou cut'st my
four first numbers of this useful work contain Æthiop's ear”? Another grievous fault was ing my peon what this might be, he replied, very small space; it is the object of the artist to
head off with a golden axe,” Mr. Stanley drew that it was a group of flamingos' nests. Being furnish beginners in painting with sketches from his finger across his throat, after the manner of anxious to examine them, I walked across the
nature; the delineations are correct, and the the celebrated “Major Macpherson.” Now, he salty , and, as I advanced, could
the other. refrain from admiring its immense extent, which / positions natural; and we would advise young Either he should not have “suited the action to covered a space of more than five miles square; always trust to their imagination for figures to
and young gentlemen too, who cannot
the word” at all, or he should have struck the the whole of this lake of salt presented a surface people their landscapes, to have recourse to this back of his neck with the edge of his open hand, of dense crystallized crust, six inches in thick- publication.
and have delivered the line as follows: "Thou At length I came to a halt; and here I
cut'st" (chop) “ my head off” (chop)" with a
golden axe," (chop) -and then have “made beform a small island in the centre of the lake. have two numbers of this publication ; one con
lieve," as the children say, to let his head roll Each of them is a cone, about a foot and a half tains a portrait of Sir Walter Scott, and the
on the stage. Let not Mr. Stanley imagine, high, truncated and concave at the upper end, other a likeness of young Napoleon ; both are
from our harmless joking, (it's a way we have.) like a common nest, but without any plants in on wood, and both like, as far as the material
that we bear him the slighest ill-will. He has its structure. Every nest stands at twelve inches will allow an approach to delicate portraiture.
a good deal of merit, and will, as we have before - distance from those around it; nor can a more
The head of Scott seems compounded from the singular sight exist than this myriad of cones, portraits by Raeburn and Watson Gordon; the said, doubtless prove himself an acquisition to
the theatre. A new tragedy is announced for memoirs contain many interesting particulars, Monday, and a new domestic drama will shortly all of similar form and height. I found several
and, on the whole, we cannot think ill of the be produced from the pen and ink of Mi. eggs still in the nests. My peon told me, that a large flight of flamingos alights on the spot undertaking.
Jerrold, the successful author of "The Rent every year for the purpose of building their
Day,' &c. nests; that the female sits across the nest to lay
THEATRICALS and hatch her eggs; and that those who dig the salt, collect and eat a great many of the eggs,
Will commence on Monday with a young gen
tleman, of whom we gave the first announceas well as take away the young birds, the flesh
A slight error crept into our announcement of which, he said, was of exquisite flavour. The
ment last Saturday, in Shylock, and with a new eggs are of a greenish hue, spotted with brown, commenced operations on Saturday last. " The an incident in the early life of the great Duke
of the opening of this theatre last week. It military spectacle by Mr. Planché, founded on and they are somewhat more than four inches in
late Miss Mordaunt,” as the bills persist in of Marlborough. Mr. Forrester is to enact the diameter." At a subsequent stage of the proceedings, it calling her, made her apparition in the part of part of Captain John Churchill, and he will at all
The Widow Cheerly, in the cherry-ripe or rather events look “ the handsome Englishman," as the was referred to M. Navier to report to the Aca; cherry-rotten play of The Soldier's Daughter. gallant officer was then called on the continent
. demy on Babbage's • Economy of Machinery,' she was extremely well received, and acquitted We guess, as brother Jonathan would say, that &c.
herself spiritedly in the lighter portions of her he fought handsome too. "Green-room report"
character, and gravely in the serious ones. speaks well of the piece, and rapturously of the FINE ARTS
There was hardly the ghost of a fault to find with style in which it is being got up. Mr. Farley,
her. Nothing, indeed, under the earth could be accustomed as he is to Covent Garden grandeur * Finden's Illustrations of Lord Byron's Works.' better than her acting. If anything could sur- and propriety of costume and decoration, is re-We have seven of these illustrations at present pass the absurdity of the bill-concocters con- ported to have been transfixed with astonishbefore us, some of them are truly excellent, and tinuing to style this pretty and lively lady " the ment at the splendour of Mr. Laporte's direcall are picturesque. The portrait of Margarita late Miss Mordaunt," it would be the gravity tions upon the subject. Cogni is a very fine one: the eyes are soft, elo
with which one Paper has defended it on the quent, and alluring, and the whole head has ground of “precedent.”—“Mrs
. Glover,” says something graceful and noble about it. All that
this sapient Journal, was announced after her WE augur extremely well of a Mr. Haines, remains of the Temple of Jupiter Olympus, is marriage as “ the late Miss Betterton.” Why, whom we saw in the character of Richmond the seen to advantage in the masterly sketch of if precedent were a sufficient authority for bad other evening. We liked him for his manly Stanfield; more of a home-feel is awakened | English, the Drury Lane bills may quote one person and bearing-we liked him for his senby the sight of Patras; the view of Cape Co
another, and defy the world. The one before sible delivery of his words—we liked him for lonna awakens many historic recollections, and us now, after offering Mr. Stanley the equivocal not trying to make a great part out of a little the Plain of Troy many poetic ones. On the compliment of saying, that he was received onemand, above all, we liked him for the rare whole, these are not unworthy of their prede- " with great favour,” which the worst actor in quality he possesses, of knowing how to stand cessors, and when we think of their price, we the world might be, it it suited the audience, still upon the stage. We heard a very good are surprised at their beauty.
states, that he will perform Modus, in The account of him in De Valmont, but did not see * Illustrations of the Works of Sir Walter Scott, Hunchback,' this evening, and in the new tragedy him in it. We shall watch him, for we suspect Part 5: Chapman & Hall.'-— This number con- on Monday next."-Query: Will the introduc- he is worth it. Mr. Kean was as impressive as tains five illustrations; the most beautiful of the tion of Mr. Sheridan Knowles's character of ever in the quiet parts of Richard, and only landscapes is Inch Cailleach; the engraving, Modus, be considered by the author of the new failed in the more energetic portions from bodily however, that will be most admired, is the head tragedy as apropos? Talking of Mr. Knowles, weakness. of Isabella de Croye, by Rochard; it has a look we would just say to the Drury Lane Manage- On Wednesday Mr. Anderson made his apof the native land of the lady, and is voluptuous ment, that if we had been it, and had had the pearance here in the Seraskier in 'The Siege of yet modest, and of great loveliness. The land- want of sharpness to let so fine a play as 'The Belgrade;" he sang with much taste and feeling scapes of this work are all real scenes, and those
Hunchbach’slip through our fingers, and, after throughout, and was most encouragingly apwho desire to see, without travelling, the hills wards, the bad taste to bring it out (before plauded. He acted the part, moreover, much and dales, and lakes, and castles, and ruins, people had half done laughing at us) against the better than it deserved. We once before caught where the author of Waverley wrought his en- theatre wliich bought and paid for it, we would, a glimpse of Miss Turpin, but now we have had chantments, cannot do better than lay out half- if we had paid the author nothing else, at least the pleasure of both seeing and hearing her. In a-crown on such a work.
have paid him the courtesy of putting Mr. before truth it was a pleasure. She is an acquisition * Heads of Sir Walter Scott and Lord Byron.' his name.
of value, if a sweetly pretty face, a good figure, --These are medallic heads in paper, inclosed On Monday last, a Mr. Stanley, from the a charming voice, a correct ear, a lady-like de in a frame of the same materials, very inge. Dublin Theatre, made his first appearance in niously executed, and not very unlike. They London, as Romeo. He has a tolerable person, her so.
meanor, good singing and good acting, can make
With care and attention, which she accompany the letter-press of a little publication and a good face, and has, besides, certain reof wild and romantic stories, such as the pages commendations, which will make him useful in everything in favour of her shortly reaching the
seems likely to use, there is nothing against and of our magazines readily supply.
third rate characters; but we fear he cannot sus- summit of her profession. The Athenaun,
22 Sun. 23
Noon. 30.40 Stat. Stat. 30.36 Stat. Stat. 30.27
03 42 67 46 6-1 47 75 41 84 44 85 47 80 47
always a gallant paper, feels a particular plea- deer. In the morning, finding his horse had some of the conspirators. A young girl, at
the habit of meeting, was implicated in the un-
home, returned with a horse, but found that his commission of Bialystock. At the moment
Days of ! Thermom,
W. Mon. Max. Min.
Var, to E.
Clear. own stage, and an opera, in five acts, with mu- ment on Holly, through thickets that bears can Mon. 24
Var. to s. Ditto.
S. sic by Auber.-Cherubini has passed the thresh- scarcely penetrate, crossed the river upwards of Tues. 25
Var. old of six score and ten, for he is at present sixty times, got within a very short distance of
Prevailing Clouds.-Cirrostratus, Cloudless towards in his seventy-second year; his imagination Mr. Thomas M. Hammond's, when night over
the end of the week. Stratus cloud in the evenings.
Nights and Mornings fair. Meteors frequent on clear
Day decreased on Wednesday, 4h. 42 min.
NOVELTIES IN LITERATURE AND ARTS.
Historical and Antiquarian Notices of Crosby Hall,
vation of the Structure, with several embellishments. Meyerbeer, Herold, Auber, &c.
her, and the other end round her wrist, and in Lord Nugent has in the press, a letter to Mr. Murray, Calculating Boys. There are now living in this manner laid down in her couch of bark, and on the Review of his “ Memorials of Hampden," in the
last Quarterly. Sicily three boys, who appear to be equally slept all night. When they found her she
Life of Wallenstein, from original and inedited do. gifted with a singular aptitude for mathematical seemed to be perfectly composed, and showed
cuments, by Professor J. M. Schottky. calculations. At the head of the triumvirate no signs of alarm.
A Treatise on inflammation, by G. Rogerson. stands Vincent Zucchero, to whose extraordi. "The girl is eight or nine years old, and must
Shortly, The Amulet for 1833, the engravings are
from paintings by Lawrence, Wilkie, Newton, Mul-
The Forget-Me-Not, with engravings from Martin, possesses a mind capable of devoting itself with " She satisfactorily explained the cause of her
Leslie, Prout, &c.
The Geographical Annual for 1933.
Records of my Life, by the late John Taylor, Esq.,
author of Monsieur Tonson,' is just ready,
The Lives and Exploits of celebrated Banditti and
Robbers in all parts of the World, by Charles Macfar.
Kidd's Picturesque Pocket Companion to Hastings,
with Illustrations by G. W. Bonner. Also, Kidd's
The Rev. R. Cattermole is preparing for publication,
Becket, an Historical Tragedy; The Men of England,
Supplement (1832-3), to Pope's Merchant, Ship-
nearly ready. meetings, and resolved some of the abstrusest honourable officers; and the orders of the day,
Just published.-Vortigern, a Play, 3s. 60.-Valpy's questions in the highest branch of geometry, which were announced several times every week,
Classical Library, No. XXXIV. 45. 60.-The Pilgrim which were put to him by professors Nobili
, regularly contained the names of a number of of Erin, fc. 45.--Christ our example, 12mo. 65.-laScuderi, and Alessi, of the University of Cata- officers that had been degraded for insubordi-fayette, Louis-Philippe, and Revolution of 1830,2 vols. nia. On these occasions, Landolina did nation or incapacity. They were condemned to
post 8vo. Is.- Landscape Annual, 1833, 215.- Land
scape Album, 158.- Edinburgh Cabinet Library, Vol. confine himself to a mere dry answer; but as- the ranks, or, if they complained, to be sent to IX. 58.- Whistle-Binkie, a collection of Songs, 32mo. signed the reason for the result, and entered prison or to Siberia. A system of espionnage, of 1s.-Sigsten's Synopsis of Stenography, on Sheet, 5s.
Grandineau's Conversations Familières, 18mo. 43. 6d. acutely into the metaphysics of the science. which even the officers consented to be the
-- Bishop Hall's Three Centuries of Meditations, &c. The third child, Puglisi, who is seven years agents, destroyed all familiarity between bro.
32mo. Part I. Is.--Edgeworth's Tales, Vol. IV. 58.old, afforded no less striking and indisputable thers in arms. The Germans, in particular, ap- Useful and Ornamental Planting, Svo. 38.-Orem's proofs of his extraordinary talent in giving off pointed by Field Marshal Barklay de Tolly, and
Description of Old Aberdeen, 3s. 60.-The Book of the
Constitution, fc. 8vo. 6s.--Pollock on Universal Prin-
ciple, Svo. 58.-Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopædia, Vol.
of Waverley, interspersed with Extracts from Unpub.
lished Letters, &c., by ALLAN CUNNINGHAM, will
appear in the Atheneum of next Saturday, being
his bookseller or newsman, and not tax us for his
. --(From a Sicilian Journal.) — Journal of command of Count Wittgenstein, the discipline neglect with the penalty of postage. Copies ought to
was milder, and a greater degree of intimacy | Monday at latest-but we have nothing to do with iheir
extend our popularity, that it is with pain we find fault
with any one paper — but the Newry Examiner has last,” says the Western Enquirer U. S., "Jenison to have been to a certain degree well founded. At been frequently sent to us by some unknown friend, in Alkire took with him his sister Elizabeth, and the same period there were disturbances in the which articles copied from the ATHENÆUM appear proceeded about three miles from home, for Lithuanian regiments, under the command of
without acknowledgment-perhaps this hint will suf
fice to prevent a recurrence of such injustice. the purpose of watching a deer lick. They Constantine; these were, of course, put down,
Thanks to Q., of Bath, for his suggestion, but we had stayed all night at the lick, and Jenison killed a and the only consequence was, the death of | anticipated him.
UNIVERSITY_OF LONDON SCHOOL.
NOW PUBLISHING, In Parts, (to be continued every Fortnight,) price 2s. 6d. each, containing Four LANDSCAPES
and ONE PORTRAIT, LANDSCAPE ILLUSTRATIONS
PROSE AND POETICAL WORKS
HEAD MASTERS_Thomas Hewitt Key, M.A. Professor of Latin; and Henry Malden, M.A. Professor of Greek in the University of London.
The School opens after the summer holidays, on Monday, the Ist of October.
The hours of attendance on the first five days of the week are from a quarter past nine to hall past three ; in which time an hour is allowed for recreation. On Saturday the School is closed at 2. quarter after twelve,
The subjects taught are Reading, Writing, the English, Latin, Greek, French, and German Languages, Ancient and Modern History, Geography, Arithmetic, and Book-keeping ; the Ele. ments of Mathematics and of Natural Philosophy, and Drawing.
The yearly payment for each Pupil is 151., which may be paid either in one sum or in three equal parts, at the commencement of the Autumn, Christmas, and Easter terms.
The discipline of the School is maintained without corporal punishment.
A monthly report of the conduct of each pupil is sent to his parent or guardian. One of the Masters has made arrangements for taking Boarders on moderate terms.
Prospectuses may be obtained at the Office of the University; and at Mr. Taylor's, Bookseller, Upper Gower-street. Sept. 1, 1832.
THOMAS COATES, Secretary.
SIR WALTER SCOTT, BART.
WITH PORTRAITS OF
AND DESCRIPTIVE LETTER-PRESS. Proof Impressions of the Portraits, royal svo. will be done up separately in Parts, each containing Four Plates, price 58. ob plain, and 6s. on India paper.
A few Copies of the Proof Impressions of the Landscapes may still be had, in Twenty Parts, containing Four Plates, royal fr. price 4s.; or Iodia Proofs, royal 4to. price 78. each.
SENIOR DEPARTMENT. The CLASSES for the College Students who follow the reguJar Course of Instruction in Christian Morals, Mathematics, Classical Literature, and English Literature and Composition, will be RE-OPENED, under the superintendence of the PRIN CIPAL, and Professors HALL and ANSTICE, on TUESDAY, the 9th of October next. These Classes are likewise open for such individuals as may be desirous of contining themselves to any particular branch in the preceding Course, and are not regular students,
Distinct Courses of Lectures and Classes of Private Instruction will commence as follows, víz. ,
NATURAL and EXPERIMENTAL PHILOSOPHY-Rev, H. Moseley. On the Composition of Machinery: First Lecture, 27th October.
Ditto, on HYDROSTATICS, PNEUMATICS, &r., 31st Oct. CHEMISTRY-J. F. Daniell, Esg. F.R.S.; 2nd October. BOTANY-G. T. Burnell, Esq. F.L.S.; 3rd October. GEOLOGY-Charles Lyell, Esq. F.R.S.; after Christmas. ZOOLOGY-James Rennie, Esq. M.A.; First Lecture, and November.
ENGLISH LAW and JURISPRUDENCE-J. J. Park, Esq. LL.D.; First Course, Scientific Law, Practice of Conveyancing; First Lecture, 30th October.
COMMERCE-Joseph Lowe, Esq.: 7th November.
HEBREW LANGUAGE and RABBINICAL LITERATURERev, M. S. Alexander, Private Class : begins 6th Noveniber.
FRENCH LANGUAGE, &c.-L. T. Ventouillac, Esq., 9th October.
GERMAN LANGUAGE, &c.--Adolph Bernays, Esq.; 11th October.
ITALIAN LANGUAGE, &c.-G. Rosetti, Esq. LL.D.; 10th October.
SPANISH LANGUAGE, &c. --X. M. De Alcala, Esq. LL.B.; 11th October
Any further information on the subject of the preceding Courses and Classes, may be obtained upon application at the Secretary's Office, or to the respecuve Professors. Sept. 24, 1832.
W. OTTER, M.A. Principal. N.B. The Medical Department will re-open on Monday the 1st of October next, with an Introductory Lecture by Professor J. H. Green, F.R.S., at 3 o'clock in the Aiternoon precisely.
THE LANDSCAPES ARE FROM DRAWINGS BY
J. Constable, R.A.
J. B. Fraser
W. Westall, A.R.A.
C. E. Wagstaff Guy Marnering
S, A. Hart
B. R. Faulkner
W. Etty, R.A.
S. J. Rochard
St. Ronan's Well. London : Chapman and Hall, 186, Strand; Moon, Boys, and Graves, Pall Mall; James Fraser, 215, Regent. street.
NATIONAL GALLERY of PRACTICAL
FRENCH, NEISGUISHI, ARDLAMERICAN
-Libraire des Etrangers, Française, Anglaise el Américaine-
transacted. THE NEWS ROOMS of this Establishment, the most considerable in Europe, are spacious, mign ticent, and delightiully situated. They contain all the principal Newspapers of England, Ireland, Scotland, America, France, lialy, Germany, Switzerland, Spain, Portugal, Belgium, Holland, Russia, Poland, Prussia, Austria, Greece, Turkey, Algiers, Cypt, &c. and the Magazines and Reslews, popular, literary, scientitii, naval and military.Four Hundred Journals are received, of which One Hundred and Forty are in English.-Agency for Periodicals.
THE CIRCULATING LIBRARY comprises 40,000 volumes of the most interesting and newest works in French, English, German, Italian, and Spanish.--Every literary propensity may be here gratified.--All information afforded to the inquiries of Strangers.
LIBRARY.-Anextensive assortment of Books, in all languages, on sale.- A case of Books is despatched the first of every month for England; a case also leases London from 39, Paternosterrow, for this Library, the first of every month, exclusive of other periods. Orders are requested in time.
LIFE ASSURANCE. -Desirous to afford every facility to parties on the Continent neuring, a CHIE! OFFICEis established in Paris, where, ou a reduced scale of Premiums, Insurances on Lives are effected. 55, RUE NEUVE SAINT AUGUSTIN, PARIS,
(One door from 11, Rue de la Paix.)
SCIENCE, blending Instruction with Amusement, ADELAIDE-STREET, near Si. Martin's Church, West Strand. Open daily from 10 to 6.-Admission, 1s. Catalogue, 1s.
This Exhibition is available for great national purposes, as the Proprietors receive, for public inspection, Works of Practical Science, free from any charge; reserving only the exercise of their judgment, in determining that the productions are suitable to the objects of the Institutioni,-the chief aim of the Proprietors being to promote, to the lit most of their power, the adoption of whatever may be found to be comparatively superior or relatively perfect in the various articles contided to their care, without prejudice on the one hand, or partiality on the other. They contemplate the valuable co-operation and voluntary aid of the intellectual public towards the advancement of this National Gal. lery, established for the practical illustration of general science and for the reception of specimens of the rare productions of nature,
NOW EXHIBITING. PERKINS' newly-discovered System of generating Steam, exemplified by a STEAM GUN, discharging, with one fourth greater power than that of Gunpowder, a Volley of Seventy Balls, against a Targel, in four seconds, every successive half hour during the day-elucidating the advantage of this description of Engine as an implement of war.
This mode of generating Steam is also applicable to the evaporation of Huids; its effect is exhibited by open Boilers in ac. tion, and will be found an essential improvement in the manufacture of the following articles; Spirits, Beer, Sugar, Salt, ludigo, Soda, Perfumery, and Confectionery: logether with many others depending on bullition, with continuous circulation).
Steam-boat Models upon water, propelled by the paddle-wheel in conuoti itse', and by that of Perkins' Jate invention for Sea and I niand Navigaiion.
Holdswortli's newly invented Revolving Rudder.
An Apparatus by Perkins, showing a brilliant combustion of the hardesi nieel, eflected by its being brought in contact with a soft iron plate, revolving with an intense rapidity.
Specimens of Perkins' System of Printing with hardened Steel Plaies and Rollers, and of the transfer of Engravinys on Steel from one Plate and Roller to others, without limit as to number.
A Magnet, by Saxton, of extraordinary power, producing a spark capable oi igniting gunpowder.
An improved Apparatus, by A. M. Perkins, for Warming Rooms or Buildings.
Hawkins' unrivalled Collection of Antediluvian Fossil Organic Remains, highly interesting to the antiquarian and the geologist.
An Apparatus, by Perkins, compressing, with a power of 30,000 pounds to the square inchi, aeritorm fluids, liquids, or solids. Exhibited every day at 2 and 4 o'clock.
Esemplitication of Waison's Plan for preventing Ships foundering at Sta.
A very ingeniously constructed working Sectional Model of a Steam Engine.
Model of the proposed London and Birmingham Railway, with Carriages thereon.
Models of Green's new Framing of Ships, Pering's Anchor, and Roberts' improved Gun Carriage and Fid for a Top-mast.
A Selection of valuable Paintings by the Old Masters.
The Royal Seraphine, a new Musical Instrument of very extraordinary powers. Mr. Cruse will perform on il, at intervals, between three and five o'clock.
Numerous other Models and Objects of interest and amusement are now exhibited, and additions to the Gallery are daily received.
Numbers J. and 11. (to be continued Monthly) of AJOR'S CABINET NATIONAL GAL
LERY of PICTURES, with Descriptiods, &c. dc180 Dissertations by ALLAN CUNNINGHAM.
CRITICAL NOTICES. “Mr. Major, to whom we are indebted, amongst ofber pleto rial additions to the library, for the best cabinet editica of the works of Hogarth, has followed it up by the publicatisa of Cabinet Gallery of Pictures, by the great masters of all csak tries, at an equally cheap rate. This work will be, to the wa jority of purchasers, what those large and costly coilection of Engravings, Tomkins's British Gallery, the Stafford Gallery, &c., are to the few who can afford to indulge thelliselves with such expensive luxuries. Every lover of pictures may posters the Cabinet Gallery at the cost of a Magazine; and it will prate not only an intelligent Guide Book to the Picture Gelleries, but an excellent memorial of their choicest ornaments."-Sperialer
“ Everybody who can afford two and sixpence a month, 200 who has taste and knowledge enough to know that it is a great thing to be piit in possession of something of the spirit and com panionship of the great painters, where all is not to be head ought to take in this most cheap and laudable publication."True Sun.
“We cannot too much admire the public spirit of Mr. Nas; the success of his recent edition of the works of that was moralist, HOGARTH, has induced him to attempt a bigter and nobler undertaking-bat of placing within the reach of the people beautiful and correct Engravings of the works of Art in this comtry: he has engaged ALLAN CUNNINGHAM, ** excel lent work on the British Painters proves him so admirabis titted for the task, to write critical Dissertations on the merits of those great Masters, whose Works will be brougbt before I be Public; and the price of each Number, containing three lilastrables, with the appropriate letter.press, is only Tree Shillingsent sur pence! Nothing but an immense sale can resunerate his for the great experise which so important ao undertaking wili costo but we feel assured of bis success, "--National Owsibus,
“A better pen to illustrate could not easily have been found than Mr. Cunningham's: always pleasant, shrewd, and popular." --Morning Chronicle.
"Muchi, of course, depends upon the execution of such as undertaking; and it we can judge of what is to follow by the First Number, the public will bave every reason to be satised.
“The Cabinet Gallery is in every respect well entitled to: large share of public paironage. The price is extremely ande rate; and the outlay can only be remunerated by a general of culation, which we have no doubt it will very speedily ubiin."
“This is to open up ther Galleries of the noble and the rich, and to widen the humanizing induence they exert; mas, perhaps to kindle the tlame of envulation in wany a boyishi breast. Ever! one who has seen Major's Crusoe and Pilgrim will be avant how he can superintend works of art. The best proof of thes, his judicious selection of Allan Cunningham, ssbuse hame is le separably connected with the annals of British art, as is list riographer, to furnish the literary matter. We cordially wish success to so cheap and beautiful a work."-Glasgore Free Pras
The design seems excellent; and if esecuted in the spirit which it has been begun, will bring wübin the reach of the from the low price at which the work is offered, gems is like very first water."-Damfries and Galloway Courier.
To he had of all Book and Printsellers in the Kingdom.
ALDINE of the BRITISH POETS, Vol. XXIII. containing the Third Volume of DRY DEN, with Notes, and an Original Memoir, by the Rev. John Mittord.
The following have already appeared, and may be purchased separately : Vols. 1 & 2, Burns
Vol. 12, Beattie 3 & 4, Thomson
13, 14, 15, Pope 5, (oilins
16, Goldsmith 6, Kirke White
17,18,19, Milton 7, 8, 9, Cowper
20, Shakspeare 10, 11, Surrey & Wyatt 21, 22, 23, Dryden.
Walton and Cotton's Complete Angler, Parts 1, 2, 3. Imprrial svo. price 9s. 6d. each ; or India proofs, price 16s, each: with Original Memoirs by Sir Harris Nicolas. Embellished with upwards of 50 Original Illustrations, from De. signs by Slothard and Cumkipp. To be completed in 12 Parts.
*** A few Sets of the Ilustrations may be had separately. Proors before the lelters, price 165. each Part, quarto size.
William Pickering, Publiskier, Chancery.lane, London.
This day is published, price Eighteen.pence,
MR. MOORE'S TRAVELLING SKETCHES.
For OCTOBER 1, will contain-
11, Secret Thoughts, by Mrs.
12, French Politics
13, The Forger 4, Ireland in 1832
14, The Pasha of Many Tales 5, The United States
15, Hungary and its Constitu-
trait of a young Lady, by T. Charter
17, Mr. Fearn's Letter, and Sir
A. Carlisle's Reply 9, The Currency
Notices of New Works, &c.&c. Saunders and Otley, Public Library, Conduit-street; and to be had of the Booksellers througliout the Kingdom.
RASER'S MAGAZIN E,
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