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art half so hot, so mad, as I am ,' in- is showered on their new idol, is the With here and there a lively spot of green, stead of being terrifically grand, was genuine sense of the public, they will

Like winter mingling with the bloom of May. impotent and ineffective. 1. She dis-soon find that they are grievously mis- Did thy sage chief* prefer those barren bills;

Yet to fair plains--to courts luxurious gay, played but little energy when search taken. We are afraid that the old adage,

Full twenty years a wanderer did he stray, ing for her husband, imagining that'her Dying men catch at straws,' has been of life for thee despising all the ills father conceals him, and the shriek of verified"; something certainly was For thee the sage's blood oft flowed in crimson

rills. ugony when she fancies she beholds his wanting to uphold the falling fortunes spirit and that of Pierre, and follows of this concern, and they, therefore, See yonder pile, torn by the tooth of timet,

In moss-grown fragments scattered all thein to the ground, had not any of the seized upou the first seasonable oppor. around; effect of her great predecessor. Hav- tunity that presented itself. We are Oft did those walls to many a theme subing now mentioned the points of cha. persuaded, that if Miss Dance had de- lime racter in which she failed, it would be layed her appearance till another sea

To matchless eloquence and verse resound : unjust, as well as illiberal, not to enu- son, the managers would have fouod in moral maxims, all his maxims drew;

Twas thence the sage philosopher, profound merate some of the beauties. In the their account in it. Unremitting ap- Thence keen-eyed science look'd fair nature scene where Jaffier yields her as the plication is what she requires; we do round, pledge of his fidelity, to the conspira- not wish to discourage her; let her to all her ways, with microscopic view;

There warriors learnt to fight and be victotors, she gave a very affecting picture of follow implicitly the instructions of

rious too. conjugal affection, reudered half frantic her able preceptor, --- let her powers be Yon other ruin, crumbling into dust by the supposed unkindness of her come matured, and her style improved Where spotless chastity once found a home, husband, and the horror of their part- by judicious cultivation, and she may, The pride of architecture rose, august, ing. Instead of whining, or, like some in a few years, sustain the weighty ho

The arch--the column-and the gorgeous actresses, roaring out, remeinber nours of Melpomene with dignity as

dome; twelve,' she dropped a feeble farewell, well as elegance. W. H. PARRY.

There pensive Penelope plied the loom

All day, and sad the tedious task unwove, barely audible, but more expressive P.S. After expressing ourselves When sable night enveloped all in glooni, than if it had been thundered forth; much disappointed with Miss Dance's A blest example of unaltered love! and, in a half-smothered voice, utter- performance of Belvidere, we feel hap- Not all the youth of Greece her steady faith

could move. ed,· Remember twelve.' The scene py in being able to affirm, with truth, in which Jaffier threatens to stab her, that her Juliet possessed considerable Deep in the bosom of that woody glen, displayed much excellence, and the claims to public admiration.

Still it of rosy spring, or, from her hollow den, manner in which she threw her arms was not the Juliet we of late years have Roars to the blast that bends the groaning rouard his neck, and exclaimed, Now, been accustomed to witness ; superior trees; then, kill me, while thus I cling about as it was to Belvidera, we cannot pro- Surrounded with fair seats of swardy green,

Where once the bath, for elegance and ease, thy croel neck,' &c. were admirable. nounce it a chef-d'oeuvre. Miss Perhaps Miss Dance did not mret with Dance pleased us much in the garden The lonely Arethusa, Naiad Queený,

Stately arose, the wondering stranger sees much support in the character of Pierre, scene, and in many instances she was

* Ulysses. on the first night, when we witnessed highly successful. The sportive and t. At a little village called Mavrond, (Mathe representation of Mr. Macreudy, apparently half-ashamed accent with Bpora,] near the entrance of the port of Ithawho performed the character very little which, after recalling Romeo, she said, ca, are seen the ruins of a building, which to our satisfaction; and, on a subsequent I have forgot why I did call thee seems to have been constructed without the evening, we had the mortification of back,' was vature itsell. The chief help of mortar, the stones being dovetailed in a

Here they relate, that Hoseeing Mr. Abbott, who, though a default of her Juliet was the want of that mer, in the reign of a sage, descendant of Ulysserving performer, to say the truth, engaging softness which forms the ses, who is the real owner of the character atmade a iniserable conspirator. To the principal feature of the character. In tributed to that hero in the Odyssey, &c. honour of Mr. C. Kemble be it said, the scene with the Nurse, she was much taught poetry, elocution, philosophy, and the that notwithstanding the disadvantage too romping and boisterous, but her all parts of Greece ; hence the place is still

art of war, and was followed by disciples from of an indifferent Belvidera, and a bad despair on learning her husband's called Homer's School. Pierre, he performed the character of doom, and the review of the dangers That he had been at Ithaca previous to havJaffier with unexampled excellence, in the relation of Revault's conduct to contents of the phial given her by the a place he had never seen, as are to be found in

which may attend her swallowing the ing written his poems, admits of no doubt ; for .his wife, he drew down torrents of ap- Friar, as well as her death, were all his writings of this island. plause; indeed, his performance of the finely perforined. Upon the whole, | Paleo Kastro, an extensive ruin some character throughout was perfect; and, we consider it a very far superior ef miles south-east of the town of Ithaca, supposalthough this is not, perhaps, the place fort to her Belvidera, inferior, however, ed to have been one of the residences of the for making the remark, we cannot re- to her Mrs. Haller; indeed, we much

kings of that and the adjacent islands.

s To the admirer of nature in her wildest frain from observing, that his Stranger fear that this lady has not sufficient ta dress, this fountain and its surrounding scenery was exceedingly iinproved since our no- lent to maintain her present rank in the will afford the highest pleasure. Arethusa is .tice of it in our review of this gentle- theatre.

W.H. P.

embosomed by a most romantic woody valley, man's performances. Indeed, we think

accessible only by one steep and dangerous

foot-path. it scarcely possible that the character Original Poetry.

The water issues from an aperture in the could ever have been more finely play

rock, and is received into a bason, hewn by ed : decidedly, no performer now on the

art, about six feet long, four and-a-half wide, stage could do it so much justice. We Written on the Top, of Mount Neius, in the and about four feet deep. This bason is comwill offer a word or two more before

STANZAS

Island of Ithaca.

pleted by a front wall, built of stone and more we conclude this subject,-if the manaHail! rugged isle, whose sun-scorched hills tar, but which the petrifying quality of the wa

ter has completely consolidated. In the hottest gers imagine that the applause which Heaving abrupt their heads of hoary grey, summer weather it discharges about five giy

are seen,

woe.

Who, murmuring, seems to mourn the changes Till they gave ear to Luxury's syren song- same private manner in which she en she has seen.

Kingdoms attend ! you'll find unto your cost, tered the theatre. There heroes erst, when toil their nerves un- Whoever listens sinks the dead amongSo sings the muse—perhaps the muse is that the managers of this theatre have,

Covent GARDEN.-We suspect, strung, Imbibed fresh vigour from her cooling wrong. streams; Or does the unalterable voice of Fate

at last, found out the precise lige for There lovely beauties, sprightly, fair, and

Thus speak the doom of empires as they Miss Dance's talents, that of genteel young,

riseWould oft repair to lave their snowy limbs; Rejoice awhile, for by a certain date

comedy. The character of Lady Ah ! how degrading the mutation seems.

Townley, in the comedy of the Pros Now, there foul indolence, in female shape, Ah! is it so? and must the curious eyes

Your greatness withers, and your glory dies?' voked Husband, in which she appeared la squalid tatters basks in noontide beams; And Sloth and Apathy their bodies scrape,

Of strangers yet behold Britannia low?

for the first time, on Friday night, is In form of men, with many a gaunt and gape.

Must she, whose fame o'er earth and ocean flies, by far her best effort; she was lively
To some new Goth or some new Vandal and dignified, and avoided the common

bow? Can this be Greece, the mighty and the brave ?" And must ber sons be doomed to slavery and nations of a woman of rank, with co

fault of confounding the air and fasci- . Can this be Greece, renowned in arts and arms ?

quetry or affectation. In the comic Can this be Greece, this pale dejected slave, O, thou good spirit! (for such sure thou art,) scenes she was all life, and in those of

Whose torpid breast no ray divine informs ? That warms my breast with patriotic fire, tenderness, at the close, she was ex-
Yes, this is Greece divest of all her charms Be thine to influence every Briton's heart
This drooping captive, manacled and bound; With love of Britain Britons still inspire.

tremely affecting. Mr. Charles KemWith hearing breast and supplicating arms, Be thou around her still a wall of fire !

ble was a fine representative of Lord Behold for aid, she wildly looks around, Shield her from foreign and domestic wrong! Townley, and Abbott made much of But where, alas! for Greece, is succour to be Confonnd her foes--ev'n blast them in thine Manly. Fawcett was quite wrongfound!

ire.

headed in Sir Francis Wronghead, Say,-ye who ponder on her abject state, Bid faction cease; be mute Corruption's whom he disgraced, by bad Euglish

See what she is, and think of what she was, tongue, What over-powering evil could beget

And, till the wreck of time, her liberty pro

and provincial barbarism, to a wanton Of this effect, this dire effect, the cause?

long.

D. M. excess. The play was received with What levelled her proud cities and her laws ?

much applause, and has been repeated. Who tore the laurel from her martial brow? Who bade fair Science and the Muses pause,

Shakespeare's Tempest, which has The Drama.

been altered by Davenant, Dryden, Leave bright Pieria and high Pindus' brow, To give in climes remote their sweetest

and John Kemble, has been doomed to strains to flow.

DRURY LANE.-We are not aware of new mutilations and transformations, 'Twas Luxury, chief bane of social good, any novelty at this theatre during the by more ignoble hands. It has been, Who steals his honour from the patriot's week, except that, on Monday evening, according to the prevailing vice of the breast,

it was very unexpectedly honoured with age, operatized, by the introduction of That parent of a foul and noxious brood

Both Mr. some old music, Mr. Macready was Of evils, worse than earthquakes, fire, and a visit from the Queen. pest.

Elliston and the audience were quite a good Prospero, but we have seen a

unprepared ; and her majesty', who, on better ; Miss Foote, a beautiful Ariel, 'Twas she bade cruelty infuriate burn

entering, took her seat in the box with an indifferent voice; Miss SteIn the darksome breast of Tyranny;

immediately opposite to the king's, phens and Miss Hallande, enchanting Twas she made man so base as not to scorn Before a fellow man to bow the knee ;

was some time in the house before she in Dorinda and Miranda ; and Emery, 'Twas she made men, by nature born free, was recognized. As soon, however, Farren, and Blanchard, all that could

Become the slaves of superstition wild; as the audience understood she was be wished, in Caliban, Stephano, and And, led by Falsehood and Hypocrisy,

present, a simultaneous burst of ap- Trinculo. The scenery is very beauIn labyrinths of error stray beguiled, And be by Ignorance and Vice debased-de-plause was heard from all parts of the tiful. filed.

theatre, and cries of God save the ENGLISH OPERA House. --Amidst For time there was, when man in every land, Queen,' were reiterated with vehement all the competition of amusements,

(That age flows sweetly in poetic lore) vociferation. The singers were not in Mathews · holds on the even tenor of Warm from the impression of his Maker's hand, attendance, and two acts of Lord By- his way,' and neither fails ia spirit nor Met brother man, his equal and no more ;

ron's tragedy passed off in dumb show, attraction through the frequent repeTill Luxury from his brow the impression when Mr. Elliston came forward, to tition of his adventures.

tore. Then Discord bade fell Rapine draw the know the pleasure of the audience, MINOR THEATRES.-Novelty is the sword;

which, on learning, he promised that order of the day at the minor theatres, Then Murder bathed his wheels in tepid gore, the national anthem should be sung at particularly the Surrey and Sadler's

And the fair pages of the world's record
Were blotted with the names of vassal, slave,

the end of the tragedy. He certainly Wells, where, at least, one new and and lord.

kept his word, but so motley a group attractive piece has been produced Where is the greatness of great Babylon?

were surely never before assembled. weekly since the commencement of the And where is filed the haughty Roman's The Doge of Venice, whose head was season. At the Coburg, 11 Diavolo boast

supposed to have been separated from Antonio; and at Astley's, the EquesThe polished Greece—the mighty Persian's his body, was seen joining Don Gio- trian Troop, have their share of atiracA11, all, beneath the hand of Luxury lost. | piece) in singing

God save the Queen," (now called the New

Theatre,) Mire vanni (ready dressed for the after- tion; while at the European Saloon, Those realms never felt of age the frost,

while the lovely Angiolina mixed with Macauley, by her tragic and comic lons in a minute, of very cold, clear, and light a group of imps in the general chorus. powers, and M. Alexandre, by his ex water, with something of a mineral taste. Her Majesty," who looked extremely traordinary ventriloquial talents, alterthe ruins of which are discoverable a little be well, after waiting to see one or two nately draw fashionable audiences.

scenes of the afterpiece, retired in the

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Literature and Science. which, however, possessed none of the attacked it in the newspapers and maga.

characteristic properties of the hop. zines; some pointed out blunders in mat. French Bibliography. Among

Dr. Ives next endeavoured to ascertain ters of science, and some exercised their other periodical publications, there is the quantity afforded by a given wit in poetical translations and epigrams; one at Paris, bearing the name of Bi- weight of hops: 6lbs. of hops, from his feelings as an author, did not probably

but these, however much they might burt bliography of France. A bout fifty the centre of a bag, were put into a make him suffer as a man, so much as numbers appear annually, composing a light bag, and by threshing, rubbing, those who censured him for the frequent volume of from 800 to 1000 pages. and sifting, fourteen ounces of lapulin heresy of his sentiments, and the indeThis work exhibits a list of all the were separated. Two barrels of beer cency of not a few of his narratives. Nor printed works and re-impressions were then made, in which nine ounces is it surprising that he should have felt throughout the French territory. of lupulin were substituted for 5lbs. irritated, and vexed, and mortified, that Once a-week, there appears a bamber, (the ordinary quantity) of hops, and such a reception should be given to a

work, of which he thought he might be of sixteen pages more or less.

the result confirmed
every expectation.

proud, and from which he drew so great publication, whether printed' at Paris

an emolument (£6000). But no respect or in the departments, is noticed in.

The Bee.

for the services he had before rendered to stantly after its appearance. Works

Floriferis ut apes in saltibus omnia limant,

religion or virtue, by his papers in the of minor, as well as of the greatest iin- Omnia nos itidem depascimur aurea dicta.'

Adventurer, and his Notes to Swift's Let. portance, are announced alike. The

LUCBETIUS.

ters, could obliterate the impression of number of bookselling articles an

his apostacy in the remarks which he in

(From the Percy Anecdotes.] nounced in 1920, was near five thou.

troduced into the account of the Voyage

Criticism. The late Mr. Cumber- Round the World ; and it could not but sand. The editor, M. Beuchot, well land used to say, that authors must not be aggravate the pain which both his friends known as a biographer of extensive thin-skinned, but shelled like the rhino- and himself felt, when they considered, erudition, for the purpose of facilitat- ceros. The injunction would have been that whatever was objectionable in this ing researches, adds, at the end of good, were the shell of their own making ; work, had come froin his pen without every year, three supplementary rum- but it would be hard were the linnet, or provocation, and without necessity, either bers, -an alphabetical table of works, the nightingale, to cease from warbling, from the nature of the undertaking, or an alphabetical table of authors, and because they cannot sing in a storm. the expectation of the public.

• The art of literary condemnation, as a systematic or methodical table, in

• Tasso had a vast and prolific imaginawhich all the works announced through arrogance, is much less difficult than cri- hypochondriacal temperament. The com

it may be practised by men of wit and tion, accompanied with an excessively the year are arranged according to their minal. A worthless book produces no position of his immortal epic, by giving kinds or subject matter. The journal great evil in literature ; it dies soon, and scope to the boldest flights, and calling contains, likewise, more copious infor- naturally; but that undue severity of cri- into effect the energies of his exalted and mation than any other, relative to en- ticism, which lessens by one page the enthusiastic genius, whilst with equal argravings, geographical charts, and contributions of genius to the cause of dour it led him to entertain hopes of im. music. Under the title of Varieties, human improvement, is a serious and mediate and extensive fame, laid most M. Beuchot furnishes, froin time to great calamity.

probably the foundation of his succeedtime, notices of French works printed of Authors, asks, “who are the authors tenderness of feeling were great; and

• The elegant author of the Calamities ing derangement. His susceptibility and abroad, and translations of French marked out for such attack?” " Scarce. when his sublime work met with unexworks into foreign languages, foreign ly,” he says, “ one of the race of scrib- pected opposition, and was eren treated publications treating of France or the blers; for wit will not lose one silver with contempt and derision, the fortitude French, with bibliographical notices shaft on game; which struck, no one of the poet was not proof against the keen respecting books and editions. Under would take up. It must level at the his. sense of disappointment. He twice at. the head Necrology, the death of torian, whose novel researches throw a tempted to please his ignorant and maligFrench authors is announced, mostly light on the depths of antiquity, on the nant critics, by recoin posing his poem ; accoin panied with the date; and a list poet who, addressing, hiinself to the ima- and, during the hurry, the anguish and of all such of their works as have come the heart be closed on him.”

gination, perishes, if that solve avenue to irritation attending these efforts, the vie to his knowledge.

gour of a great mind was entirely ex

• Such are the class of authors, who are hausted, and in two years after the public Hops.-Dr. A. W. Ives, of New the chief objects of this sort of criticism, cation of his “ Gerusalemme Liberata,” York, has lately inade experiments on which has sent some nervous authors to the unhappy bard became an object of the hop, which prove that its character their graves, and embittered the exist- pity and of ierror. istic properties reside in a substance ence of inany whose talents we all re- NEWTON, with all his philosophy, was forming not more than one-sixth part gard.

so sensible to critical remarks, that Whis. of the weight of the hop, and easily Tasso was driven mad by it; and even had enjoyed for twenty years, for contra

* HAWKESWORTH died of criticism; ton tells us, he lost his favour, which he separable from it. It was observed, the calm Newton kept hold of life only dicting Newton in his old age; for no that on removing some hops from a bag by the sufferance of a friend, who with man was of " a more fearful temper.” in which they had been preserved for held a criticism on his chronology, for no Whiston declares, that he would not have three years, an impalpable yellow powo other reason, but his conviction, that if thought properto have published his work der was left behind, which, when sifted, published while he was alive, it would put against Newton's Chronology in his lifeappeared quite pure; this lias been an end to him.

time, “because I knew his temper so called lupulin; it is quite peculiar to his biography of Captain Cook, was in- have killed him ; as Dr. Bentley, Bishop

• HawKESWORTH, says Dr. Kippis, in well, that I should have expected it would the female plant, and is probably secreted in the nectaria. Hops from

vited to write the account of the late Voy- Stillingfleet's chaplain, told me, that he

ages to the South Seas, a fatal undertak- believed Mr. Locke's thorough confutawhich all the lupulin had been sepa- ing, and which, in its consequences, de- tion of the bishop's metaphysics about the rated, when acted upon by water, alco- prived him of peace of mind, and of life Trinity, hastened his end."" hol, &c. gave a portion of extract | itself.” An innumerable host of enemies Dr. Johnson. Soon after the publica

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X.

tion of the Life of Savage, which was ano- This day is published, in 4to. with Maps, Charts,

NEW LAW BOOKS, nymous, Mr. Walter Harte, dining with

Plates, &c. £3. 13s. 6d.

Published by J. and W. T. CLARKE, Law Mr. Cave, the projector of the Gentle- JOURNAL of a VOYAGE for the

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In 8vo. price 6s. boards, Harte, he told himn that he had made a Majesty's Ships Hecla and GRIPER, under the PRACTICAL INSTRUCTIONS man very happy the other day at his Orders of

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WILLIAM EDWARD PARRY, R. N.

VERIES at the Bar of the Court of Common the author of Savage's Life.

• How By Authority of the Lords Commissioners of Pleas, at Westminster ; containing the Forms could that be?" says Harte; "none were the Admiralty,

of the Documents, the Rules of Court, and Depresent but you and I.” Cave replied, Also, this day is published, printed uniformly, cided Cases. * You might observe [ sent a plate of

4to. 108. od.

By SAMUEL GIBBS,

Clerk to Mr. Serjeant Bosanquet. victuals behind the screen, Thereskulk- THE NORTH GEORGIA GA. ed the biographer, one Johnson, whose ZETTE and WINTER CHRONICLE, a News

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He over-heard employed in the Discovery of a North-West A SUMMARY of the LAW OF LIEN; with our conversation and your applauding Passage, edited

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By Captain EDWARD SABINE, R. A. '

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XII.
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1

and careekly Review; Forming an Analysis and General Repository of Literature, Philosophy, Science, Arts,

History, the Drama, Morals, Manners, and Amusements.

This paper is published early every Saturday Morning; and is forwarded Weekly, or iu Monthly or Quarterly Parts, throughout the British Doninions.

No. 106.

LONDON, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1821.

Price 6d.

ers.

In an

Review of New Hooks.

premise that he is a modest unassum, with an interesting anecdote of Ariosto

ing writer, who appears to have been | The author says, Recollections of a Classical Tour contented with relating what he uc- I have often been surprised to find the through various parts of Greece,

tually saw, and not trespassing on the name of Orlando or Rolando, so frequentTurkey, and Italy, made in the Years regions of romance, in which travellers !y attached to ruins in Italy and the neigh· 1818 and 1819. By Peter Edmund have, in all ages, been notorious poach. I bouring countries :- Castello di Orlando Laurent. Illustrated with coloured

The work, though not divided is a name given pear Naples and in Maginto letters, is in the style of epistolary towers which, in former times, served as

na Grecia, to almost every one of the plates. 4to. pp. 317. London, 1821. Greece and Italy, at least, if not Tur: composition, and is written with great fastnesses for those bands of robbers which key, have been as much travelled as

ease and freedom. It is also (and as ravaged the country, and bade defiance almost any part of the globe, while reviewers, we are, in duty bound, tu even to Spanish despotism. This may be more has been written on them than all thank him,) so divided, according to accounted for by the great diffusion of the other paris united; but, notwith different places visited, that we can Ariosto's poem, the nature and variety of standing this, they still present a rich very easily detach a few extrarts, which which render it, perhaps, more attractire variety to the judicious and intelligent author's talents, and of the interest the this it is well known the poet had a con

will enable our readers to judge of the than any other to the lower orders. Of been enriched with the itiniraries of tour. Trieste, we have the following notice of bers

, they were on the point of taking work possesses.

vincing proof: falling, during a ramble account of

over the Appenines, among a land of robe, ists in Greece and Italy, and we now, the murder of the venerable. Winckel- from him his purse, and, perhaps, his life: with pleasure, add Mr. Laurent to the number, for, although he follows with mann:

but having recognised in him the author rather unequal steps, he is worthy of

• It was at Trieste that Winckelmann of Ortando, they threw themselves at his being ranked

was assassinated by a villain nained Ar- feet, intreated pardon for their intended them. ainong

cangeli. This man had been a cook in injury, and, singing his verse's, guarded him Froin the prefac», we learn, that ihe house of the Count Cataldo, at Viento a place of greater security.' Mr. Laurent left Oxford in 1818, in na, and had been condemned to de::th for company with two members of the several crimes, but had received his par- t present, will be in the foren of detached

As' our remaining extracts, for the University. They passed over the don; the met his victim on the road from Alps, by the Mouut Cenis road, cross. Vienna to Rome, and gained his confi- anecdotes, rather than as a connected ing Piedinont and the fertile valley of dence by affecting to have a great love narrative, we shall briefly observe that,

on a careful examination of the whole Lombardy, through the towns of Tu- for the fine arts. Winckelmann was oc. rin, Milan, Mantua, Verona, Vicenza, notes for a new edition of his History of interesting, contuiving much real and

in a room of his inn, writing some work, we can pronounce it to be highly and Venice. From the last place they Art, when Arcangeli interrupted him by valuable information, and avoiding proceeded to Trieste, where, after mak- asking him to see some medals; hardly every thing like prosing or trivial de ing an escursion to the ruins of Pola, had the antiquary opened the trunk which tuil." of this we hope to convince out they embarked for Constantinople. In contained them, when liis murderer threw readers, and now to the proof :the course of the voyage tliey visited on his neck a running knot, and endeavour

Nautical Politeness. Our schooner, the Trojan plain avid the probable site ed to strangle him ; not being able to of llium. Dreading to face the plague, villain pierced him in several places with succeed in his purpose, the sanguinary

was manned by Illyrian sailors; they which then raged in the northern pro

were very dirty, certainly more civil, but, a knife; he was immediately seized and I doubt whether so skilful as the seamen vinces of Greece, they re-einbarked at erecuted for his crime; but his punish of northern kingdoms; those tempests of Constantinople for Athens; thence ment did not repair the loss which litera- long duration, to which the Atlantic sailor passed into the Pelopomesus; saw ture experienced by the death of Winck- is often exposed, are unknown in more the remains of Corinth, Sicgon, Ne- elmann The venerable antiquary lived confined seas, where, in every part, a, inea, Argos, Mantinea, Spurta, Nes sufficiently long to receive the spiritual secure barbour is at hand, to shield the sene, Phigalia, Olympia, Patræ, &c. consolations of his church, and to dictate battered vessel from the rage of the sea. &c.

At Patræ, our travellers einbark: his will, by which he named Cardinal Al- In a summer voyage, they have little more ed for the lonian Islands, thence passed bani his sole legatee.

to do than to eat and drink, tell horrid to Italy, touched at Otrante, Bro

Wincklemann was the son of an ob- tales of pirates' cruelty, and hail each ship

that passes; this last practice is never

of Stendal. disi, and Barletta, and returned home-burg: by indefatigable exertions be rais-neglected, and the mode of executing it ward through Naples, Rome, and Flo-ed hinself to a most conspicuous rauk in proves forcibly, that some portion of that

the study of antiquity; he was member proneness to compliment, which characfield and fair play, soinething good rope, and his name will be ever dear to itself even into the dominions of Neptane.

Qur author having had such a clear of nearly all the literary societies in Eu- ierises Italy and all other nations swayed máy be expected from him, and he shall artists.'

An English ship hails in a manner rough speak for himself; although we must The account of Pola furnishes us, and abrupt-Ho the ship--whither. Vol. III.

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rence.

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