Page images

I mean one whose brim, as I told you be-

Fine Arts.
Occasined by seeing Miss Dance as Juliana, fore,
in the Honeymoon, particularly in the dance Falls over his ears ; -and a coat mighty, fine-

ROYAL ACADEMY. scene, where she gained considerable applouse. And all else too, of course_like themselves Not with more grace the beauteous sisters quite divine !

No. 161. Pepshurst Place, Kent,' three*,

They strut to and fr, in a dandyfied way- the seat of Sir John Sidney, Bart. ; Who sought the lovely prize Aglaia won,

With nought in their pockets, and nothing to Miss Jackman. This is a very charmWhen round the golden circlet of the sun

say, Their polish'd limbs, light waved gracefully! Not deigning to turn to the left or the right :

ing picture: and, independent of its Nor sprightlier mov'd the nymph Ěuphrosyne, of the ground which they tread, they have merits as a work of art, it will create When o'er the springing flow'rs, with fairy

never a sight,

an increased interest when it is known, tread,

For so primely put on are the 'kerchiefs they that the chevalier sans peur et sans reShe tripp'd, scarce shaking off the trembling wear, dew-drop's bead So stiffen'd with starch, and so folded they are

proche, Sir Philip Sidney, who was a That kiss'd her silken fect-more soft than thee! That the head seems as if 'twere immoveably compound of all that was high spirited Whose motion, airy, gay, harmoniously,


and romantic, of all that was gallant Combin'd by uatore to delight and prove

Not a joint the proud chin and the shoulder and brave,—that this darling son of chiThat mortal forms have angel's symmetry,


valry was born in the house which is Can tune the chords and melt the soul to And some of these knights of the counter and here so faithfully represented.

love! All these, and more are, Juliana, tbine, In whom Lady Fashion so charming appears

No. 164. The drunken Smith ;' That make a constellation here divine! Well booted and spurr'd-take a steed for the W. Kidd. This is a very correct pic


ture of a very common scene in low To drive, like their betters, dull sorrow away life; the effect of the liquor on the be A QUAKERESS YEARNING AFTER THE

And straight to the Park like true heroes they sotted toper, is seen in his countenance, VAIN WORLD.

must, Tais meeting is a doleful place,

To ride ronind the ring in the midst of the dust, and the complaint that Garrick once Farewell!

Just to 'shew themselves off-wbat it is to be inade of a French actor, that his legs Where one may sit with antique face,


were sober, while hë personated a And scarcely dare, though crisp and prim,

Than some paltry fellows’-their shopmates drunkard, will not apply to the smith, Convey one glance from hood to brim;

I mean-
Spirits farewell! In the world-and the like-what there is who is drunk all over.
O could I dress my bonnet gay,

to be seen

No. 171. Portrait of Sir Hum, Farewell!

That the horses earn well what is paid for their phrey Davy, Bart. President of the And let my hair in jewels, play,

; hire! Adorn my cap with lace and flower, And ladies, too, here, who have sighed all the Royal Society, Sir Thomas Law


rence, P. R. A. is an admirable like And wear a flounce and Babel tower; For the first dawn of Sunday upon them to

ness of this truly great man. The two Uprights-farewell! O if I might to opera hie,


Presidentsooght to be mutually obliged Farewell!

Come clad in green silks like the rest of the to each other ; Sir Thomas, that the Be favour'd with the royal eye;


President of the Royal Society preYea, a la mode- with ostrich plumes,

That nestle like leaves on a boisterous day-
Be constant at the drawing-rooms;
With flounces that nearly extend to the waist-

sents so fine a person, of which to perTobits- farewell! Which, tight as a drum, is delightfully braced— petuate a likeness; and Sir Humphrey Then to the friends at Whitsuntide,

That to breathe were' a pain--but that's now that the P. R. A. has exercised, hix alFarewell!

thing you knowHis lordship's or the captain's bride; Since fashion decrees—why it still must be so! effect. Sir Humphrey is, we believe,

most matchless pencil with such happy The pink at ball,—the ton at play ;

And really I think, hy and by there will be
From Grucious Street for e'er and aye,
Set rules for reposing, when weary are we!

the first instance of a gentleman being
Farewell! Farewell! To proceed with my'subject, the ring you must elevated to the chair of the Royal So-
J. R. P.

ciety, solely for his talents, at so early is a long dusty road, where the fash'nables go an age as forty :- his discoveries, how. THE PARKS.

To see and be seen, and sit out the day, ever, seern rather the result of centu.
As if they were waiting the close of a play:

ries than of
"O!bless us—here's Wilford's epistle at last;
No matter to them, whether shining or raining,


No. 193.- Portrait of the late BenI wonder, now, what he's been doing so long? 'Tis Fashion decrees it, and there's no conPerhaps this contains some account of the past, Each promenade now is a beautiful place,

jamin West, P. R. A.'Sir T. Lawrence, Of his little amours, in the shape of a song'

There is not a portrait in the whole exI fancy I hear you exclaim, as you break

And adorn'd too with many a beautiful face, hibition which pleases 18 so much as The seal that hides all that I scribble to you; Whose smiles are as lovely as morning ap- this, which represents the venerable But I have excuses, and many, to make And the whole of them weighty and feisible When night has been weeping, and earth is all President in his study, and in his usual too,


painting gown, and is a faithful re Bat now I must touch, as I promis'd

you once, As here in the group, is parading the green.

But where so much folly on all sides is seen, semblance. If we mistake not, this On the parks, and draw pictures of many a duncePerfection itself is a sensible fair,

picture is painted for the United

States, and although it is the portrait Who there, in the dust that the vehicles make, If sense can be found in one visitant there! Might be taken for nobles, by those who mis- What a clanking of heels is on either side the summit of his art in this country,

My stars!'what a number of gentleman spurr'd! of one of their own sons, who reached Who having deserted the shop boards they sat

heard !

it will also shew that we possess a paAnd all I declare, from a party of such From Monday 'tin Saturday-terrible bore! As would fear the most tractable courser to tive who is worthy of being his suca Or of counter-work tired with a 'golden ball'


cessor. It is a masterly performance, hat on,

Thus much bave I said of the parks, and when I chaste and simple, but producing all

Agaiu seize my pen, in description to vie the effect possible by its modesty the • Aglaia, Thalia;' and 'Euphrosybe. 'they with my brothers in rhyming--the play house colouring is rich without gaudiness were represented in the attitude of persons shall be dancing; when Horace says, (lib. 1 od. 4.) The theme I will touch on ;till then, think the drapery natural, without the slightAltecao terram quatiunt pede.'

WILFORD, est appearance of art, and there is a

of me!

take ;


tranquil majesty about the whole pic. Knight, the arch leer of Mrs. Orger, paint a picture from it, at the liberal ture worthy of the greatest portrait and the modesty of Miss Cubit, are all price of two thousand guineas, designpainters of any age or country. well expressed; the back ground of ing to present it to the Royal Hospi

No 194. • Dover from the sea ;' a the picture is appropriate, and the co- tal, at Chelsea, as a national comme squally day, wind against the tide; A. louring harmonious.

moration of the moral and political W. Callcot, R. A. is a very well exe- No. 282. “An Author reading his effects of this great victory. cuted sea-piece, both as to composition Play, in the Green Room, to the Per- Although we are decided enemies to and colouring

formers of Drury Lane Theatre,' the mixture of allegory and reality, No. 217. The marriage of Richard Mr. W. Sharp; has some good portraits, and even to all allegory, where the of Shrewsbury, brother of Edward V. but there does not appear to us suffi- allusion is too remote" to be easily to the Lady Anne Mowbray, only cient character in the expression of the understood, yet we cannot deny, that daughter and heir of the Duke of Nor- author; indeed, there is a tameness this is a noble picture, and, in order folk, J. Northcote, R, A. Whatever the about this picture, which is not suffi- that our readers may comprehend it as policy of former tiines might have dic- ciently redeemed either by the compo- the author designed it should be untuted, the unnatural union of two chil- sition or tone of colouring, both of derstood, we quote a portion of his owo dren in marriage, at an age when whip- which, however, are entitled to praise. description :ping a top or playing with a doll would No. 293. The Discovery of the • The Genius of Wellington, upon the be most congenial to them, is now no Regalia of Scotland, with the Portraits car of War, directed by Britannia, who longer practised either from mercenary of the Commissioners, &c.;' A. Ged bears in her hand the trident, which, with or political motives. The venerable des. The Scottish interest must cer

the tri-coloured cross, upon her shield, Northcote has, in this picture, given tainly have been very strong, when the that Power which superintends the whole.

(supporting the hero,) is emblematic of a vigorous display of his talents ; the Committee of the Royal Academy con- On her head is a richly embossed helmet, little chubby faced bride, who is a sented to let this acre of spoiled canvas composed of gold, silver, and steel, insweet infant, is an original composition, usurp the largest space and one of the tended to convey an idea of the three and the constrained gravity of the infant best situations in the whole exhibition. ages; and for her crest the Dove of Peace, bridegroom is well expressed.

The subject may, perhaps, be deemed sustaining the fiery rays of Genius. No. 261. Cleopatra's arrival in Ci- of interest to some persons, but the

• The hero is commanding away the de licia ;" W. Etty. Whether it is that picture itself is not calculated to please with the Horrors of War;

as variegated

mons,-Anarchy, Rebellion, and Discord, the languid and luxurious beauty of any one. The portraits may be likeCleopatra is too much for human eye nesses for any thing we know, but as vouring to take the reins of the horses of

serpents, and harpies. Bellona is endea. to dwell upon, or that the merits of this most of the individuals are not known war; and is urging them on with her picture escape casual observation, we beyond the precincts of auld reckie,' many-thong-scourge, while they are tightknow not, but we see the visitors to the this picture, if exhibited any where, y restrained by Humanity or Love 10 exhibition, turn from it with a slight (an honour of which we think it un- Mankind, seated upon the head of Britanglance, and it would seem almost invo- worthy) should have been confined to nia's Lion. Between these tivo contendluntarily. The artist has really embo- Edinburgh. We cannot sufficiently ing principles, Hatred to Mankind the died the descriptions of Plutarch and reprehend the conduct of the managers sion of the War

, the horses are regulated

origin, and Love to Mankind the concluof Shakespeare-the magnificent gal- in admitting this picture, which has by the cardinal virtues, Prudence, Fortiley—the stern covered with gold the not one single claim to a place among tude, Temperance, and Justice. The sails of purple and so perfumed the works of art.

horses are of the Hanoverian breed, in winds were love-sick with them,' the We had intended, in our present in allusion to the house of Hanover

. oars of silver, keeping time to the music number, to have turned to the Model Usurpation, with the crown removed from of flutes and pipes and harps ;-the Academy, which contains some very its head, and marked with blood, is sinkqueen, in the character of Venus, re excellent productions from our first ing under the feet of the horses. Oppoclining under a canopy embroidered sculptors, but we find we must defer it wbeels of the car; on the side of which with gold, the boys like Cupids fan- to our next.

are the rose, thistle, and shamrock,-Eng. ning her,—the maids like the Nereids

land, Scotland, and Ireland, which have and Graces assisting in the steerage of Mr. WARD'S PICTURE OF THE formed the splendid carriage compased of the vessel; all these are represented so TRIUMPH OF WATERLOO. pearl and gold, and decorated with gems, far as the pencil can represent so lux-The very existence of this picture fur- and upon its end is the palm-tree, emblem urious a scene. The languishing beauty nishes a proud instance of the patron of Victory, and to which are endeavouring of Venus, and the exquisite loveliness age of British art, and a strong proof to fasten themselves, the passions --An: pids are most delightfully portrayed ; British Institution, which, since its 1 overturned, and sinking under the foot of and the artist has only to proceed in the establishment, has rendered such emi- blems of Slavery. She is raising her poble career he has chosen to reach the nent services to the fine arts, in 1816, children into the bosom of Religion. summit of his art.

advertised and circulated letters, invit. In the back-ground, are Blucher and No. 273. Scene in the musical en-ing the painters of the united king. Platoff, expressive of the allies, in union tertainment of Lock and Key, with por-dom, to send to the gallery a finished with Wellington, bearing the colours of traits of Mrs. Orger, Miss Cubitt, Mr. sketch of the battle of Waterloo. Mr. the different nations engaged in this imMunden, and Mr. Knight;' G. Clint. Ward, whose talents as an artist are

portant struggle. This is an admirable picture, whether well known, sent a sketch, in which the from the clouds, is the Hydra-beaded

• Before the horses, and descending considered as to the composition or the subject is treated allegorically. This inonster, as the seven eyils, in contraulisa fidelity of the portraits; the broad met with the approbation of the direc- tinction to the seven virtues, which, with humour of Munden, the naiveté of tors, who commissioned Mr. Ward to Religion, are the companions and assis. tants of Britannia. This creature alludes being Whitsun-eve, an oratorio was upwards, so as to meet in the middle to those direful principles which have dis, given at this theatre, being the last un- at a convenient height, and forming at turbed the civilized world, and followed der the direction of Sir George Smart ; this junction a small seat or saddle, or satellites, streaming froin darkness, and, as if to make us feel his loss the like that of the common velocipede. flames, and blood, are sinking into the more strongly, he rendered his last ef- Like that machine, likewise, it has a pit of confusion and remorse. Immedi- fort doubly attractive. It comprised cushion for the breast, and ropes or ately under this whirling overgrown rep: such an array of vocal and instrumen- reins to guide the case at the apex

of tile, is Rapine, with its many teeth, and tal talent, as we scarcely ever saw com- the triangle; and, upon the whole, the Fear, a terrified Harpy, flying to Despair, bined, and the entertainment was con- motion is produced in nearly the same who is leading them into the abyss, to sequently rich, varied, and animating. manner. When in the seat, Mr. Kent's which they are all hurrying.'

It was a cento of the most popular com- feet descended to within a few inches We are far from thinking witli Mr. positions that had been performed at of the water; and to his shoes were Ward, that this picture is capable of the Lent Oratorios, and included the buckled the paddles, made of bloekfarthering the morals and establishing Coronation Anthem, the famous quar- tin likewise, and having a joint yielding ing the happiness of man, nor do we tetto from the grand Requiem, Lu. in one direction, so as not to give a see what the hattle of Waterloo had to ther's Hymn, and several favourite airs, counter-motion to the machine when do with advancing the spirit of truth? which never weary in the repetition. moving the leg forward fora new stroke. or stemming the torrent of infidelity,' Mrs. Salmon gave • Sweet Bird' in her His heels rested in stirrups attached to of which Mr. Ward speaks, For our best manner; and in a duet with Miss the saddle, and the motion was perown parts, we would have had politics Stephens, she was particularly success- formed by the alternate action of the and religion entirely left out of the

ful. These two unrivalled, voices feet. Mr. Kent started about halfquestion, and feel very confident, that blended in perfect harmony, and the past two o'clock, and after various evoas a battle piece, it would not only have duet was encored. Ambrogetti

, in the lutions, crossing and re-crossing, the been more appropriate for Chelsea duet with Mrs. Salmon, taken from dock several times, and firing a fowl. Hospital, but much inore easily un- Il Fanatico,' raised continual shouts ing-piece, which, with a fishing-rod, derstood, and more likely to perpetue of laughter. Braham was in fine tune, were buckled to the rod in front of ate the event it is intended to record.

and, as usual, was much applauded. the saddle, he proved, to the satisface But, after all, this picture is the pro- Mesdames Camporese and Vestris also tion of the numerous spectators, the duction of no ordinary genius, the very sung delightfully. The instrumental comple safety of his machine, and the, conception bespeaks a superior mind, part was not less powerfully sustained; practicability of using it even for a conthe composition is one of great skill, the violin of Kresewetter, the violincel. siderable distance.-Edinb. Courant. and the execution does the artist great in of Lindley, the French horn of Puz. Feudal Wealth.-Hugh, Lord LeDecredit; the portraits are good, the em-zi, the fine Aute of Nicholson, and spenser, called Earl of Gloucester, (who blematical figures are striking, and the Bochsa with his thirteen harps, played was executed,) was possessed, at his whole is powerfully impressive. by his thirteen pupils, gave a powerful death, of no less than 59 lordships in

assistance on the occasion. The house, different counties, 28,000 sheep, 1000 The Drama. we are happy to say, was well filled: oxen and steers, 1200 kine, with their

calves, 40 mares, with their colts of two The benefits of this season have ge

The Bee.

years, 160 drawing horses, 2000 hogs, nerally been well attended at both

3000 bullocks, 40 tons of wine, 600 houses; and this we rejoice the more Floriferis ut apes in saltibus omnia limant, bacons, 80 carcasses of Martinmas beef, at, as the performers have, almost with- Omnia nos itidem depascimur aurea dicta.'

600 muttons; in his larder, 10 tons of

LUCRETIUS. out a single exception, avoided render

cyder; armour, plate, jewels, and ready ing themselves ridiculous by attempting Walking on Water.-Mr. Kent, money, better than 10,000l. ; 26 sacks characters for which they were totally from Glasgow, exhibited, on Friday, of wood, and a library of books. unsuited; for, although it may afford his machine for walking upon water, in Wine.-Jemsheed, who is celebrated some sport, and attract a few gallery one of the new wet docks at Leith. as the founder of Persepolis, was the customers, to see Mr. Young play Mac- The novelty of the circumstance drew first who discovered wine. He was imheath, or Liston play Ophelia, yet who together a considerable crowd to wit- moderately fond of grapes, and desired is there that has the slightest preten- uess the unconmon scene. The ap- to preserve some; which were placed sions to dramatic taste, would not much paratus consisted of a triangle of about in a large vessel, and lodged in a vault rather see them adhering to that walk ten feet, formed of iron, to each angle for future use, When the vessel was in which they so eminently excel. of which was affixed a case of block tin, opened, the grapes had fermented; and Among the principal novelties at the filled with air, and coinpletely water their juice in this state wus so acid, that benefits, may be mentioned Mr. Ma- tight. These little boats or cases the King believed it must be poisonous. eready's personification of Hamlet, seemed to be about two feet and a half He had some vessels filled with it, and which was one of the finest and most long, by about one foot and a half poison written upon each; they were successful performan

ances we ever wit- broad, and served to buoy up the ma- placed in his room. It happened that nessed. It was a truly original and chine and its super-incumbent weight. one of his favourite ladies was affected masterly representation of the charac- These cases, we understand, are filled with nervous head aches; the pain dister of the noble Dane, and one that we with little hollow balls, attached by tracted her so much, that she desired long to see repeated, when we shall no- a chain, and capable of floating the death. Observing a vessel with poison tice it at greater length than our pre- machine, should any accident happen written on it, she took it and swallowed sent limits will permit.

to the outer case. From the centre its contents. The wine, for such it had DRURY LANR.-On Saturday night, I of the little boats, rose other rods, bent become, overpowered the lady, who fell

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Is. 6d.

wejl Court, Carwy rok.

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riched with small figures of the latter Bonaparte reiterated the order, and Las- has been abundantly exercised in all end of the 15th century; its sculptured nes appeared to hesitate again-as if doubt the varieties of portrait, landscape, ornaments are varied and elaborate. ing the propriety of the movement. Bo- architecture, &c., with the happiest At Stuttgart, our author visited Dan-naparte eyed him with a look of ineffable

The embellishments are cernecker, the sculptor, whom he calls the teeth together, in a hissing but biting tainly of the highest order, and the Chantrey of Suabia. Of the produc- tone of sarcasm, -" Est ce que je l'ai fait work does much credit to the graphic tions of this artist he speaks with rap- trop riche po Lasnes dashed his spurs in- and typographic taste of the age. tures. He was admitted to the study to the sides of his charger, and prepared of the sculptor, where, says he to put the command of his master into ex• It was my good fortune to witness one ecution.'

My Note-Book; or, Sketches from the original of transcendant merit. I mean The next anecdote, with which we

Gallery of St. Stephens. A Satirical the Colossal head of Schiller; who was shall conclude, relates to Bonaparte's

Poem. By Wilfred Woodfall, Esq. the intimate friend and a townsman (Stutto successful. opponent, the Duke of

12mo. pp. 97. London, 1821. gart) of this able sculptor, I never stood Wellington, and was related to Mr. It is now 5 o'clock p. m. on Thursnance. The forehead is high and wide, Dibdin when on his route from Ratis- day, a time when our critical labours and the projections over the eyebrows are bon to Nuremberg. He says, are usually concluded, but so smart a boldly but' finely and gradually marked. • We reached Neumarkt about night. little satire has been put into our hands The eye is rather full, but retired.

The fall and got into very excellent quarters. that we will not suffer a moment's delay cheeks are considerably shirunk. The The rooms of the inn which we occupied before we introduce it to our readers. mouth is full of expression, and the chin had been filled by the Duke of Welling Wilfred Wood fall, Esq. is a worthy somewhat elongated. The hair flows be-ton and Lord Castlereagh on their journey successor to the ingenious authors of hind in a broad mass, and ends in a wavy to Congress in the winter of 1814: The the Bath Guide, and the Rejected Adcurl upon the shoulders; not very unlike master of the inn related to us a singular the professional wigs of the French bar- anecdote respecting the duke. On hear dresses, and he has a more legitimate risters, which I had seen at Paris. Upon ing of his arrival, the inhabitants of the subject for his poetical cat-o’nine-tails the whole, I prefer this latter, for breadth place Aocked round the inn, and, the next than either of his predecessors. His and harmony, to the formal conceit of the morning, the duke found the tops of his little poem has nothing of party in it; wig à la Grecque. “ It was so." said boots half cut away, from the desire which he has been contented to shoot folly Dannecker, “ that Schiller wore his hair; the people expressed of having some me- as it flies,' whether he found it on the and it was precisely with this physiogno morial of the Great Captain of the Age;" treasury, opposition, or cross-benches, mical expression that he came out to me, so I heard him called every where in Au. and, therefore, we find faithful pordressed en roquelaure from his inner stria and Bavaria by men of every rank traits of members of all descriptions apartment, when I saw him for the last and degree in society, and by professional time, I thought to myself on so seeing men as frequently as by others. I recol- from the Marquess of Londonderry to him," added the sculptor, " that it is thus lect when at Landsturt

, standing in the Mr. Richard Martin, including Messrs. that I will chisel your bust in marble.” door of the hotel, and conversing with two Croker; Peter Moore, Bragge Ba. Dannecker then requested me to draw gallant-looking Bavarian officers, who had thurst, Bennet, Wynne, Hobhouse, my hand gently over the forehead, and to spent half their lives in the service, one of Wood, Douglas, Brougham, Lord observe by what careful and almost im- them declaring that he should like to have Lowther, Sir Joseph Yorke, &c. The perceptible gradations, this boldness of been opposed to Wellington; to have died scene may be said to be one night's front had been accomplished. I listened in such opposition, if he could not have debate, in which the characters apto every word that he said about the ex- vanquished him." I asked hiin why! “Betraordinary character then, as it were, because," said he " there is glory in such a

pear naturally and without constraint. fore me, with an earnestness and pleasure contest, for he is doubtless the first cap.

It is commenced by Peter Moore, who which I can hardly describe; and walked tain of the age.”

whines to Sheridan's memory, and round and round the bust with a gratifica- Mr. Dibdin afterwards visited Vi- abuses ministers for sending a commistion approaching to ecstacy. They may enna, and turned the Imperial Library, sion to inquire into the conduct of the say what they please at Rome, or at Lone and every public and private collec- Queen; Martin calls him to order with, in its

At length, Mr. Br-gge, tion, almost top-sy-turvy, in order to out cause. very highest department, and of its particular kind, the chisel of no living sculp- discover their rarest contents; this part

with paunch obese and gills of livid tor hath achieved. As a bust it is perfect. of the work is almost exclusively bibli-hue,' rises to answer the member for It is the man ; with all his mind in his ographical : we could extract curious Coventry, and those who have heard countenance; without the introduction of particulars froin it, but we must now

the right honorable menuber, will think any sickly airs and graces, which are fre- take our leave. It appears to us, that the following no bad imitation of his quently the result of a predetermination this work possesses all the merits and style :to treat it as Phidias or Praxiteles would all the faults of the author's former

«« If principles 'gainst principles be set, have treated it,'

From Stottgart, Mr. Dibdin visited productions; there is much that is in- Then let those principles be fairly met: Ulm, Augsbourg, and Munich, where teresting, but more that is trifling; That principles, in which we all agree, Ulm, Augsbourg, and Munich, where sometimes ingenious triAing, we admit, Are not like principles that raise a doubt: he made several bibliographical glean. but it is unworthy of such a work; his Now, sir, a man may often on a bhute ings; but we cannot pursue the subject affectation, in introducing scraps of And

, take up per complete per hombre i farther, and shall, therefore, only quote French and bits of black letter, is, to This, sir, I think, does certainly embrace twóanecdotes; the first, of Bonaparte, is related on the authority of Moreau :

say the least of it, very silly; and his Tlz great and leading features of the case. • It was during the crisis of some great continued eulogies on the talents of The honourable member has no right

A premature discussion to invite battle in Austria, when the fate of the day Mr. Lewis, though well merited, sa

Upon a Bill drawn-up with so much care,

We canwas very doubtful, that Bonaparte ordered vour strongly of puffing.

And now in progress, as we know, elsewhere: Lasnes to make a decisive movement with not, however, avoid awarding the high- I deprecate the course he has pursu'd, his cavalry. Lasnes seemed to hesitate Iest praise to this artist, 'whose pencil | As calculated only to delude.

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