« PreviousContinue »
Kentish, Mrs. lines by, on the Rose, 11%.
Mirage, the, or phenomenon of the Desert, 211.
MISCELLANIES, 4, 7, 8, 16, 22, 23, 38, 40, 56, 56, 62,
Longevity, instances of, 5, 56, 165, 199, 204, 339, 343. 62, 75, 79, 85, 86, 86, 102, 102, 103, 111, 158, 159,
Longitude, the discovery of claimed by M. Wrousky, 20. 165, 166, 175, 199, 206, 217, 218, 230, 277, 278, 294,
Looking for a thing, queries respecting, 192.-Answered, Miser, good, epigram on the death of, 222.
Missionaries to the East Indies, 14.
-Finds the missing cantos of " Liverpool," 280.- Moles, how to destroy, 103.
Moore's Melodies, extract from, 60.-Almanack, notices
of the author of, 205.
Moore, Sir T. his opinion of capital punishments, 313.
Mortality, remarks on, at different ages, 407.
Mountains, fall of two, one in Gerinany, another in
Mountains, on their distant visibility, 104.
Luxuries, French, in ancient and modern times, 254. Mozart, singular anecdote of, 190.
by, 260, 268.--His lectures in Paris attacking the
French nation, 318.-Challenged by three French
169.–The Contributor of (X. L. D.) accused of pla- opinion, 392.-Conclusion of the affair, 399.-Re: Murder and insanity, horrid case of, 62.
Murder, curious case of, and the murderer in the jury-
Musical notices respecting the Liverpool concerts, &c.
330 ; and the muses, 341.
Musical composer (a great one) 125.
“ My cot on the banks of the Dee," by Ryley, 76.
Magnetic needle, variation of the, 20.-Deviation of, so. Mysterious affair in Ireland, 247.
Magnetism, remarks on Mr. Bywater's pamphlet on, Nabob, the, being a beautiful imitation of “ Auld
262.-Animal, prize question at Berlin on, 59.
lang Syne,” 372.
Naldi, the unfortunate death of, 219.
ter of an honest one, 204.
157, 166, 179, 189, 237, 245, 259, 293, 299, 323, 333,
355, 363, 394, 405.
NATURAL HISTORY, 86, 88, 94, 102, 136, 152, 166,
165, 175, 182, 206, 214, 218, 251, 255, 255, 293, 309,
310, 327, 367, 367, 387.
-On the preservation of eggs, 376.
Naval architecture, remarks upon, 386,
Negro asylum in Hayti, 141,
Anna, 308.-By Sinclair, 244.-By 0. W. 276. -
to, by Guli, 325.
extracts from a North American Indian
one, 126.-One published on board during the Arctic.
expedition of Captain Ross, extracts from, 263, 264,
Niger, on the exploration of the, 270.
by Mr. Colton, 262.
Nose, sonnet to my, from the New Monthly Magazine,
372.- Parody on, by Lorenzo, 372.
Oath, singular, about bad shillings, 395.
Meat, on the preservation of, by pyroligneous acid, 128. Oats bruised for horses, more nutritious, 271.
Mechanic, an ingenious one (Ralph Heaton) 325. OBSERVER, the young one, by Pyrus, 319, 327, 335,
344, 359, 367, 416.
Ocean, an apostrophe to, by Barry Cornwall, 36.-By
Lord Byron, 60.
Ohio, origin of the name of the river, 79.
cectness of, 152, 156, 156, 165, 165, 165, 172, 192, Olives, emigration of, from France, 131.
O'Neill, Miss, and Mrs. Siddons, 16.
Operas, Lord Chesterfield's opinion of, 135.
Organs of man, paper on the harmony of the actions of
Michael's Church, letter on the bells of, 73.-On the tion to females, 352.-His statements denied by Ve.
annual dinner of the, 369.
Orphans, the (a tale read by Mr. Putnam) 388.
ORTHOGRAPHICAL INNOVATIONS, various letters or,
311, 311, 318.-Editor's remarks on, 314, 369, 405,
Letter of J. C. on, 360.
Miracle, a ridiculous one, 158.-Laughable one, 219. Orthographical transmogrification, 56.
critique upon, by Y. Z. 242.
Ossian, story after the manner of, 123.
Draheite, a printing press established at, 59.
Rizzio, David, critique on the opera of, 8.
Roads, remarks on the improvement of, 397.
Polonius Pottinger, a laughable critique by, on some Robber, assumes the character of the devil, 55.
lines on Betsy, 121.
Rob Roy the Second, lines so signed, 164.
Roman altar, one discovered near Chester, 332.-Wood-
cut of, 817.-Barbarities described, from Valerius,
Poor, the, a society recommended by W. S. H. for re- 357.-Coins, on the present value of, 346.- Padlock,
discovered near Chester, 366.--Respecting, from
Forsyth, 367.–And remarks on, by Q. 367.-Eagle
discovered in Germany, 255.-Monument, a large
one discovered in Egypt, 80.
Romance in real life, 2.2.
Romilly's, Sir Samuel, opinion of capital punishments,
Post-office, primitive one, 211.
Potato, an extraordinary one, 196.—Another, 159. Rooks, a pair build in a garden in Manchester, 387.
Rose-trec bears 1274 roses, 102.
Rose, lines to the, by Mrs. Kentish, 117.
Presence of mind, great, 135.-In a courtier, 219. Rose, lines on the everlasting, 189.
Presents during courtship, by law to be returned, 367. Rose, origin of the term Under the, 350.
Rosin-bubbles, on the blowing of (a curious experiment)
Prints, original series of letters on collecting, &c. 201, 270.
209, 218, 225, 233, 243.
Royal family of England, dramatic recreations of, 1.
186, 196, 234, 263, 279, 281. Extracts from the From fusible metal, 270.–Press, improvements in, Russian festival, an extraordinary one, 35.
Russian northern expedition, 59.
Pronunciations, English, queries of a foreigner respect- Sabbath, the violation of the, in the neighbourhood of
St Anne's, 336
Sachetti's novels, translation of one, 127.
Sailor relieved in Blundell-street cellar, lines by a, 264.
Pulmonary complaints, singular mode of discovery, 72. Salt between the timbers of a vessel preserves it, 116.
Sandwich Islands, singular letters from the King and
Queen of the, 411.
Savannah, lines on leaving, 340
Putnam, Mr. lines addressed to, on his reading of Scales, the philosopher's, 124
“ female education," 404.
School advertisment in 1799, singular, 86.
Schools' society, notices of the National, 8.
Schools ir: Liverpool and its vicinity, a table of, 278
SCIENTIFIC Notices.-Sce Scientific Records.
SCIENTIFIC RECORDS, 20, 25, 36, 37, 49, 59, 72, 73,
80, 87, 103, 129, 142, 157, 174, 177, 185 191, 193,
in the Mediterranean, &c. 322, 337, 361, 401, 409. Pyrus, letter from, 293, the Young Obs:rver” by, 319, 310, 318, 330, 333, 342, 350, 358, 373, 373, 379, 356,
396, 397, 407, 410, 412.
Scorseby, Capt. on the Arctic regions, 186, 1982
Scotch bagpiper (a whimsical anecdote) 355.
Scotch Etymologies by Toi, 378; remarks on, by T. 379.
Scotch Novels, on the author of the, 41, 57, 73, 121,
133, 140, 404.
Scotland, the Highlands of, Mr. Philip's appeal respect-
Novels.-On his poetical style, 261.
Queen, the, entry of, into Jerusalem (a picture) 75.-Her Sca, a winter view of the, by Crabbe, 246.
reception at Tunis, 814.-Remarks on her conduct Scaman, lines supposed to be sung by a shipwrecked
Scamens' wives, C. S. B. on parish relief to, 85.
Queries, two curious ones, 192.---Answered, 199, 208.
Seduction, lines on the victim of, 236.
Serpent, the American sea, re-appears, 271.
Serpent, a large one brought from India, 367.
Sexes, on the proportion between the, 211.
Shakspeare, letter from, addressed to his wife, 251,-
His plays, number of lines in each, 86.
Shaking hands, a laughable American paper on, 149.-
Whimsical accident in, 210.
Shark, the hammerheaded, 7.-Several make their ap-
pearance on the Essex coast, 126.
poem by, 220, 228.—Death of, detailed, 240; and
remarks on, 240.-The other cantos found by Loren-
20, 280; and remarks on, 280, 295, 295, 296, 351. -
tor accused of, by Fairplay, 320.-Defence, 328. tyranny, 23.-A couple kept by a female maniac, 62. by Lorenzo, 364.
Shaving by steam ! in America, 75.
Shetland, New South.-Sce Southern and Antarctic
Recreations.--Sce Puzzles, Enigmas, Christmas Boves. Continent.
Regularity and temperance, curious instance of, 255, Sherry wine, etymology of, 80.
Shillings, bad, singular oath respecting, 395.
Ships, renarks on some old ones, 380.
Shipwrecked seaman, lines supposed to be sung by a,
Resurrection-men, singular anecdote of some, 75. signed J. S. W. 148.
Shipwreck, ingenious means of saving from (with a cut)
Shoemakers, literary ones, 175.
Rheumatism, the famous American recipe for, 213. Shops kept open late, letter of Censor on, 85.-Shutters,
a nuisance, 103.-Another letter, by Civitas, 134.
Shrove Tuesday, on the singular customs of, 299. Teakettle and the bull.dog (a singular story) 279. Voice, the human, and instruments compared, 341.
Voltaire's Henriade, curious anecdote respecting, 295.
Tears the Queen of, hyperbolical account of the effects Voyage to India, satirical verses on the pleasures of 2,
Temperance and regularity, curious instance of, in low Voyage of the Urania, a French vessel of discovery, 172
Tennessee, antiquities of, Pigmy Skeletons, 129.
Walpole and Pultney, a classical dispute between, 250.
Walking on the water, notices of, 386.
Water, walking on the, notices respecting, 386.
by Dramaticus, on the new corps dramatique, Way and whey, a good joke, 62.
73, 121, 133, 140, 404.
391.-Others by C. N. 400.
Weasels eat frogs, 310.
Welch bard, lament of the last one, 76.
of a, 398.
176, 176, 176, 183, 183, 200.
Welsh custom of wearing leeks, remarks on the, 292.
Welsh Indians in America, 59.
“ Thee, thee, only thee," from Moore's Melodies, 380.
Well, an unusually deep one sunk in Lincoln's Inn
Thoughtful Fellow, letter of, on marriage, 125.
Wellington, anecdote of the Duke of, 40.
Westminster Abbey, from the Sketch Book, 137.
Westmore, lines by, to Emma, 276.-" The Kiss," 308.
on a hill in New South Shetland, 331.
Whist, singular situation in the game of, 376.
Lines on solitude by, 188.
White, on the mode of restoring, in paintings, 128.
Tityrus, verses so signed, 276.
White, Henry Kirke, verses on visiting the tomb of, 244.
Whitechapel, remarks on the flooding of, during heavy
Whitfield's sermons, the number of, 277.
W. T. S. lines by, 148, 156, 212, 300.
Widows, two Hindoo ones burnt, 150.
Widows, Hindoo, remarks on the immolation of, 173.
- Mr. Buxton's motion in Parliament, on the buin.
ing of, 420.
Wife, a tender one ! 214.—The purchase of one, 83 -
One sold in Liverpool by private contract, 398.
“ Willy White, a humourous critique on, by Palælo-
foreign countries, &c. 297, 306, 314, 322, 330, 337,
gus Modestus, 183.
Wilfred Wender, a Pedestrian Pilgrimage by, through
Traveller, an enterprising English one, 339.
some of the most romantic parts of Derbyshire, 338,
345, 353, 370, 385, 402, 417.
Wilfreda Wender, poetry by, 418.
Window, an enchanted one in the Liverpool Town.
Winifred, the legend of, represented from Wynkin de
Trippet Bob, letter from, on his disasters, 143.
Worde's Golden Legend, A. D. 1512, 348.
Wolf, an Arctic one becomes intimate with a dog, 191.
Woman, a wild one caught in the Island of Java, 150
Tulip tree, an extraordinary one, 75.
Wood long buried under ground, curious effects of time
Madame, remarks on her exhibition, 343, 343, Wood engravings, notices of very ancient, 342.
Wood, Mr. prospectus of his lectures on architecture, 412.
Wood, John, letter by, from Birkbeck's settlement on
the Illinois, 182.
Women, treatment of the native, in India, 254, 420.
| Wordsworth's Peter Bell, a laughable critique on,
Wreck, skeleton of the, a dreadful story, 326.
Vaccination, calculation of the lives saved by, 74. Y. a sonnet by, 117.-Lines addressed to Ellen by, 372.
Valerio, a letter of advice from, to Jessamy, 390. Yarrington, the, wild projects of, 398.
Ybsambul, description of the temple of, in Egypt, 227.
Vandenhoff, Mr. critiques on his acting, 19, 31, 151.- tavern licences, in, 79.
His farewell performance and speech, 168.-His first York, eulogy on the late Duchess of, by Erskine, 69,
appearance in London, 199.-See Dramatic Criticisms. Young, Mr. remarks on his Virginius, 24.
Youth, a thought on, lines so titled, 45.
Vaulting ambition, anecdote of a rope-dancer, 159. “ Youth, poems for," extracts from, 69.-Further ex-
tracts and critique on, 92.
Youthful heroism, 60.
Y. Z. paper by, 185, 193, 201, 217, 225, 242,- The
plagiarisms of, exposed by Cornelius, 304, 312, 320.
Violet, lines accompanying one sent to a lady, 334.
2. letter so signed, on affairs of the heart, 38.
Zephyr, lines to, 284.
95, 95, 151.
Zimmerman, anecdote of, 395.
Visions and sounds, supernatural, 5.
07. letter so signed, 24.
letter so signed, 31.
OF THE PUBLISHERS ON THE COMMENCEMENT
encouragement'; but we must be permitted to say a few | sented to him from the Duke of Cumberland, his dar. words in its favour, as & CHEAP MISCELLANY. The ling son. The instant his Majesty opened shops, and Sketch Book of Geoffrey Crayon may serve to illustrate collected the substance of their contents, he started up
this feature of our work. The second volume of the while the tears streamed from his eyes, and in some NEW SERIES
Kaleidoscope which terminated on the 27th of June, glorious ejaculation thanked his God, and announeed contained the whole of these admirable Sketches, the victory. Garriok immediately aanghe the transport
many of which were given in our columns previously ing sound. The orchestra, by his ordere, struck up The Kaleidoscope.
to their appearance in any other English work; that “God save great George our King," and the models
portion of them contained in the volume lately pub- audience in rapturous enthusiasm joined the chorus. No. 100 of the Kaleidoscope, published on June 27th, lished in London, sells alone for twelve shillings and six
Prince Frederic of Wales possessed a similar late to completes the second volume ; and we take this oppor- perce; whilst the Kaleidoscope, containing the whole, his father, and was very fond of instructing his children tunity to apprize our friends and the public, that does not exceed in price, that single volume, by more at a very early age to repeat moral speeches out of plays; the work for the future will be published in the than half a crown, although the sketches in question and with this view, he desired Mrs. Devenish, whose quarto shape, containing eight pages instead of four; form a very small portion of our annual volume.
first husband was Mr. Rowe the poet, to have a corrent
(+ We conceive that we should not be dealing fairly edition of Rowe's works printed, which that lady ac. an arrangement which will make little or no dif. Terence in the quantity of its contents ; and which has with the public
did we not expressly state at the outset cordingly did. The press was corrected, and the dedibeen adopted out of deference to a very general express of this FIRST VOLUME of the NEW SERIES, that we cation written by Mr. Newton, afterwards Bishop of sion of public opinion ; to which we bow, as well from give no pledge to prosecute it to the expiration of the
Bristol. a sense of propriety, as from a wish to leave nothing year, or to any specific extent: this will of course de
While his family were still very young, the prince hade matried, rather than abandon the prospect of ultimately pend upon the encouragement experienced; and we and permanendly establishing a work, which, without repeat, that we have no very sanguine or unreasonable plays at Leicester House, in which the children of his ay high-sounding pretensions, has given very general expectations on the subject: we are not in the habit of Royal Highness sustained the principal characters.
These were under the direction of the celebrated Quin ; Whisfaction to a most respectable class of readers; al. abandoning any undertaking for the want of perse, and it was in reference to the instructions he then move though we believe it has scarcely afforded us even that verance, or of industry; neither are we so inexperienced Prince George, that on hearing of the graceful mander dhe public may conceive tha this point ought not to be of any permanent journal, however humble in its pre- he exclaimed with pride and exultation, "Ah, I dat very limited remuneration we ever anticipated. Perhaps or unreasonable as to hope to effect the establishment
in which he delivered his first speech from the throne, matter of surmise, after the experience of two years : tensions, without that previous "up hill” toil which is
the boy to speak." . the peculiar nature of this publication, however, pre- generally the condition attached to ultimate success. dudes the possibility of arriving at any accurate profit
It only remains to say, that the Kaleidoscope may be On the 4th of January, 1749, the children of his and loss accountNot possessing the local and ephe- had at the office in Lord-street, and at the other places Royal Highness, with the aid of some of the juvenile neral interest of a newspaper, the sale is extremely stated at the end of our last column. NEWSMEN branches of the nobility, performed the tragedy of Cute irregular, the whole edition of some numbers being are also appointed who will deliver the numbers each before their royal parents, and a numerous audienee of thearly exhausted and others but partially disposed of: week, at the houses of the purchasers.
distinguished personages. The following were the xmue purchasers call for the work monthly, and others
In future,, as a defensive measure, an additional dramatis personæ on this interesting occasion : defer procuring their copies until some days after the halfpenny will be charged for every number except it be
Portius.....................Prince George actual time of publication; for this reason, it is never purchased within a week after the regular day of pub
Prince Edward possible to ascertain the number which it would be pru- lication; and the back numbers of the first and se
Master Nugent dent to venture upon, in order to be on the safe side. cord volumes (with certain exceptiong) will be charged
Sempronius....... ... Master Evelyn The Kaleidoscope is now so well known, that it is not four pence.
.. Master Montagu doened necessary to enter into any minute details of its
..Lord Milsington pias, of which we shall therefore only say, that no ex.
Syphax......... ..Lord North's son porse or trouble has been spared in carrying into execu
Master Madden won the original design, as developed in the prospectus
.Princess Augusta annexed to the first number. In the prosecution of this "I am but a gatherer and disposer of other men's Lucia................. ..Princess Elizabeth work, it is necessary to procure a variety of new publica stuff."
W OTTON. .
Previous to the rising of the curtain, Prince George, tions at no inconsiderable expense. We shall lay no stress on the further advantages we derive from a weekly
then eleven years of age, came forward, and delivered
in a most graceful and impressive manner the following deles to upwards of sixty newspapers, because the Cipense of these items would have to be incurred whe
(From the Percy Anecdotes.)
Prologue:ther we continue or discontinue the Kaleidoscope.
To speak with freedom, dignity, and ease, Dur original object, in which, as we are flatteringly
The Princes of the House of Brunswick have gene- To learn those arts which may hereafter please, awared, we have not altogether failed, was to render rally been partial to theatrical entertainments. George Wise authors say, let youth, in earliest age, tot Kakeidoscope an agreeable, useful, and CHEAP 11. frequently visited the theatres, notwithstanding his Rehearse the poet's labours on the stage. TLA TABLE COMPANION, so unexceptionable in imperfect knowledge of the English language prevented Nay, more! a nobler end is still behind, ita velection, that it might be confidently introduced his enjoying the beauties of the drama as much as he The poet's labours elevate the mind; IMO sa YAMILY CIRCLE. It would ill become us must otherwise have done. This monarch was at Drury. Teach our young hearts with gen'rous fire to buma, to enlarge upon the pretensions of our work to public lane theatre, when the Culloden despatches were pre- And feel the virtuous sentiments we learn,
T'attain these glorious ends what play so fit,
soon came up with her. She was a small As that where all the powers of human wit Combine to dignify great Cato's name,
CAPTAIN PARSONS JOURNAL.
brig, and displayed English colours; her To deck his tomb, and consecrate his fame!
captain was greatly frightened, for he was Where Liberty, O name for ever dear!
" Rio de la Hache, March 15, 1820. carrying on a trade with the Indians, for Breaches forth in every line, and bids us fear
“MY DEAREST Tom - It gives me very which his vessel was liable to seizure if she Nor pains, nor death, to guard our sacred laws,
great pleasure to be able to date a letter had fallen into the hands of the Spaniards. But bravely perish in our country's cause. Patriots indeed! Nor why that honest name,
from the Spanish Main. We sailed from The captain came on board us, showed his 'Phrough every time and station still the same, Margaritta on the 6th instant, at three papers, and was allowed to proceed on his Should this superior to my years be thought, o'clock, P. M. our fleet consisting of eleven voyage. We anchored late in the evening, Know, 'tis the first great lesson I was taught.
vessels of war, two gunboats, and three at Cape la Villa, and expected that, on the What, though a boy ! it may with pride be said, A boy in England born, in England bred; transports; our army is small, for, including following day, we would make our attack Where freedom well becomes the earliest state, both soldiers and sailors, it amounted to but on their town. The following morning we For there the love of liberty's innate.
1800 men; the troops commanded by Colo- were detained at the Cape' later than we Yet more ; before my eyes those heroes stand,
nel Montillo, and our navy by his Excel- expected, owing to two of our vessels being Whom the great William brought to bless this land, To guard, with pious care, that gen'rous plan lency Admiral Brion; the flag-ship, the missing ; but, as one of thein made her apof power well bounded, which he first began. Urdaneta, on board of which was your very pearance at about eleven o'clock, we got But while my great forefathers fire my mind,
humble servant ; we had but very few sick under weigh. The other, a fine schooner, The friends, the joy, the glory of mankind,
on board the fleet, but among them was carrying sixteen eighteen-pounders, we have Can I forget that here is one more dear ? but he is present, and I must forbear.
Colonel Bourke, considered the best officer not yet seen. After getting under weigh, After the tragedy had been performed in a manner out here ; he was dangerously ill, and is we ran about sixty miles, and anchored, bighly creditable to the royal and other juvenile ama- still very unwell. On the 8th one of the late in the evening, in five fathoms water. teurs, and much to the honour of those who had con- sailors on board us died suddenly, and in On this, and the night before, I may say, ducted their education, the Princess Augusta, afterwards half an hour after he was consigned to the were the only nights I had any sleep, for Duchess of Brunswick, and mother of her present Majesty, and Prince Edward, afterwards Duke of York, | deep; on the following day we had very our vessel rolled so desperately that our delivered an epilogue, of which the following is a copy: rough weather, a whirlwind passed within decks were constantly under water ; to think
a few yards of us, which drove the water of going into the cabin was ridiculous, it The prologue's filled with such fine phrases,
in clouds in a circular manner, higher than being very small, having births but for four George will alone have all the praises ;
our masts, and white as snow. While I was persons, yet eight contrived to squeeze Unless we can (to get in vogue)
leaning over the ship's side, looking at the themselves into it. I would roll myself up Contrive to speak an epilogue.
effects of this whirlwind, 1 heard a dreadful in my boat-cloak, and lie down on the quarPRINCE EDWARD.
splash in the water, and instantly after saw ter deck, with an eighteen-pound shot under George has, 'tis true, vouchsaf'd to mention His future gracious intention
a poor sailor emerge out of the waves; we my head, by way of a pillow. Here, In such heroic strains, that no man
were going at the time about nine knots stretched at full length, I would soon fancy Will e'er deny his soul is Ronan.
under our topsails; this poor fellow fell myself back at Margaritta, chatting with but what have you or I to say to
from the fore top gallant yard ; the top gal. Mrs. English, in her neat and comfortable The pompous sentiments of Cato ? George is to have imperial sway ;
lant mast was at the same time carried away, room; and often I would fancy myself at Our task is only to obey ;
in one instant we luffed in the wind, had Kildare-street, and say, how wonderful it is And trust me I'll not thwart his will,
our boat lowered and manne), but all our that yesterday I was tossing about in the But be his faithful Juba still ;
efforts to save the unfortunate person were Atlantic, on board the Urdanetta, and toThough, sister, now the play is over, I wish you'd get a better lover.
vain ; he disappeared, and I never saw him day to be comfortably at home with the
more, except in my dreams for two nights; girls, questioning me about what I had seen, Why, net to underrate your merit,
as soon as I closed my eyes I fancied I saw and how glad they were at my sudden Others would court with different spirit, him struggling in the waves. On the 11th return.
I would think myself quite bappy And I perhaps might like another
we had a most lovely day, and, in order until the thought rushed into my head, that A little better than a brother.
that I might see our fleet to advantage, 1 I was so long in this service, and had returned Could I have one of England's breeding, But 'tis a point they're all agreed in,
mounted to the main-top gallant-mast head, to my own country, nothing better than That I must wed a foreigner,
from which the fleet looked very respectable when I left it; suddenly I would start up, And cross the seas, the Lord knows where, indeed.. I had likewise a view of the Main, happy in one respect, and unhappy in Yet, let me go where'er I will,
which was not very far distant from us : in another ; happy at finding myself suill in England shall have my wishes suill.
the evening, about four o'clock, we saw a this service, and unhappy at being covered
sail a-head of us; we instantly set all can- over with water ; instead of being where, a In England born, my inclination,
vas, and made after her as fast as we could. few moments before, my wandering imagiLike your's, is wedded to the nation ; And future times I hope will see
Here our fleet, for the first time, broke nation led me to suppose I was. After Me general, in reality.
their line, some went to windward and shaking the water off my boat-cloak, I Indeed, I wish to serre this land,
some to leeward of us; in order to in- would again lie down in hopes of enjoying It is my father's strict command; And none be ever gave will be
tercept this vessel, as we approached the same happy insensibility ; but this seems More cheerfully obeyed by me,
her, we hoisted Spanish colours ; we to be a wrong term for it, so suppose I