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• than in its present entire and finished effect of ruins, when they are fully «ftate.'
• mellowed by time, the first beginning “ I perceive you look to me for an !of, decay is no lefs odious to the answer,' said Mr. Hamilton, pro painter, than to the rest of mankind. • bably as having originally put the • When that gilded roof, those frihed . question to me; and I know you ra ornaments, those precious inarbles,
ther love to promote a little a m-rca 'fhall first begin to be soil. d and brestion between me and Howard; but ken, while the greatest part rt them
upon this particular point, I think will still remain perfect, each crack, • we shall not differ very materially. • each itain, will obviou!ly destroy fo • It certainly has been imagined, that much beauty; that is, so much of its
because ruins are more picturesque original character: and this incon. than entire buildings, they are conse- 'gruity continues, till the whole, by . quently preferred to them bypainters: degrees, assumes a new, and totally
I think, however, the idea is unfound disinét character. Such a building is "ed; for I believe there are at least as not aphænix that arises with renewed, many perfect buildings as there are yet fimilar, beauty and brilliancy,from
ruins, in the works of the most emi destruction : on the contrary, it is 'nent artists. If, then, painters them-1' changed by a slow process, into some"felves balance between the two, it is thing totally different from its former • very natural that yoii, when look self; and that butterfly there, with • at that picture, Mould think with hor- bis painted wings, is not more unlike
ror of any.poflible change; and not the chrysalis from which it proceed“conceive how the most prejudiced ed, than the St. Peter's you here see • perfon could make the smallest com ' in its glory, is unlike the St. Peter's,
parison between the building you now • which some future age (I hope a far • lee, and any future state of it: but • diftant one) will admire as a ruin'.” •the fact is, that however striking the P. 179.
1500, supposed to be then in its Per
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therein reported. 8vo. is. Debrett. A candid Appeal to the Nation on the The Opinions of an old Englishman, prefent Crisis of Affairs, and re
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tions, relative to the Nature and at the Foundling Hospital, March 8. Influence of Bank Notes, and of the By the Rev. John HEWLETT, B.D. Stoppage of Iflues in Specie at the Morning Preacher to the said ChaBank of England, upon the Prices rity, and Lecturer of St. Vedast, of Provisions, as stated in the Pam Foster Lane. 8vo. IS. Johnson, phlets of Walter Boyd, Esq. and Cadell and Davies. Mr. William Frend. By T. Surr. A Discourse delivered at the Catholic
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