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New Publications, with Critical Remarks.

(March 1,

DRAMA

they may be, would afford an inadequate idea of ments in the composition of their Gospels, llic extraordinary merits of the work.

2s. 6d. The Book of Common Prayer and Admi The Revelation of St. John elucidated. By nistration of the Sacraments, and other Rites the Rev. Jas. I. Holmes, A. M. late of Triand Ceremonies of the United Church of nity Coll. Cambridge, 2 vols. 8vo. 1l. 1s. England and Ireland, arranged and disposed A Treatise on the Second Chapter of the according to the exact order in which the Prophet Daniel, tending to show that Britain same must be read, with occasional notes, is the Kingdom which Daniel declares the practical and explanatory, svo.

Great God of Heaven will set up, and that Every frequenter of the Church, however con

it is the Kingdom of God. By John Haw. stant in his attendance, must have been sometimes kins, esq. 35. perplexed by the dismembered state of the services and the wide separation of the occasional ofhces. Tg young and inexperienced persons this cannot

The New British Theatre, a selection of fail to he a great inconvenience, as before the Original Dramas not yet acted. No. 14, prayer which is sought for can readily be found 2s. 6d. containing Hortensia, a tragedythe attention is called to another part we were, Apollo's Choice, a musical burletta, therefore, highly pleased with this regular disposal

EDUCATION. of the liturgy according to the exact order in wliich the inorning and evening worship is to be read.

The School Orator ; or Exercises in FloMany and obvious are the advaniages of such a cution theoretically arranged; from which, digest, for the purposes of general edification, and aided by short practical rules to be committed we should be glad to see the volume which is very to memory, and repeated after the manner handsomely printed, topublished in a cheap and of reciting the rules in the Latin Syntax, more poi table form.

Students may learn to articulate every word A New Covering to the Velvet Cushion, with propriety; be assisted in the removal of EVO, 5s, 60,

minor impediments, be taught to modulate The popularity of the pleasing allegorical piece, the voice, and to speak with accuracy of inentitled - The Velvet Cushion,” in which the cou- Mexion, from the easiest to the most difficult sti.ution of the Church of Eugland was drawn with specimens of English oratorical composition. great force and elegance, has inciteå some narrow minded sectary to publish this apology for non con.

By James Wright, 12mo. 58. formity, which is writien with the fanaticism of

Though we are far from assenting to the opinion John Buayan, but is utterly restitute of the honest

of a celebrated ancient, that perfeci oratory com. unker's genius and good sense.

prises all morality and wisdom; or to that of a A Catechism of Non-conformity, chiefly tained the no less extravagant position that publis

modern professor in our own country, who main. extracted from Bishop Burgess's First Princi.

virtue lay much in the encouragement of the sciples of Christian Knowledge, and adapted to ence which he taught, still we admit that rhetoric ihe use of Schools. By the Rev. Baptist has so much beauty and utility as to render it a Noel Turner, M. A. 12mo. 3d, or 2s, 6d. proper branch of education. This neat little vo. per dozen.

lume, which answers all that is professed in the An excellent antidote to the bigotry of the pre. copious title page, appears much better adapled for eeding article, and well adapted to confirm young

the teacher and Icarner than tormer manuals, not persons in au atlachment to the Church, which so even excepting the Academic Speaker of the late many deceivers are al this time endcavouring to

ingenious Mr. Walker. weaken lig schisin, or to destroy, by the propaga.

Infantine Stories. By Mrs. Fenwick, tion of heresy and infidelity,

25. 6d. Seleccions from the Writings of Faller and A Grammar of the English Language. By South, with some Account of the Life and the Rev. J. Sutcliffe, 12 mo. 35. od. Character of the former. By the Rev. A. The French Interpreter. By F. W. Blag. Broome, late of Baliol Coll. Oxford, 12mo. don, esq. 18mo. 6s. 6d.

The Fanily Robinson Crusoe. From the Sequel to Ecclesiastical Researches, in German of M. Wi-s, 6s. which the origin of the introductory chapters Collectanea Latina, or Easy Construing of Matthew and Luke is brought to light from Lessons from the best Latin Authors. By Jusephus, and in which the peculiar articles the Rev. W. Allen, M. A. Master of the of the Orthodox Faith are traced to the Sys- Grammar School, Bolton le Moors, 28. 6d, tum of the Gnostics. By Jolin Jones, 8vo. Reasons for the Classical Education of 103. od.

Children of both Sexes. By John Morell, The General Prayer Book, containing LL.D. 12mo. 35. Forms of Prayer on Principles common to

GEOGRAPHY. ali Christians. By S.P. Estlin, LL.D. 12mo. The East India Gazetteer. By Walter 63. 6d.

Hamilton. Svo. il. 55. The Thirty-nine Articles of the Church of A Geological and Territorial Survey of England contirmed by Texts of the Holy the County of Londonderry. By the Rer. Scriptures. By Rich. Littlehales, es. Geo. Vaughan Simpson, A. B. M. R. I, A.

The Grace of God, a Sermon by a Coun- Rector of Errigal In 4 sheets, with an try Clergyman in Middicsex, svo. Oil. Explanatory Memoir. 400. 61. 6s.

Observations on the Hypothesis that the A Map of the Isle of France. Surveyed Evangelists made use of Written Docu- by Lislci Geoffry, Captain of the French

58. od.

1815.] New Publications, with Critical Remarks.

151 Corps of Military Draughtsmen. In 1 sheet, Observations on the Use of Caustic Alkali 12s.

in Scrofula and other Diseases. By Jos, Map of Ceylon. Drawn by Geo. Atkin- Brandish, Surgeon to the Duke of Sussex. 38. son, Esq. Surveyor-general of the Island, A Case of Diseased Prostate, Bladder, and I sheet, 13s.

Rectum, successfully treated. By Jesse Foot, Smith's New Maps of the Four Quarters Surgeon. 6d. of the World. Each 1 sheet, as.

Hints relative to Cutaneous Complaints. HISTORY.

By T. M. Kelson, of Sevenoaks." is. od. The Campaign of Paris in 1814: to which

MISCELLANEOUS. is prefixed a Sketch of the Campaign of Inquiries into the Effects of Fermented 1813: or a Brief and Impartial History of Liquors. By a Water-Drinker. 8vo. 108. od. Events from the Invasion of France by The late eccentric Mr. Ritson published an odd the Foreign Armies to the Capitulation of book on the immorality of eating animal food; want Paris, and the Dethronement and Abdica. another gentleman of the same profession, thongte tion of Buonaparte. Accompanied by a of better principles, has here put together fora Delineation of the principal Traits of his various aathors a number of passages on the dar Character, and the Causes of his Elevation. ger and iniquiry of drieking spirituous liquors. Ha

answer to all this, we remember that many yours Compiled from Authentic Documents and ago two old men appparrd at an assises before the testimony of Eye-witnesses. Translated Lord Mansfield, who being struck with the appear from the French of P. F. F. J. Giraud. ance of the first, asked him soma questions os the $VO. 65.

manner of his life. The witness replied, that from Notwithstanding the verbosity of the title-page, his easliest years he had always drunk water. The which would better become a quarto or a folio judge turning to one of the bar, who was remarkthan a pamphlet, this narrative contains little more able fou his convivial babils, desired him to take an than what may be found io newspapers and other example from what he saw. The next aged man periodical miscellanies. We have the satisfaction. was still older; bat, on being asked the same of saying that a much more important work by M. question, confessed that he had seldom gone to de Beauchamp, on the invasion of France, has bed sober. On this the counsellor submitted re. made its appearauee; in which the history of that spectfully to his lordship that one example was as event is not only detailed at leagth, but the causes good as the othes. and consequences of it are traced out with a mas Remarks on the Case of Lord Cochrane, terly hand.

and on bis Letter to Lord. Ellenborough.. 3s. Tarragona; an Account of the Siege of pp. 130. that place by the French in 1811. By Ge The object of this pamphlet is to prore the guilt nesal Contreras, the Spanish General com of Lord Cochrane, and vindicate his prosecution. manding that Fortress. 5S.

This, we think, is most successfully done in the The same in French.

pamphlet before us, by some very acute remarks Memoires sur la Guerre des Francais en

asrayed in Dervous and elegant language ; nos bas

the writer forgotten the maxim of Horace, that Espagne pendant les Années 1808–1910.

ridicule may convince where serious argument Par M. de Rocca. 8vo. gs. od.

would fail. The leading topics discussed are, De The History of the Mussulmans in Spain Berenger's dress, and the Hon. Ms. Murray's evi and Portugal, from the first Invasion of the dense; bat a general and able review of all the Moors to their Expulsion from the Penin- principal features of the case is taken; and Lord sula By Geo, Power, Esq. (late 234 Reg. Cochrane's representations of facts and circuitse Foot) Surgeon to the Forces. SYO. 10s. 6d. stances are proved to be unsupported by a knowledge

of human life; with which the author seems to have LAW. Practical Observations on certain Points of which, we triik, bee is more successful than a su

considerable acquain'aoce. If there is any part in Frequent Oceurrence in Conveyaneing, aris- other, it is that wherein the cause of the temporary ing from an omission to express the fact of delusion of the public mind, which led to a re: Signature in the Attestations of Instruments, election of Lord Cochrane, is traced, and very executing Powers. By W. H. Rowe, Esq. energetically exposed aud animadverted on. of Gray's Inn, Barristes. 35.

earnestly recommend the concluding observations

of this valuable little work, which is both arguMEDICINE, SURGERY, &c.

mentative and entertaining, to the attention of The Art of Preserving the Sight Unim- those electors of Westmuster who think they see paired to an Extreme Old Age ; and of re in Lord Cochrane che purity of conduct which establishing and strengthening it when it is should distinguish representatives of a free prople become weak. By an Experienced Oculist. in parliament. Second Edition. J2mo.

59. 60.

Practical Observatious on Telescopes The importance of the subject treated of in this 12mo. pp. 114. small volume will readily be acknowledged hy

That we are as yet but in infancy respecting our every one; and it may justly call for surprise that knowledge of the wonders of our own planet, is a it has, comparatively speaking, been scarcely ever

jact too well koown to be controverted; but ous discussed in a popular manner till the appearance acquaintance with the celestial bodies is even of the present performance. We are glad to find more circumscribed, and, therefore, Avery thing that so useful a book has obtained that reception

that can tend to increase the nutnber of obseryers from the public to which it has a fris claim from and of amateurs 'in astronomy, must necessarily the nature of its contents, the professional skill tend to increase the chance of further discoveries. manifest throughout, and the excellent advice vs That the little work before sas, eten if it had no other formly given in all that regards the visual organs. werit, suust prove bencficial in that way is obviousy

We

5.S.

152

New Publications, with Critical Remarks. [March 1, as it very successfully combats a generally-received The Knight of the Glen, an Irish Ros opinion, that no important observations can be made

mance. 2 vols, 3s. in the heavens except by means of reflecting tele.

Modern Times, or the Age we Live in. scopes, of such a length as to go far beyond the

3 vols. 16s. 6d. limits of a moderate pocket. It appears, however, By the late Eliz. Helme. that a man may now keep within the bounds of his

The Son and the Nephew, or more Sea purse, ered whilst wandering in the heaven of crets than One. By Catherine G. Ward. 155. heavens; as thuis author shows clearly that good

POETRY. achromatic telescopes, under three feet in length, The Maskers of Moorfields; a Vision, and at prices extremely moderate, are as well qua. By the late Anthony Griffenhoof, Gent. lified for showing the inost curinus phenomena of i2ño. 3s. the skies as the largest reflectors. He also gives a series of useful hints as to the management of ing follies chiefly among literary characters

, wbe

This is a satirical representation of many reignthese interesting instruments, and, whilst we are

are described so strongly as to require no key or couvinced that no person of taste or curiosity cao read his book without wishing for a telescope, we

explanation. We were highly amused with the would recommend that no persou should purchase

perusal; and the more so, as the book is written

in a sportive vein of keen but delicate humout, a telescope until they had this book, as a man may thereby regulate his wishes by his purse, more

without any mixture of scandal or ill nature.

The Life and Lucubrations of Crispinus prudentially than in the shop of the optician.--If, however, this little work comes to a second

Seriblerus ; a Novel in Verse. Written in edition, we would advise the author to pay some

the Last Century; with Annotations and attention to the correction of his language, which, Commentaries. By a Friend. 8vo. pp. 90. thongh always intelligible, is sometimes i elegant. This is the first part of a narrative poem, said to

The East India Register for 1815. By J. have been written by one who is in bis eightieth Mathison, A. W. Mason, and J. S. Kingsion, year, and who claims the honour of baring been of the Secretary's Office, East India House, youred by the good Lord Lyttleton and the 78. 6d.

amiable Shenstone. Whether Crispinus, has ever

before made his appearance in print is not here Reports of the Society for Bettering the

Lold; but there are some parts of his present per: Condition of the Poor. Vol. VI. 8vo. 6s. 6d.

formance which would lead us to inferihat such is The Edinburgh Annual Register for 1812. the fact. At allements, the author is not destitute 2 vols, 8vo. ll. 45.

of harinouy, and his principles are such as justly The English Works of Roger Ascham, to entitle him to respec:. Preceptor to Queen Elizabeth, with Addi Lothaire, a Romance, in Six Cantos, with tions never before published. 8vo. il. is. Notes. By Rob, Gilmour. fc. 8vo. 55.

Familiar Scenes, Histories, and Reflexions. Jepthah By Edw. Smedley, jun. SVO. 3s. 6d.

35. od. The Edinburgh Almanack for 1815.

43.

Original Lines and Translations. By the An Address to the Magistracy of Middle Author of the Bioscope. fc. 8vo. 45, sex on the Motives that should influence Sir Wilibert de Wavcıley, or the Bridal their Votes at the approaching Election of Eve. By Eliza S. Francis. fc. 8vo. 55. Chairman of the Quarter Sessions. 1s. The Only Child. In Two Cantos. 35, 8d.

The Museum, or Man as he is. By a Laurea Corona, or a Garland of Bays: a Lord of the Creation.

Poem on the fall of Buonaparte and the The Gaol of the City of Bristol compared Peace. 25. with what a Gaol ought to be.

2s. 6d.

Messiah, in Twenty-eight Books. By Jos. A Bill for enlarging the Charter of the Cottle. roy. svo, il. is. Society of Apothecaries in the City of Lon German Sausages, or the Devil to Pay at don; intended to be brought into Parliament Congress. By Peter Pindar. 2s. in the present Session. is, od.

The Harp of St. Kilda; a Descriptive Statement respecting Adult Schools. is. Poem. Is. 60.

A Letter to the Earl of Liverpool on the POLITICS AND POLITICAL ECONOMY. Licentiousness of the Press as destructive of Anticipation ; containing the Speeches on the Monarchy and Public Morals. By the the Business of the Congress, the Property Rev. Edw. Hankin, M. D. Rector of West Tax, &c. to be spoken on the oth of FeChillington. 45.

bruary. 15. 6d. The Eighth Report of the African Insti Considerations on the Expediency of contution.

tinuing the Property Tax a certain number Letter from Lord Cochrane to Lord Ellen of Years. 25. od. borough. 45.

The Objections against the Corn Bill reNATURAL HISTORY.

fused, and the Necessity of the Measure de The Naturalist's and Traveller's Pocket monstrated. By Wm. Spence, Esq. F. L. S. Guide. By Geo. Graves, F.L. S. sm. 8vo. President of the Holderness Agric. Soc. 1os, od,

2s.6d. NOVELS.

Observations on Paper Currency, the Bank Maria, or the Hollanders. By Louis Buo- of England Notes, the Principles of Coinage, naparte. 3 vols.

and a Circulating Medium. By Geo. Booth, Ditto in French. 3 vols.

Merchant. The Guerilla Chiefs. By Emma Parker. Supplement to Observations on Lowering 2 vols, fc. 8vo. 148.

the Rent of Land, on the Coro Laws, and

58.

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1815.)

New Musical Publications.

163

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their Effects on the Manufacturing Interests.

VOYAGES AND TRAVELS, By Geo. Booth. 25.

A Tour through some parts of France, The Grounds of an Opinion on the Policy Switzerland, Savoy, Germany, and Belgium, of Restricting the Importation of Foreign during the Summer and Autumn of 1814. Corn. By the Rev. T. R. Malthus. By the Hon. Richard Boyle Barnard, M.P. Is. 6d.

8vo. Pp. 336. gs. An Inquiry into the Nature and Progress The honourable author of this work deprecates of Rent, and the Principles by which it is criticism, but bo need he under no uneasy fears of Tegulated. By the Rev. T. R. Malthus. its severity; for his performance is amusing enough 8vo. 38.

to put the sourest of the profession into good haA Letter to Wm. Wilberforce, Esq. M.P. mour, and the real elegance with which the book is

written cannot fail to cominand respect. Besides containing Remarks on the Reports of the

all this, we meet with many lively descriptions in Sierra Leone Company and African Institution; with Wints respecting the Means by characteristic anecdotes which enliven the volume

the tour, much acute observation, and several which an Universal Abolition of the Slave

and cannot fail to give it a marked distinction in the Trade might be carried into effect. By Rob. department of literature to whicn it belongs. Thorpe, LL.D. Chief Justice of Sierra Leone,

Travels in South Africa. Undertaken at and Judge of the Vice-Admiralty Court in

the request of the Missionary Society. By that Colony. 35.

John Campbell, Minister of Kingsland ChaAn Essay on the Application of Capital to Land, shewing that the Bounty of 1688 did pel. 8vo. pp. 582. not lower the Price of Corn. By a Fellow

The author of this journal was sent out in 1812,

to inspect the different settlements connected with of the University of Oxford. 8vo. 35.

the Africao missions, and having fulfilled this task A Pat from the Lion's Paw, inflieted

to the satisfaction of his employers, he returned to the Railers against the Property Tax.

England in May, 1814. The volume, which is pubA Short Address to the Inhabitants of lished at the expei se of the society, is certainly Hampshire on the Corn Tradė. By John creditable to the abilities, the zeal, and the can. Duthy, Esq. 25.

dour 01 Mr. Campbell, who has iinparted much Letter from Chas. C. Western, Esq. M. P.

valuable information on a variety of curious subfor Essex, to his Constituents on the Corn jects, particularly the face of the country and the Trade.

manners of the inhabitants. Geographical science

has indeed received a very interesting accession by The Nature and Principles of the Property

this publication; nor will it be found less interestTax as respects its Effects on the Four Chief ing in other respects, such as in opening prospects Sources of National Wealth and Revenues of commercial intercourse, and in suggesting use.

ful bints for civilization,

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REVIEW OF NEW MUSICAL PUBLICATIONS. A Voluntary for the Organ, by Samuel music of this glee varies its ineasure to every change Wesley. No. 10. Hodsoll, High Holborn, of sentiment in the poetry, which we regret we Price 2s.

cannot insert at length. Glees in general are too The peculiar gift which Mr. Wesley possesses of

monotonous, but which cannot be said of the pre

sent, it being kept alive by the varying character playing extempore, the depth of science, and the

of the words. We beg to point out to Mr. Parry wouders of modulation which be displays in his masterly strains, rank bim with the l est organ

a little ambiguity in the bass part of the first strain,

which seems to leave it in doubt whether the accent players in England, we had almost said Europe.

is to lie on the first and fourth crotchet, or on llis regular pieces, though they exhibit superior

the first, third, and fifth; we are inclined to the talent, appear to us less happy efforts of his genius than those wild effusions which be puts forth in a

former division, 110t withstanding the semibreves in coovivial party, where, after throwing away on

the second, fourth, and sixib bar, which, we submit,

ought to have been dotted minims, with appropriate every topic that is started as much learning and

rests. This varying character, abovementioned, in Wit as would set up an host of L.L D.'s, he places himself at the organ, where fugues double and

glees, we bope to see more generally adopted. treble, canons, imitations, subjects inverted, retro

The Governess's Musical Assistant, congrade, and in all sorts of possible forms, seem to taining all that is truly useful to the Theory flow spontaneously from the magic of bis touch. and Practice of the Piano Forte. Composed The present number abounds with strong nervous and dedicated to his pupils by Joseph Cogpassages, finely wrought up, and varied into diffe- gins. Goulding and Co. Price 8s. rent keys ad infinitum; but those pretty misses

Professors who are in the habit of teaching the who expect to hear studied graces, cadenzas, and

younger branches of families know how useful it is fashionable agrements, must resort to the piano

to have a areful person to superintend the prac. forte or harp, where such things ere to be met with,

lice of their pupils iu their absence. The present but are not the characteristics of the organ.

work seems well calculated to assist the governess The Bard of Mona, a Glee for three Voices.

in tois laudable endearour. The first part is divided The words and music by Jolin Parry. Price into sections of a page cach, to be committed to 28. Goulding, Soho-square.

memory. In these sections every thing necessary That the man who writes his owo words is better tu a tyro is clearly explained. At the end of the able to get them to music than a stranger, there is dialogues a useful table of transposition is introNo doubt, witness Mr Dihdin and Dr. Arne. The duced, followed by instructions for holding the

151

Review and Register of the Fine Arts.

[March 1,

hands, and for fingering the scales of eighteen for so many composers, that the music-shops are principal keys, useful remarks on counting time, full of them ; nor indeed could we point out any some preludes, and seventeen easy lessons, toge style of words better suited to musical expression. ther with dictionary of musical terms. It is but This song is by far the best of Mr. Parke's produc justice to say that Mr. Coggins has acquitted him. tions, and with the fine voice of Locledon has an self well in the task allotted to him, by inserting enchanting effect. every thing necessary, and nothing superfluous;

The Favorite Overture to King Richard the and we strongly reconmend this work to the notice Third, as performed at the Theatre Royal of schools and musical families in general. Mozart's celebrated Overture to Le Nozze Covent Garden, composed by W. H. Wase.

Hodsoll. 25. de Figaro adapted for the Piano Forte by S. F. Rimbault. Hodsoll, High Holborn. 35.

We are rathes surprised at seeing an overtwe to This overture (like many from the opera) con

Richard; but the worthy leader of the band seens sists but of one movement; it is well adapted to

to have the knack of writing overtures, and corathe taste of a French audience, being lively and

posed this, no doubt, to keep his hand in. The spirited, yet abounding in all those tasteful transi. piece, like Mr. Bayes's prologue, might do for this tions so peculiar to Mozart. The industrious com

or any other play, or may serve for a faroe or pas.

tounime. It is a well connected pleasing assemblage piler has done ample justice to his original.

of passages gliding smoothly on, and digressing Merrily, Merrily, goes the Bark, from

but little from the key note or its fifths; or, lo Scott's Poem of the Lord of the Isles, sung speak in the language of a contemporary Mus. D. by Mr. Incledon, composed by W. T. Parke. " The adscitilious matter is an eremplar of the Hodsoll. is. 6d.

precursor, and demonstrates (comparatively) The Poems of Mr. Scott lave furnished matter the energising mind of the composer."

REVIEW AND REGISTER OF THE FINE ARTS.

« L'onore conferito da Grandi à bravi artisti dà vita e vigore alle Belle Arti; come il poco incoragimento, e le critiche severe, le fanno languire."

Condivi, Vica di Michel Angiolo Buonarotti.

INTELLIGENCE.

DOM.

The Virgin and Child. Engrated by has suffered any one of these beauties to

W. Say, from a Picture by MURILLO, escape. We can recommend this print, in the Collection of the late Noel not only to amateurs of engraving, but DESENFANS, Esq.

to those who love to be acquainted with WE have great pleasure in noticing the productions of the different schools the publication of a print from Noel 'of painting; for in it will be found disDesenfans' picture of the Virgin and played, with great truth, the distinct Child, by Murillo. It is by that able style and character which Murillo beartisi, Say, who has so successfully trans- stowed on his Madonna, differing so lated the Peusant Boys by the same materially from the Piedmont and Bomaster. The collection of pictures be- lognese schools, and perhaps superior to queathed by Sir F. Bourgeois to Dulwich either in natural beauty and eleganz College, contarvs many chef-d'auvres, butsimplicity. we think, few superior to the composition under consideration. Indeed, wben BRITISH INSTITUTION FOR PROMOTING we look at this beautiful privt, we are not THE FINE ARTS IN THE UNITED KINGsurprised that Spain was and continues to be so jealous of the possession of the His R. H. the Prince Regent, as the productions of her best painter. The president of this excellent institution, virgin mother is seated in a state of bea- bas been graciously pleased to authorize titude, ho:ding the supernatural infant and appoint the most noble the Marquis affectionately in her arms: below are of Stafford and the Right Hon. Charles cherubic spirits, fuating on silvery clouds, Long to select from his splendid collecand, while they are gazing upwards in tion at Carlton-house several of his best fond adoration, appear to support the pictures, for the purpose of the proposed glorified mother and her child." We re- exhibition of the celebrated works of inember, in looking at the picture, the the Flemish and Dutch masters. The beautiful pearly tone which pervaded the exhibition at these rooms shall be nocarpations; the richness of the drapery ticed in our next. and of the surrounding glory; the ten Lonsdale's large historical picture of derness and delicate Aceciness of the King John signing Magna Charla, circumambient clouds; and the sweet- painted for that munificent patron of the ness, suavity, and grace, which beamed fine arts, the Duke of Norfolk, is vow in 80 conspicuously in the principal figures: the hands of Mr. Backler, of Newmanand we do not think that the engraver' street, who is engaged to copy it in vitri

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