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and not a painted surface, without do the other thousands of houses in depths or other perspective than what the city exhibit no sign of firing it derives from the skill of the artist. within? This mixture of principles The whole may, nevertheless, be is in bad taste. The diorama ought pronounced a triumph in this style to stand upon its own ground-to of art.
|| afford a more irresistible deception The view of Brest, though it has to the eye, and through the eye to some striking effects, cannot be rat- | the understanding, than any other ed so highly. The massive towers arrangement in the art of painting ; and walls on the right indeed im- but beyond this it should not attempt pose upon the imagination. The to go. We cannot, however, deny, water too is made to move, and to that though this piece is inferior to take alternate lights and shades: but those which have beenexhibited here, when the waves rise and fall, how still it possesses merit, interest, and happens it that the vessels remain attraction sufficient to gratify the stationary? One or two of the chim- | most fastidious visitor... ini neys absolutely emit smoke: but why ||
INTELLIGENCE, LITERARY, SCIENTIFIC, &c.
The forthcoming volume of the For- , ges; Mahommedan Mosque and Tombs get Me Not will form a peculiarly in- | near Benares, and the Fort of Chunagurh teresting present for the festive Christ on the Ganges. mas season. Its embellishments consist || Mr. Buchanan's Memoirs of Painting, of twelve very highly finished engrav- with a Chronological History of the Imings by first-rate artists; and the literary | portation of Pictures by the great Masdepartment is enriched with contribu ters into England since the French Retions from many eminent writers, such volution, are ready for publication, in two as Montgomery, Barton, Wiffen, Neele, | 8vo. volumes. This work has the strongBowring, the Author of “Doblodo's Let-| est claims to the notice both of the artters," &c. &c. . Those who wish to pos- || ist, the connoisseur, and the dealer in sess this work would do well to make pictures. early application to their respective book- || In the press, and speedily, will be pubsellers, to prevent the recurrence of the lished, with embellishments, in one vodisappointment suffered last year by great lume large 8vo. Saint Baldred of the numbers, owing to the exhaustion of a Bass, a Pictish legend ; The Siege of very large impression several days before Berwick, a tragedy; with other poems Christmas.
and ballads, descriptive of East Lothian Mr. Ward's masterly Lithographic and Berwickshire, by James Miller. Delineations of celebrated Horses are | Captain Charles Cochrane has in the just completed. They form a series of press, An Account of a Twenty Months' fourteen subjects, which are equally cal- Residence in Colombin; and from the faculated to gratify the admirers of that vourable opportunities which he enjoyed noble animal and the lovers of the arts. for close and attentive observation, it is
The fourth number of Lieutenant- expected to throw much light on the Colonel Forrest's Picturesque Tour of the state of that important country. . Rivers Ganges and Jumna, in India, justi An additional volume of Letters by ready for publication, will contain views || Anna Seward, developing the progress of a Sacred Tank and Pagodas near Be- of an early attachment, disclosing her nares; City of Benares from the Gan- "more private apinions on various sube
jects, and embracing numerous anecdotes , design is not very explicitly described, it of her contemporaries, is preparing for appears that there are to be ordinary meetpublication. An Essay on Miss Seward's ings every fortnight; and that Lectures, Life and Character, by Mr. Harral, will Discussions, Experiments, and a Lecturebe prefixed.
Room and Library, enter into the proA Chemical Society, the object of posed plan. The immense practical utiwhich is to promote the study of chemis- lity of chemistry in almost all the arts of try in all its branches, has just been form- civilized life render such an institution, ed in London. From the regulations which shall be accessible to persons of which have been published, though the" all classes, highly desirable,
On grass-blades trod so airy ;
Bending across poor Laura's tomb A truant from my pillow,
In softest-seeming pity, And gazing o'er the rocky steep,
Whilst, as a tribute to her doom, To view the moon-tipt billow.
They chaunt some solemn ditty. No sound invades, save on the shore And Fancy pictures sylphid forms The surges gently dying;
On azure pinions flying, Or scarcely heard the distant oar,
To guard the spot from scowling storms Some drowsy seaman plying.
Where her remains are lying. There Contemplation, pensive pow'r,
TO LADY JANET B . Recalls my wand'ring duty;
From Sir John COr to this mind restores the hour
In Answer to her Ladyship's Invitation to a Of Laura's love and beauty.
Dinner Party and Ball at G-9-". Faithless, alas ! as she was fair,
Ou the fifteenth Sir John will be proud to She scorn'd my sigh of sorrow;
attend Cousign'd my soul to sad despair,
To the summons of dear Lady Janet his Another's love to borrow.
friend; But be, by base seductive ways,
When he hopes in ber mansion much pleaDestroy'd her mind's best treasure;
sure to feel, Then anguish'd grief consum'd her days, || And to sport with the belles a gay waltz or Unknown to peace or pleasure.
quadrille. Soon death in mercy seal'd her doom;
From her he receives with mucb joy an invite,
As her board is aye stored with nice things She sunk on Sorrow's pillow!
to delight; Now mournful wave o'er her lone tomb
And her manner so winning is always a treat, The cypress and the willow.
In which true politeness and kindness we And oft I go, when others sleep,
meet: To scatter new-blown roses,
| Her converse is also so charming and gay, And heave the sigh, or sorrowing weep, That the hours, wing'd with pleasure, fly Where Laura's form reposes.
swiftly away. But Reason, ruthless pow'r, appears,
Oh! may she long bonour and gaily preside And paints her ev'ry failing;
In the circle of which she's the glory and Too worthless to deserve my tears,
pride! And bids me cease my wailing.
May the pow'rs still on dear Lady Janet
bestow Still Mercy dares assert her sway,
Each delight that from health, wealth, and In spite of Reason's telling;
friendship can flow! And oft I pause till peep of day
May she still in her parties a niche find for At Laura's dew-dropp'd dwelling.
me, Then to my partial eye perchance Which will both bless and honour her slave, Appears each friendly fairy,
Sir Joux C.! Printed by L. Harrison, 373, Strand.
OF "ARTS, LITERATURE, FASHIONS,
PAGE . 1. VIEW OF WOBURN ABBEY, THE SEAT OF THE DUKE OF BEDFORD "$ 247
2.- NEWSTEAD ABBEY, THE SEAT OF LIEUTENANT - Colonel*!? . WILDMAN ..... ..
252 3. LADIES' MORNING DRESS . . i'
. . .
303 4. EVENING DRESS ,,
. : ::.. bitib. 5. Two DESIGNS FOR CHAIRS . . . . . . . .:?.. 305 6. MUŞLIN Pattern.
Cocks and Co.'s Collection of ForeignVIEWS OR COUNTRY Seats. ~ Woburn
Di ::..: 300
|| Amusement pour les Dames .. Abbey, Bedfordshire, the Seat of the
. ib. Duke of BedFOND . . . . . . . 247
RAWLINGS' Introduction and ArrangeNewstead Abbey, Nottinghamshire, the ment of Bishop's “. When the wind Seat of Lieutenant-Colonel WILUMAN,
blows" . . . . .
iii. 301 formerly of Lord BYRON ... 252|| Bocusa's Arrangement of Airs in BiA Fish-Concert described by Lieutenant shop's Opera, “Clari, or the Maid of WHITE . . . . . . . . .
Milan"..:::: . . 253 | Milan”.
: The Masquerade (concluded): . . . 255 || Czerny's Variations on Rossini's « Ah se Village Sketches near Paris. No. III. . 257 è ver di quel ch'io sento" ! ib. The Loiterer: No. XI.
. 260 | Weber's Duets for the l'iano-forte ago 19 302
KABANISTER'S Scales in all the Major and The Sister of Charity : A Tale(concluded) 264 | BANISTER's Scales in all the Major and The Noviciate (continued). ... 268 || Minor Keys, with preparatory Les... Producers and Consumers ... . 276 sons .' .'.' . ii . ib. The Compensation . . . . . .
i 278 |
--- Twelve Airs selected from The Ratcatcher of Hameln!'..
Haydn's Works, ,.. . ) ib. Some Account of the Abbey of La
DROUET's and Misasi's Variations of. Trappe . . . . . . . . . 1b
the Italian Air, “Sul Margine d'un The Confessions of a Rambler. No XIII. 287 Rio". . . . . . . . . . . ib. Facts and Fictions, No.II. - Walter
FASHIONS. Jefferson (concluded) . . . . . . 292
Londox FASHIONS. - Ladies' Morning ANECDOTES, &c. HISTORICAL, LITERARY,
Dress . . . . . . . . . . . AND PERSONAL.-Humanity and Deli
Ladies' Evening Dress . . . . . . ib. cacy of an American Indian-Lally . 296
General Observations on Fashion and
Dress . . . . . . . . . . . 304 A Dictionary of Musicians from the ear
FASHIONABLE FURNITURE.-Two Designs liest Ages to the present Time . . . 297
for Chairs . ...... Weber's Overture to Der Preyschütz . 299
. . 305
.. --- Admired Airs from Der Frey.
INTELLIGENCE, schutz . .
B. . . . . . .
LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC ib."
Printed by L. Harrison, 373, Strand.