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NEW PUMP-ROOM FOR DR. STRUVE's AR-, merous, but of the first respectability.

TIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS AT BRIGH- || Some extraordinary cures have been alTON.

ready performed ; and the plan is rapidly We took occasion to announce in a gaining ground in the good opinion of late Number of this Miscellany, the es- | the physicians of Brighton, some of whom tablishment at Brighton of an institution have carefully investigated its merits, for dispensing the benefits of the artibi- and had an opportunity of witnessing its cial mineral waters invented by Dr. beneficial effects on their patients. It is Struve. On the authority of a corre not unlikely that we may be favoured spondent, to whose report implicit credit with a more detailed account of this inmay be given, we are enabled to state teresting establishment for our ensuing generally, that this establishment is very | Number. elegant, and the company not yet nu

Poetry.

OBSTIPUS:

ll I was, and flattery lent ber aid, An Egotistical Poem.'

E'eu in the academic shade:

'Tis poisonous everywhere--but when Part IV.

We first begin to feel we're men; And did I learn from learving ought?

When the quick pulse and eager eye, Oh, yes! I learned to think I thought; The scornful glance, the quick reply, Of learning's tree I cropt the bud,

Proclaim ambition and conceit
Mnsed with my Muse, and chewed the cud In the youmg heart together meet,
Of sweet and bitter fantasy;

Oh! chase the latter thence, or ne'er
And got at length some fame thereby, Anticipate a bright career.
Whicb filled my soul with glee, for well Like Lethe, o'er the dull 'twill sweep,
I knew the tear of joy would swell

And lull e'en genius self to sleep.
Warm from the heart, and dim that eye Or, should it actively preside
Which anxious watched my infancy; In the young beart that feels with pride
That period ere the human mind

The mighty, growing mental grasp, Wakes to its semblance with mankind; Which seems the universe to clasp But broods in darkness silently,

Within its ken---lo! all astray As God's own spirit o'er the sea

The victim rups bis erring way, Mored ere the world of waters knew

Dreaming in all things to excel, Its Lord, or ere a sunbeam flew.

Does all by starts, but nothing well. When Chaos reigned, and all was night, Though he may need no whip or goad, HE spake the word, “ LET THERE BE LICHT!” A racer seldom draws a load The sun uprolled with living ray,

Like a huge cart-horse, strong, though dull, Shedding o'er all a glorious day.

Who tugs with that long, steady pull, Then heard the earth, the air, the sea, Which business and a cart require, His firm, immutable decree;

And hopes of gain or whips inspire: Cbaus no more retained its sway;

So genius spurns the fagging part, Each planet rolled its distant way,

And to the goal would swiftly dart; And yet moves on, and ever will

But life's a road, and not a race, Till he who made them says-" Be still!” And genius yields industry place.

There's but one place in all creation : Yet, when the racer will submit In which disorder keeps its station,

Docile to harness, rein, and bit, Where light is given, but darkness reigns, Nor fret, nor fume, nor start aside, And Chaos yet its sway maintains.

Smooth o'er the road we'swiftly glide: The humau mind alone, of all

So industry and talent might Above, around this mighty ball,

Do wonders, would they but upite. Heeds not the law its God hath given,

But they refuse... So much the worse !
Aud clings to earth, yet hopes for heaven. Apd, ah! a man, unlike a horse,

Our reason dawns, and we are proud Cannot be made to go the way
To be distinguished from the croud. ll He ought, througbout bis life's brief day..

Printed by L. Harrison, 373, Strand.

THE

OF

ARTS, LITERATURE, FASHIONS,

Manufactures, &c.

con el THE THIRD SERIE S.

Vol. VI.

SEPTEMBER 1, 1825.

No. XXXIII.

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EMBELLISHMENTS.

PAGE

1. View of HACKWOOD-PARK, THE Seat of Lord BOLTON .

· 125

2. . BROADLANDS, TILE SEAT OF LORD VISCOUNT PALMERSTON . 126

3. Ladies' Morning DRESS AND Child's Dress . .

. 178

4. LADIES' EVENING DRESS . . . . . . . . . 179

5. AN ORNAMENTAL AIR.Srove . . . . . . . . 182

6. Muslin PATTERNS.

CONTENTS.

Les on hea 2), 15) 310,11;

PAGE

PAGE

MISCELLANIES.

VOCAL.
Vorws of COUNTRY SEATS. Hackwood MEYerBegr’s Romanza, “ Giovinetto Ca-

valier" .

Park, near Basingstoke, the Seat of

. . . . . . . . .

--"Ev'ning breath'd each soft

Lord BOLTON......... 125

delight”

Broadlands, near Romsey, the Seat of

. . . . . . . .. .

Ball's “ Down in the quiet vale” .

Lord Viscount PALMERSTON . . . . 126

.

"The Maiden's Dream" . . .

A Soldier's Revenge il. : . i . .

ib.

The Confessions of my Uncle. No. IV.

ARRANGEMENTS, VARIATIONS, &c.

(continued)

CRAMER's Melange of favourite Airs, from

. . . .

The Flower of Chivalry concluded) .

Meyerbeer's It Crociato in Egitto" 176

The Loiterer. No. XVI.';. . . .

- Impromptu on Meyerbeer's Gio-

The Assize-Ball . . . . . . . .

vinetto Cavalier) . iii. ib.

POPULAK TALES OF ALL NATions. No. !II.

Pleyel's Melange on favourite Airs from

--The Two Brothers, an Hungarian

1 Meyerbeer's * Il Crociato in Egittoib.

Tale, by Jous Count Mailath (con-'

Meyerbeer's “ Giovinetto Cavalier," and

cluded). . . . .

" Tutto Armato"

. . . . . . . 150

.

The Queen of the Fairies .. ... Nixon's Arrangement of " Old Towler”

as a Rondo

Memoir of the late Mrs. ELIZABETH COB-

BOLD of Ipswich..".

RAWLINGS' Erin's Legacy ...,

The Confessions of a Rambler. No. VALENTINE'S " My love, she's but a las-
XIX. i . .. ... ..159

sie yet” . . . . . . . : :
THE LITERARY Corerie. No. VII. : . 162 HARRIS's Arrangement of Spontini's
ANECDOTES, HISTORICAL, LITERARY and

Overture to “ La Vestale" . . .

Personal.-King George IV.-Gal-

Bocusa's Airs in Weber's " Preciosa"

Tantry Rebuked - Remarkable Re-

CIANCIETTINE'S Divertimento on Airs in

cluse - James V. of Scotland and

Weber's “ Preciosa" , . . . . .

2, Douglas of Kilspendie-Tea-making

RIMBAULT's Adaptation of Weber's Over-

1 - The Harp of ORPHEUS ... 171

ture to Abou Hassan, . . . . .

I MUSICAL REVIEW. 1 A Selection of the most admired Qua-

drilles . . . . . . .

. .

KALKBRENNER's Grand March. .. 174

ib.

- - Musical Sketch . .

i FASHIONS.

ADAMS' Grand Organ Piece . . . . ~175 | Loxbox FASHIONS. - Ladies' Morning

NIGHTINGALE's Familiar Voluntary on

Dress . . . . . . . . . . . 178

the Organ . . . .. . . . . ib. ||

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CONTENTS-continued.
PAGE

POETRY.

PAGE Child's Dress .... ..... 179

Obstipus: An Egotistical Poem. Part V. 184 Ladies' Evening Dress . . . . . . ib.

To a Lady. By E. * C.. .. .. . 185 General Observations on Fashion

Beauty in 'Tears. By J. M. Lacey .. ib. Dress . . . . . . . . . . i ib. To Rosa. By Q. . . . . . . . . ib. French Female Fashions . . . . . 181 Human Joys and Human Woes. By Q. ib. FASHIONABLE FURNITURE. -- An Ornamen Lines written after hearing a well-meantal Air-Stove ...: . . . . 182 ing but most incongruous Lecture di.

rected to a very young Child .. . 186 INTELLIGENCE,

Vigils of the Heart. By W. .., ib. LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC . 183 | Sorrow, By E. T. D. . . . . . . ib.

TO READERS AND CORRESPONDENTS. Publishers, Authors, Artists, and Musical Composers, are requested to transmit on or before the 20th of the month, Announcements of Works which they may have on hand, and we shall cheerfully insert them, as we have hitherto done, free of expense. New Musical Publications also, if a copy be addressed to the Publisher, shall be duly noticed in our Review; and Extracts from new Books, of a moderate length and of an interesting nature, suitable for our Selections, will be acceptable.

We acknowledge the receipt of the following articles, and shall intı oduce into our next Number as many of them as our limits will permit:--Remarks on some of the Scenes in Sterne's Sentimental Journey-Curious Particulars of the Manners of the Ancient Russians-Singular Criminal Case- Leller to Mr. Lacey on his Defence of Widows-A Monarch's Justice and a Husband's Revenge-The Fastidious Lover— The Veteran's Reward—The Priest and the Philosopher- The Grecian Bride, und a pucket of minor communications from our liberal Correspondent at Nairn—The Wished-for Return, by the late Sarah Candler, and other poetical contributions, from the same quarter.

Our friends in the trude, who send us Lists of new Publications, must not feel disappointed at their omission, as we have no department for such malters but our advertising sheet.

We have been for some time in expectation of hearing from the author of Adrentures in Ireland, a continuation of whose interesting papers is solicited.

Persons who reside abroad, and who wish to be supplied with this Work every Month as published, may have it sent to them, free of Postage, to New-York, Halifax, Quebec, and to any part of the West Indies, at £4 12s. per Annum, by Mr. THORNHILL, of the General Post-Office, at No. 21, Sherborne-lane; to Hamburgh, Lisbon, Cadiz, Gibraltar, Malta, or auy Part of the Mediterranean, at £4 12s. per Annum, by Mr. SERJEANT, of the General Post-Office, at No. 22, Sherborne-lane; and to the Cape of Good Hope, or any part of the East Indies, by Mr. Guy, at the East-India House. The money to be paid at the time of subscribing, for either 3, 6, 9, or 12 months.

This Work may also be had of Messrs. Arbon and Krar, Rotterdam.

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