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a poem entitled Waterloo, or the British! The Secret Correspondence of Madame Minstrel.
|| de Maintenon and the Princess des UrMr. Constable has announced his in- || sins, from the original MSS. in the postention of publishing in weekly numbers, session of the Duke de Choiseul, will under his own name, A Miscellany of Ori- very shortly appear. ginal and Selected Works.
A translation of a French volume, by A volume, entitled The Duties of a | a young dramatic writer of great promise, Lady's Maid, by a lady, will speedily | with the title of The Plays of Clara Gaappear.
| zul, a Spanish Comedian, is preparing. Mr. Chandos Leigh has in the press, The Camisard, or the Protestants in The Queen of Golconda's Fate, and other Languedoc, a tale in 3 vols. is announpoems, in 1 vol.
To-morrow and to-morrow came,
Yet cheering Hope would ever smile, And loved my fancy to beguile,
1l Pointing far off to visions dim,
Which, like a dream, appeared to swim
Of our arch-foe, dame Vanity ;
If properly 'twere understood.
Yet wordy wise e'en then was I,
Next came strange dreams of chivalry, | Longing for one responsive sigh,
Through coral lips, on breath of balm,
Playfully mingling in the light;
|| Where is she now? Where all must beA sort of music to the sight,
Sunk in the grave's obscurity! Shedding a visual harmony
Yet never, never slumber'd there On the beholder's raptured eye.
A mind more pure-a form more fair. Oh! they were glorious birds that flew, Decked in those tints of every hue!
LINES But what are they who wear them now, Written on a blank Leaf of the “ FORGET ME With heavenly smile and placid brow?
Not" What are they? Ask the lovesick youth: Some trifling gift, some little pledge He'll tell you-angels; though in truth
Of other days from me you ask : He means pot so, and knows the shrine Had it au empire been, I'd sought He worships earthly, though divine.
To have fulfillid the mighty task. A living light to man they're given;
It is not every fair-one whose They are of earth, yet breathe of heaven, Proud soul is satisfied so soon; Flinging around celestial gleams,
Who lost the world for woman's smile, Such as fond lovers see in dreams;
Deem'd not all valueless the boon. But unlike rays of solar light,
Then, maiden, take this letier'd gem, Which, congregated, scorch the sight. Meet parting present-many a spot No, placidly our eye surveys
Boasts rarer gifts, but few so fair The galaxy of beauty's blaze;
As that which says, “ Forget me not!" But, when the one we look upon,
« Forget me not!” enchanting sound! Entranced we feel the rest are gone!
Affection's motto, Hope's last ray: The world is vacant-all is space,
This seals the parting lovers' vows, Except that magic lovely face,
That lights him as he speeds away. Which, like the moon along the sky,
The soldier in the tented field, Moves peerless in the mental eye;
The sailor on the briny wave, And we gaze on it till we feel
Forgets bis danger, as his eye Our reasou drunk, our senses reel.
Rests on the pledge affection gave.
India ber golden ore, Brasil
Her much-prized brilliants-many a spot O Beauty! heaven-born queen! thy snowy
Boasts rarer gifts, but few so fair hands
As that which says, “ Forget me not!" Hold the round earth in viewless magic La pensée, Memory's own fair flower, bands:
As meaner flowers, must fade and die; From burning climes where riper graces But, like the dying Christian, finds fame,
In death an immortality. To shores where cliffs of ice resound thy
'Mong all that grace the mead or grove, name;
Give me of that to weave my wreath; From savage times ere social life began, For though it fades, to fancy's eye To fairer days of polished, softened man; It blooms again, love's sigh beneath. To thee from age to age, from pole to pole, Sweet is cool Zephyr's summer sigh, All pay the unclaimed homage of the soul. I Flush'd Flora's lover-many a spot
W.W. Boasts rarer gifts, but few so fair
As that which says, “ Forget me not!" EPITAPH,
Then, maiden, if thy youthful heart
Has ever known what 'tis to griere
For one lov'd form far, far away,
This little, little gift receive! That wandered o'er her lovely face,
That dimpled cheek, that laughing eye, And from her pensive eye of blue
A soul by love unsway'd would prove, Was magic in the glance wbich few.
Did not at times th' unconscious sigh
Of artless nature tell of love, Her hair, of soft and gloomy shade,
'Tis friendship's off’ring ; haply some In rich luxuriance curling stray'd ;
May offer richer-many a spot But when she spoke, or when she sung,
Boasts rarer gifts, but few so fair Enchantment on her accents hung.
As that which says, “ Forget me not!”
Printed by L. Harrison, 373, Strand.
ARTS, LITERATURE, FASHIONS,
THE THIRD SERIE S.
DECEMBER 1, 1825.
PAGK 1. VIEW OF Avington, NEAR WINCHESTER, THE SEAT OF THE DUKE OF
BUCKINGHAM . . . . . . . . . . . 311 2.
Worthy-House, NEAR WINCHESTER, THE SEAT OF ADMIRAL Sir CHARLES OGLE . . . . . . . . . 312 8. Ladies' Morning Dress.
• 360 4.- EVENING Dress ,
. 361 · SOFA FOR A DRAWING-Room IN THE GOTHIC STYLE . . . . 365 6. Muslin Pattern.
Lee's Adaptation of " Le petit Tambour" 355 VIEWS OF COUNTRY Seats. — Avington, Poole's the Vesper Hyunn .. .. .. ib.
near Winchester, the Seat of the Duke of BUCKINGHAM .
Bishop's Melodies of various Nations, . . . . . Worthy-House, near Winchester, the
I vol. iii.. . . . . . . . . . 356 Seat of Admiral Sir CHARLES OGLE,
RAWLINGS' " My own dear maid" :. 357 Bart. . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Il M‘Carthy's “ Fair little creature of to. On the Writings of HENRY MACKENZIE
day” . . . . .
. . . . . . ib. (concluded from p. 281) ..... 313
| Crouch's “ Your heart and lute are all Julia Mandeville (concluded from p 257) 318 the store" . . . . . . . . . ib. Village Sketches near Paris. No IX. . 322
HARP-Music. Illustrations of the Superstition of the
Bocusa's March of the Emperor Alex. Highlanders . . . . . . . . . 326
ander . . . . . . . . . .358 Domestic Recipes.- Indian Cure for the
.: First Set of Bagatelles, . . ib. Ear-ache - to remove Warts-Salu Burrowes' Selection of Chorusses.ib brious Properties of the Strawberry . 329
THEORETICAL WORKS. The Veteran's Reward . . . . . . ib.
Howell's Original Instructions for the CAMBRIAN SKETCHES. No. 11. - The
Violin . . . . . . . . . . 359 Welch Wedding . . . .
- Musical Arithmetic. The Confessions of a Rambler. No. XXI. 340
FASHIONS. THE LITERARY COrerie. No. X. . . . 343 || Londox FASHIONS. - Ladies' Morning Subscription for Mr. Jonn Hogan . . 350
Dress . . . . . . . . . . ib. MUSICAL REVIEW
Ladies' Evening Dress ...... 361 CRAMER'S “ Amicitia," a Sonata . . . 354 | General Observations on Fashion and SchleSINGER's Six Waltzes . . . . .
Dress . . . . . . . . . . . ib. NIGHTINGALE's March for the Piano-forte French Female Fashions ...... 363 ARRANGEMENTS AND VARIATIONS.
FASHIONABLE FURNITURE. - Sofa for a Cramer's Arrangement of Fischer's Drawing-Room in the Gothic Style . 365 Rondo . . . . . . . . . ib
INTELLIGENCE, BURROWES' Select Airs from Mayerbeer's
LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC . ib. “ Crociato in Egitto" . . . Lover's Select Pieces from Rossini's and
POETRY. other Operas. No. I. . . . . .
|| The Wish. By J. M. LACEY.... 367 VALENTINE's French Air " Le Portrait" ib. || INDEX . . . . . . . . . . 368
To whom Communications (post-paid) are requested to be addressed.
Printed by L. Harrison, 373, Strand.