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Mr James Wardrope, Fellow of the ders in Families and Individuals. These
Royal College of Surgeons, Edin-

cases have been kept for several years burgh, will soon publish, Essays will be named, as well as by the editor,

by various medical gentlemen, who on the Pathology of the Human

who will accompany them occasionally Eye, the various morbid appearan. by practical observations. çes of which will be illustrated by The two great "sarcophagi, which coloured engravings.

were taken among the other 'antiques from the French at Alexandria, have been recently removed from the court

yard of the British Museum to the new!. LITERARY INTELLIGENCE, ENGLISH

building in the garden intended for the and FOREIGN.

reception of the Townley collection of

marbles and the Egyptian and other arR Willan has in the press a work tiquities.

vifo is on the Cow-pox, and on its va. The Arundel, Selden, and Pomfret' rieties and anomalies, to be illustrated marbles, statues, &c. at present depositby engravings, in the manner of his ed in the Morał Philosophy School at work on Cutaneous Diseases. It com- Oxford, are shortly to be removed to prizes the following sections :

the Radcliff Library. 1. On the Combined Inoculation of

Dr. John Moodie, of Bath, who was the Variolous and Vaccine Fluids. employed with the forces during the

2. Or the Characteristics and Effects late war in India, proposes to publisis of Perfect Vaccination.

by subscription, A History of the Mili. 3. On Imperfect Vaccination.

tary Operations of the British Forces in 4. Small-pox subsequent to Vaccina. Hindoostan, from the Commencement tion. q 913'ton'av

of the war with France, in 1744, to the s. On the Cutaneous and Glandular conclusion of the peace with Hippo Diseases imputed to Vaccine Inoculation. Sultan in 1784; comprizing a narrative

6. On the Chicken-pox and Swine- of the transactions of the Engiiski naрох,

tion in India, during a period of Forty 7. On the Inpculation of the Chicken Years. The Work will be elegantiy рох.

printed, and comprised in two large von 8. Exterimination of the Small-pox. lumes, royal quarto, and will be em

The Appendix consists of Letters bellished with maps, charts, plans, and from Dr. Jenner, and other physicians views, illustrative of the subject. and surgeons in the principal towns of A new weekly paper, on an improved Great Britain and Ireland.

and liberal plan, is announced, at OxLord Orford's Royal and Noble Au. ford, under the title of the Oxford U. thors are about to inake their appear- niversity and City Herald, and Midance in a splendid form. They are to land County Chronicle; with the Motto, be accompanied by portraits, and speci. Pro Rege, Lege, Aris, et Focis. This mens of the writings of the different au- makes the 203rd weekly, provincial pub. thors, which will extend them to several lication in Great Britain and Ireland, of volumes. The editor is Mr T, Park. each of which one thousand copies are

Dr. Walcot has returned to the me- sold on the average. At sixpence each troplis from Fowey, and is at this timePaper, the annual return to the propriemployed in printing a new collection etors is 263,9001, and at the duty of threrof Odes and Elegies in his own inimic pence-halfpenny per Paper, they yici table style, to be intitled Tristia, or the to the State 154,000l, per annum).

Each Sorrows of Peter. The idea is founded on Paper contains also an average of forty his alledged 'exclusion from his share of Advertisements yielding to the proprithe loaves and fishes during the late etors, at seven shillings each, the sun of changes in Administration.

147,7841. per annum; and the duty, at Dr. Beddoes has in the press a Re- three shillings per Advertisement, yields port from an institution at Bristol for to the State 63,3361. per annum. investigating the Origin, and cutting Mr. Maurice announces a Poem, deshort the Progress, of Consumption, corated with engravings, On Richmond Scrophula, and other prevalent disor: Hill; intended to illustrate the princi


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‘pal objects viewed from that beauuful The National Institute of France lias eminence. It will be printed at the propused as a subject of a Prize Essay, press of Bulmer and Co. similar to Grove to be adjudged in july, 1803,“ lo exHill.

amine what has been the influence of the Mr Parkinson's second volume of Or. crusades upon the civil liberty of the ganic Remains f a former World, is in people of Europe, upon their civilization, considerable forwardness. He has so- and upon the progress of their learning, licited the favour of such remarks and


and industry.". The disspecimens as may aid him in his in- course is to be wrijen in French ar quiries respecting fossil corais, the en- Latin, and must be delivered"'n before crinus, starstones, trochites, entwochites. the ist of April, 1308. The prize is a

A second volume, containing Cam- gold medal of 1500 francs in value. bridgehsire, Cheshire, and Cornwall, of The Emperor Alexander lias founded Magn: Britannia, by the Rev. Daniel a college at Teflis in Georgia. At the Lysons, and Samuel Lysuns, Esq. is an- head of this establishment has been planounced for early publication. Also, ced an ecclesiastic, who possesses extenPart the Second, containing tiventy-four sive literary attainments, and a perfect Views in Cambridge, Cneshire, and Corn knowleilge of the Russian language. wall, of Britannia Depicta.

Translations of various useful works are Mr. Stockdale, the successful pub. already making into the Georgian, and lisher of Chauchard's Map, is prepar- in return the literature of Russia expects ing three grand Imperial and Topogra- others of an ancient Georgian poet'namphical Maps of the United Kingdom of ed Russawell, and of a celebrated ro. Great Britain and Ireland ; on foxy- mance-writer of the same country, Sereight large sheets of atlas paper, each gei Imogwell., sheet measuring two feet two inches by Culonci Lewis, who was commissiontwo feet ten inches. The cost of the ed in 1804, by the President of the U. Map of Ireland to subscribers wil' not nited States, to explore the sources of exceed three guineas, Scotland two gui- 'the Missouri, ascended this river the neas, and that of England and Wales four guineas.

ped in 47° of Jatitude in order to pass The Rev. Dr. Clarke has in the press the winter. Here the temperature was Travels through Russia, the Territories so rigorous that the show, which equalled of the Cossacs, Kuban l'artary, the two feet in thickness, did not disappear Crimea, &c. in a 4to volume with nuin- until the end of March. He found diferous engravings.

ferent colonies of Indians, who ins geue. Vailant continues to prosecute his ral gave him a good reception, and furAfrican Ornithology. The 25th and nished him with what necessaries here. 26th livraisons are already published; quired. They informed him he would they terminate the third volume of this have two hundred leagues to travel besplendid work. He has likewise pub- fore reach-ng the great cataract, and Jished the 23d livraison of his History about the same number of leagues farof Perroquets. The 24th livraison, which ther before arriving at the great moun. concludes the work, will soon make its tains whence the Missouri has its source; appearance.

and that on crossing these mountains, he Latreille has published the first vo. would immediately reach the South Sea. lume of his General History of Insects; The lesser torrents which flow into this a work on which he has been engaged "river were all"distinguished by French for a considerable time.

names; from which it is presumable that Duvernoy has published the three last the French from Canada had penetrated volumes of Cuvier's Comparative 'Ana. into these countries, which have since tomy; a work which was anxiously ex. been visited by Mackenzie.'' pected.

space of five hundred leaguesand stope


moot! 90.**

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For His Majesty's Birth-day 1806. WHERE rural nature, with her bosom

LONG did chill Winter's dreary reign Displays her op'ning blooms or yellow
Usurp the promis'd hours of Spring ;

hair : Loog Eurus o'er the russet plain

With Aow'ry wreaths fantastick binds her Malignant wav'd his noisome wing:

waist, O'er April's variegated day

Dr wraps her frozen charms in winter's The frolic zephyrs fear'd to play;

snowy vest, Th’ alternate change of suns and showers The bard on every brae, in every glen, Card not to life her silken flowers ;

In every scroggie wild, and echoing lin, But arm'd with whirlwind, frost, and hail, Delighted roams to woo the tuneful nine, Winter's ungenial blasts prevail,

And trace fair nature to her source divine. And check her vernal powers.

Freely he drinks of pure Castalian springs,

And boldly sweeps the skies on fancy's. But o'er the renovated plain

airy wings, See Maia lead her smiling train

The rivulet bursting from the shatter'd
Of halcyon hours along;

While burst from every echoing grove The stock-dove wailing in the ancient oak,
Loud strains of harmony and love, The dewy lawn with vernal blossoms
Preluding to the choral song,

Which opening June shall votive pour The fox at midnight howling in the wood,
To hail with proud acclaim our Monarch's The lark, at dawn, hailing the blush of
natal hour.

morn, Still must that day, to Britain dear,

The quail at eve, amongst the rustling To Britons joy impart:


Alternate wake his russei woodland muse,
Cloudy or bright, that day shall wear
The sunshine of the heart.

And heart o'cr-flowing strains wild-warb-
And as before the fervid ray

ling rouse :

Far from discordant jars or bustling noise,
That genial glows in Summer skies.
Each cloud that veil'd the beam of day

On some burn-bank he sings his loves and
Far from the azure welkin flies :

So may
each cheerless mist that seems

Or, fraught with woe, forsakes the haunts
Awhile to cloud our prospects fair,
Dispell?d by Hope's enlivening beams,

And pours his troubled soul in some un-
Our brightening ether fly, and melt away Thus, skill'd by nature in the tuneful art,

trodden glen. in air.

His simple strains with transport touch the Awhile-though Fortune adverse frown

By timid friends their cause betray'd, Each native charm his glowing bosom

With bosom firm' and undismay'd,
On force depending all their own,

Each native grace his rustick muse in-
A living rampire round their parent Lord, spires.
The British warriors grasp th’ avenging But here no sylvan nymphs harmonious
sword :

While youths of royal hope demand the To wake with syren tongue the slumb’ring

To assert a Monarch and a Father's right. The manufactor'd charms of mimic art

Assail in vain the pure poetic heart.
United in one patriot band,

No lordly niountains cloath'd with vernai
From Albion's, Erin's, Caledonia's land,

Elate in arms indignant shine,

No hoary rocks, no headlong rushing floods,
The kindred heroes of the Briton line, No heathy hills swept by the balmy breeze
To whelm invasion ’neath our circling Bearing away the treasure-laden bees;

No briary dells, no velvet meads we see;
Or stain our verdant fields with Gallia's Nor wood-notes wild nor babbling brooks

of men,

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To charm the ravish'd ear or feast, the eye No other joys atvait his wretched lot,
Of rural rhymer happ'ly passing by'; Save these sensations which I envy not,
Except the stygian puddle round the Tout, Arising from chat Israelitish itch,
The limpid till iyeclep'di the conimon That soul-ensnaring, making more of
de sew'r;


4PT1033 new The hill where heroes drew their latest Perhaps when rank disease shoots through breath, and

each vein, Where dauntless Lalmarino smil'd at death Convulsing every" nerve with racking The steams which from our slaughter sheds

pain, exhale, The sludge-cart's fumes, the gin-shop's fra. When Carrion tainted gales

Away like flocks of dinner-gebucsani Fows

their grant gale; Or Thames' street-nymph with wild un- His next of kin hive round, with onion'd furl'd tresses,

eyes ; Melodious yelling “ shrimps!" or " water. Their nuch lov'd uncle as he lingering

-lyes; The rant of blackguard butcher " what'll Hum their disconsolate potes with woeful


ET I Rude bawdy song, or dismal hue and cry And curse their day worse than the map of Yet in this bustling fair, where pleasure Uzz. throws

Forgiving eyes to see the just, the good, File open to each'sense her taree-shows; "The friend of whose acquaintance all were This store-house, cramm'd with foppry's proud, choicest/wares,

The finish'd gentleman, the Where spider Satan spreads his meshy what;

Torn from their afmis, knock'a down and This chemist's shop, where busy venders parisent to potni brb} 10 sell

And whilst with mimic-sobs his losse they The balm of heaven, or poisonous drugs of grieve, gonna 19170 gou73925 hell,

With secret joy their swelling bošones Fix'd in amaze the wondering, eye can heave, di luidor 1A views!" : "is

Each, in imagination, fondly paints 2004 Each varying aim the jostling groups pur- His hounds, his coach, his steeds and stands

ing rents ; Sedate reflection mark each shoaled coast" Bounds on his dappl'dcourser o'erthe park, Where tempest-driven mortals oft are lost, In taverns keeps it up blythe as a lark, Ard comic mirth as through the crond he Orthéatréd amongst the clamorous throng, strides

Encores with cries and claps the humorous At folly's cap and rattle shake his sides. * : comic song. Es Sva D31 See, toughly braving, fortune's billowy So pen'd in Smithfield, yon'l mafket day; deep,

The lusty ox our amateurs survey sit Of anxious scrambling'up her craggy steep With sqrup'lous querier ask to where was the Grey-headed Avarice sweat beneath his bred Mbegge grand load,

" By whom rear'd for the knife ? bow was Urg'd on by fell Rapacity's iron gnad.

he fed?"

para el suis, qui bo In every beaten path, with cautious care Then for his carcase huge they club and He sets his traps, or spreads his artful

Some ribs bespeak, and some To catch simplicity, unwary youth,

some the nice şir

loin. Blunt ignorance, and unsuspecting truth, Sneaks through the wickets of his coun. The fattend brute is cárv'd before he's

Thus, in idea, on the platter faid, 15* try's law,

faed, 7472 Frets for a pin, and wrangles for a straw, So the keen eye of haiger-bellowing citz's Each gaudy gem with eager grasp he cat, Devours the capon, roasting on the speat ches,

(To be continuedajo M. Ci Each danghill too with grovelling claw he Staverton, Wilts, 1806. - sds asus di No matter whence it comes, nor thro' what

***VERSES pynt bra channel,

ON THE DEATH OF EDMUND GLOVER, M. Det Wealth must be had, tho raked from the A much admired and lamented Youth, who kennel.

I died at Edinburgh, April 1800, But where's the recompence, the solid gain, THE hero's bier, the patriot's tombe To counterbalance all his care and painon By other hands with garlands drest,



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Be mine to gild the dreary gloon, A youth in whose resplendent face

Where beauty, youth, and Glover rest. The image of your fathers shone.
Weep, maids of Scotia, soft bedew
The hallow'd mould where Glover lies;

O come, ye youths and virgins fair,

Adorn with flowers his bed of rest,
Whose form so oft was praised by you, And bid the earth, with tender care,
So oft illanted your kindling eyes.

Lie easy on his gentle breast.
Weep, friends of Ex'y gentle worth,
For mildness' form itself is fled,

When Spring again shall glad the sky,
And, shrouded in the clay.cold earth,

And April beam in infant pride,
Has number'd Glover with the dead.

Each tender breast shall heave a sigh,

“ Alas ! 'twas now poor Glover died." Weep, gen'rous sons of Erin's race,

W. Your brother, boast, and honour's gone,


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Pre The Trial of HENRY LORD Viscount at Arms made proclamation, command* MELVILLE, fór" High Crimes and Mis. ing silence. demeanours, before the House of PEERS, Behind the Barons, upon the right,

in Westminster Hall, which began on was the box for the Managers appointTuesday, April 26. 1806.

ed to conduct the prosecution, consist

ing of Mr Whitbread, Mr Fox, Lord BOUT nine in the morning, de- Howick, Lord Henry Petty, Mr Sheri

tachments from the three regi. dan, Lord Temple, Lord A. Hamilton, ments of Guards lined the avenues to Mr Giles, Mr Morris, Mr Jekyl, the Westminster Hall, for the purpose of Attorney and Solicitor General, &c. preserving order among the populace, Mr Whitbread took his place in the and sécuring a free passage to the Hall. front, to the left, and close on his right

Ar ten o'clock the Speaker of the hand were the two short-hand writers, House of Commons came to the House, Mess. Gurney, sen. and jun. in full and in a short time afterwards took the dress. On Mr Whitbread's left sat Mr Chair. He then dispatched the Ser- Fox, next to bim Lord Henry Petty, jestt at Aims to clear the passages, and and next to him Mr Sheridan and Mix about half past ten proceeded to the bar Giles. of the House, when the Members being A corresponding box upon the oppocalled over according to their counties, site, or left hand side, was appropriated * followed him in procession to Westmin- to the Counsel and friends of Viscount ster Hall. The Managers appeared in Melville. His son the Hon. R. Dun. full dress, and went into the Hall first; das, in the angle of the box to the they were headed by Mr Whitbread- right, and his Counsel, Mr Plomer and they took their seats in the box prepar. Mr Adam, sat in the middle of it. ed for the Managers. The Commons Lord Viscount Melville came in at then entered the Hall, to the number of the same time with the other Lords,

and sat alone within the bar, and close *About eleven o'clock the Lords mov. behind the Baron's beuch, immediately ed from their own Chamber of Parlia. in front of his Counsel. His Lordship ment, the Clerks of Parliament first, was in a Court dress, bottle green, with the Masters of Chancery following cut steel buttons; he was unrobed. He them, next the Serjeants, then the sat with his face towards the box of the Judges ; after them a Herald, and then Managers of Impeachment. the eldest sons of Peers, and Peers mi. Boxes and galleries' were erected all nor; then the Ushers, the Barons, two round for the accommodation of the and two, Bishops, Viscounts, Earls, House of Commons, the Foreign AmMarquisses, Dukes, Archbishops, and bassadors, Peeresses, &c. The number Lora Chancellor.

of Peers who attended was very great ; In passing to the seats, they took off all the Princes of the Bloud-royal were their hats and bowed to the Speaker, of present in their places. The box apthe House of Commons and the Throne. propriated for the Foreign Ambassadors Having taken their seats, the Serjeant was nearly filled. There were upwards June 1806.


about 400.

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