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EDITORS' TABLE, 87, 180, 265, 353,
12, 208 mgs, 1, 116, 273, 457 First English Testament,
87 Album Sonnet, 10 Foreign Correspondence,
182 Anniversary, 'The, by Rev. THOMAS Fourier's Eulogy on LA PLACE, 272 DALE, 115 Fatal Balloon Adventure,
. By G. B. SINGLETON, 193 Floral Astrology. By Prof. LongA Farewell. By Miss M. E. LEE,
498 (S. C.,)
216 A Mother's Grief: Å Sketch from
225 An Album Fragment. By' j. H. Gazetteer of Missouri,
499 A Few Thoughts on Funerals,
227 Geographical Distinctions of Color,
546 A Few Thoughts on Phrenology, 417 A Practitioner, His Pilgrimage,
Hunting Song By Hack' VON
491 Bristol Academy, Taunton, (Mass.,) 93,553 Human Life,
105 Balloon Adventure,
342 *Bianca Visconti," By N. P. Willis,
J. HUNTINGTON Bright, Esq., 265 Comfort Makepeace : A New-Eng
94 Confessions of a Catholic Priest, 449 Knickerbocker Hall,
447, 533 258 LITERARY RECORD, 94, 368, 455, 557 266 Letters from Palmyra,
68 283 'Live and Let Live,'
86 Love and Reason,
116 Life of BAINBRIDGE,
179 Lay. By 'Ione,'
251 Lockhart's Scott,
259, 544 450, 546 Lines. By the Author of Lacon, 300 164 Launch of the Neptune, .
356 195 Landscape Gardening,
366 Editing and Other Matters, .
225 Literature of the Great West, . 366 233 Lines in imitation of BURNS,
386 Example in High Places,
317 Lament of the Last of the Peaches, 446 525 Lines to Rosalie,
479 538 Life,
land Sketch, Changes of Fashion, Cooper's England,
Death of Rob Roy, ·
Edward Fane's Rosebud,
Eyes and Lips,
Summer Evening. By Rev.Dr. Pise, 19
174 Scandinavian Literature and Anti-
468 Stanzas. By J. H. BRIGHT, 213
Songs of Our Fathers. By 'Ione,' 406
Stanzas to a Belle. By PERCIVAL, 597
To the New Moon, .
The Chief of His Tribe, .
268, 364, 554
The Sea, ·
527 The Blighted Flower,
* The Times that tried Men's Soul's,' 356
The Encaged Bird to His Mistress, 467
The Coming of Winter,
Vanity: A Tale of Tight Boots, 29
41, 147, 240, 330, 387, 527 Wilson Conworth, 51, 217, 378, 504
'A NATIONAL Periodical Literature,' says a distinguished American statesman, “is the graceful ornament of civil liberty, and a happy restraint on the asperities which political controversies sometimes occasion. It is an embellishment of society, and diffuses positive good throughout the whole extent of its influence.' And one of scarcely less eminence, both as a man and a patriot, has declared, that 'Leisure and Monty bestowed upon instructive and entertaining periodical reading, can never be abused not misapplied; and it is honorable,' he adds, 'to thousands in our country -- of our young population especially — that both (often obtained by much labor and self-denial,) are liberally and worthily applied to this object. The good effects of this propensity are not confined to present intellectual enjoyment: they pervade the future, with an influence alike salutary and powerful.' Such a native literature as is here alluded to, it has been the purpose of the Magazine, a new volume of which is herewith announced, to render honored at home and respected abroad. Its Editors have aimed to suit their periodical to readers of every denomination-to make it generally entertaining and useful. They have endeavored to blend instruction with amusement – to pass from light and gay effusions to stern disquisition; to mingle erudition with wit; to allure and please the studious and the grave, as well as the lover of light reading; to the former suggesting matter for reflection and remark, infusing into the latter the love of knowledge, and affording to both a not inelegant nor uninstructive ralaxation and amusement.
On the first of July, 1837, will commence the tenth volume of the KNICKERBOCKER, or New-YORK MONTHLY MAGAZINE. The publishers, mindful of the favor with which their efforts have been received at the hands of the public, would embrace the recurrence of a new starting-point, as a fit occasion to 'look backward and forward at the past and prospective character and course of their periodical. Within the brief space of a little more than two years and a half, the number of copies issued of the KNICKERBOCKER has been increased from less than five hundred to more than four thousand, without other aids than the acknowledged merits of the work -- acknowledged, not more explicitly by this unprecedented success, than by upward of three thousand highly favorable notices of the Magazine, which, at different times, have appeared in the various journals of the United States, embracing those of the first and most discriminating class, in every section of the Union. Of many hundreds who desired specimen numbers, and to whom they have been sent for examination, previous to subscribing, not one but has found the work worthy of immediate subscription. A correct inference in regard to the interest of quality of the matter furnished by the publishers, may be gathered from the