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lications, 394—MAY. Opera; I Due
Pretendenti; Signor Mosca, Curioni,
Lord Burghersh's Bajazet, 490–Phil-
harmonic Concerts; Surrey Chapel; Ma-
dame Catalani, 491–New Publications,
Rawlings, Kiallmark, Steil, Moschelles,
Latour, 492—JUME. Opera, Mosé in
Egitto, 583—Ancient Concerts, Otello,
584–M. Mazas, Concerts, Kellner, 585
—Ambrogetti's Concert, Mrs. Salmon's
ditto, Cramer's ditto, 586—New Publi-
Mythology, Heathen, the poetical use of,
113–difference between that of Greece
and that of Rome, 117—spirit of the
Naples, sketch of 517–Strada Molo;
mountebank, 519—letter-writer; puppet-
shows, 520–maccaroni-sellers, game of
Morra, 521—barbers and water-sellers,
522—the Largo del Castello; Toledo-
Natural History, 196.
Nature, always to be recurred to by the
artist, 153—obvious in all the Elgin
Marbles, 153—the sole guide and proto-
type of art, 447.
Narrative of a Voyage to New South
Neapolitan Priests, 49, 518.
Necrological Table for 1821, 588.
New South Wales, Voyage to, 221.
Opera, see Music.
Orford's, Lord, Additions to his Royal and
Noble Authors, see Royal.
Painters: Turner, Gandy, Lawrence, &c.
295—Williams, 425–Correggio, 452–
Titian, 453—Martin, 448–Northcote,
551–Westall, Stothard, 552—Howard,
Etty, Hilton, 554–Chalon, Bone, 555.
Painting, Ideal in, defined, 450—histo-
rical, 452—grandeur, 453—beauty, 454
-grace, strength, 455.
Palmer, J., the actor, 178.
Pan, Homer's Hymn to, 161.
Paper-currency, advantages of, 188.
Patents, (M. n.) 13, 33, 51,71, 91.
Peel, Mr., his Bill, 185, 188, 189.
Peter Klaus, a Tale, 229.
Picture, curious one, 61.
Pisa, 60—Leaning tower, 60–Campo
Santo, 61—frescoes, 61–students, 62.
Platonism, character of, 116.
Pleasant and Unpleasant People, 125.
Poets, English, (see Lives.)
Early French, (see French.)
Please to Ring the Belle, 3.
Introduction to Tales of Lyddalcross, 5.
The Auld Man, 11.
Fair Phenie Irving, 14.
The Fairy Oak of Corrie Water, 19.
Osmyn, a Persian Tale, Part II. 33.
Translations from Heroet, 38, 39.
Hymn to Spring, by John Clare, 43.
Dramatic Fragment, 53.
Ode of Casimir to his Lyre, 71.
To a Critick, 102.
A Vision, 103.
The Soldier's Bride, 104.
Translation from Valerius Flaccus, 121.
To " " ", by John Clare, 128.
The Seven Forresters of Chatsworth, 129.
A Hermitage, 152.
From an un-published Play, 156.
Sonnet from C. de Magny, 160.
Sonnet, “Ah! know you not Suspense
is worse than Fate,” 160.
Homer's Hymn to Pan, 162.
Superstition's Dream, 163.
Stanzas to the Lady Jane Grey, at Brad-
Faithless Sally Brown, 203.
The Approach of Spring, by John Clare,
Translation of a Sonnet, from Du Bellay,
of ditto, Paterno, 234.
— of Du Bellay's Hymn, “A la Sur-
A Dream, 240.
The Exhibition, 242.
Dora Vernon, 245.
The Minstrel's Song, 250.
The Sea of Death, a Fragment, 269.
The Spirit of Poesy, 270.
Old Song: Sonnet, 275.
The Dying Poet's Farewell, 276.
Sonnet, “I look'd upon the Bust of
A Bachelor's Soliloquy, 294.
To Celia, 311.
Mungo Macubin's Song, 327.
John Mackleg's Song, 328.
My Mind to me a Kingdom is, 329.
April, from the French of Belleau, 333.
Sonnet from De Baif, 336.
Homer's Hymn to Ceres, 342.
To an Absentee, 375.
Moral Reflections written on the Cross of
St. Paul's, 404.
“As I came down through Cannobie,”
The Stag-eyed Lady, a Moorish Tale,
To the Cowslip, by John Clare, 444.
War Song, by J. Montgomery, 456.
Ode from the French of Jan de la Pe-
Song of Benjie Spedlands, 460.
Sonnet to Nature, 467. -
Translations of FourSonnets of Ronsard,
Ode from ditto, “God shield ye, herald
of the Spring,” 510.
Ditto, ditto, “Fair Hawthorn,” 511.
Song, “In thy April eyes, 516.
Lovely Woman; a Scottish Song, 523.
The Princess of Moonland, 524.
Life, Death, and Eternity, 531.
Translation of V. Bourne's Epitaphium
in Canem, 533.
— from Catullus: To C. Nepos,
ditto, Consecration of his Pin-
Ditto, Sirmo, 538.
Ditto, Hymn to Diana, 539.
Song, “The Morning Hours,” 551.
Songs by Montgomery, 557.
The Russian Tragedy, 578.
Polish Journals, 296.
Pope, Warton's Essay on, 267—not a re-
fined Writer, 433.
Portrait and Historical Painting discrimi-
Post Office, System of Espionage in the
Praise of Chimney Sweepers, 405.
Public Events: Change of the French Mi-
nistry, 98—Emancipation of the Greeks
anticipated; War declared by Persia
against the Turks; Commotions in
Spain, 99–American Navy; Assassi-
nations in Ireland; Appointments, 99,
100—Operations of the Greeks, 197—
Affairs in Spain; Italy, Illness of the
Pope; France, the New Ultra Admi-
nistration, 198—Miss Loveday's Con-
version; the Independence of the Ame-
rican Provinces acknowledged by the
King of Portugal, 199—Ireland; Party
Spirit at Dublin, 200–Turkey; France,
Discussions in the Chambers; Meeting
of Parliament, 297—the King's Speech;
Dispatches from Ireland; Increase of
Disturbances there, 298—and suspen-
sion of the Habeas Corpus Act; Irish
Insurrection Act; Lord Wellesley; Sir
Robert Wilson's Dismissal, 299–Lord
Londonderry's Speech for the Relief of
the Agriculturalists; New Stock, 300–
Peace between Turkey and Persia;
Death of Ali Pacha, 397—France, In-
competence of the Ultra Administration;
Rising in Samur, headed by General
Berthon, 398—Napoleon's Will; Spain,
Riego nominated President of the Cortes;
Missionaries forbidden to enter China;
Disturbances in England and Ireland;
Population of Ireland, 399—Debates,
on the Salt Tax; on the Expences of the
Admiralty Office; Army Estimates;
Post Office, 400–Turkey, Discussions
in the Divan, and Preparations for War,
493–France, Situation of the Bourbons;
System of Espionage in the Post Office,
495–Press in India; Debate on the
State of Ireland, 495—Death of Sir John
Silvester; Duel in Scotland, 496—Af.
fairs in France, 592–war between Rus-
sia and America anticipated, 594—dis-
tress in Ireland; Parliament, Reduction
of Taxes, 595—Newspaper stamps, &c.
596–Mr. Canning's Bill in favour of
the Catholics; Swiss Cantons, 597–
Relief of the Poor in Ireland; Ionian
Publications, (M. n.) See Books.
—, announced, (M.R.) 11, 26,
43, 62, 82, 101.
Puns, 283, 437.
Review: Byron's Sardanapalus, &c. 66–
the Pirate, 80—Wrangham's Lyrics of
Horace, 277—Lord Glenbervie's Trans-
lation of the First Canto of Ricciardetto,
429—Adam Blair, 485–Montgomery's
Polyhymnia, 557—Voice from St. He-
Reviews, Remarks on, 468.
Revolutions favourable to Genius, 413.
Reynolds, Sir J., his Theory erroneous,
153—his Puck, 155—his Theory of Ab-
straction in Painting combated, 445.
Ricciardetto, Translation of First Canto of,
Rio Janeiro, 224.
Ronsard, P. Life of, 501—his enthusiasm
for the ancients, 502—his generosity, 503
—specimens of his poetry and transla-
tions, 506—his odes, 508–eclogues, &c.
Rose in January, a tale, 369.
Rowe, Remarks on his Jane Shore, 92.
Royal Academy, Exhibition at, 471.
Royal and Noble Authors: No. I. James I.
218–Charles I. 220–No. II. Elizabeth,
387; Charles I. 388; Henry Booth ;
Lord Delamer, 389—No. III. Clifford,
Earl of Cumberland, 409; Marquis of
Worcester, 410; Countess of Dorset,
Pembroke, and Montgomery, 411.
Russian Tragedy, the, 577.
Saints, Italian, 272.
Salel, Hugnes, French Poet, 157.
Sardanapalus, Review of, 66.
School for Scandal, Remarks on, 307, 481.
Scot, Reginald, of raising Devils and
Scott, Sir W., contrasted with Byron, 296.
Sculpture, 97, 129, 155—Thorvaldson, 196
—Dying Gladiator, 196—Elgin Mar-
bles, 153,448—Chantrey, Bailey, Flax-
man, Smith, 471—Westmacott, Flax-
Sea, Travelling by, 76—Reflections on,
227–Inconveniences of Voyagesby, 228.
She Stoops to Conquer, Anecdote relative
to its Origin, 116.
Sketch of the City of Naples, 517.
Sketches on the Road, No. VI. Pisa and
Leghorn—No. VII. Elba, 271.
Smugglers, 577—their correspondence with
Southey, his Hexameters, 45.
Specimens of Living Dramatists, T-
M—, Esq. 29–T– D , Esq.
137–Sir S—, 362–Mr.
M ff, 436.
Spence, 577—his Russian Tragedy, 578.
Spirits, Names and Rank of, 378—Form
of adjuring, 379.
Strean, Dr., Extract from a Letter by him,
relative to Goldsmith's Deserted Village,
Stocks, (M. R.) 18, 36, 54, 74, 94, 112.
Style, Eliz. a Witch, confession of, 381.
Superstition respecting Witchcraft, 208.
Tales of Lyddal-cross; Introduction, 5–
No. I. Elphin Irving, the Fairies' Cup-
bearer, 13–No. II. Honest Man John
Ochiltree, 141—No. III. The King of
the Peak, 243—No. IV. Allan-a-Maut,
321—No. V. The Mother's Dream, 458.
No. VI. The Death of the Laird of
Tales: Peter Klaus, the Goat-herd, 229
—The Devil's Ladder, from Schreiber,
337–The Rose in January, from Wie-
Taxation affected by the alteration of the
Theoris the Enchantress, 474.
Theseus, the Statue of, 153–449.
Thurma, on pleasant and unpleasant Peo-
Titian, Remarks on his Portraits, 453.
Torso, the, Defects of, 153.
Translations: from Heroet, 38, 39–Ge-
lais, 41—Valerius Flaccus, 121–Ho-
mer's Hymn to Pan, 162—from Du
Bellay, 233, 235—Paterno, 234—Ho-
mer's Hymn to Ceres, 348–Horace's
Odes, by Wrangham, 277. -
Turkey, see Public Events.
University Intelligence, (M. n.) 8,25,68,88.
Valerius Flaccus, Specimen of a Transla-
THE ILIssus, from the Elgin Marbles, to be placed as a Frontispiece.
Çbt Lion's boat, 1
THE Twelve TALEs of LYDDAL-
ELPHIN IRv INE, the Fairies' Cup-
bearer, with Ballads............. 13
Dream-Children, a Reverie. By ELIA. 21
LIFE of CHRIstoph E.R ANSTEY.
Continuation of Dr. Johnson's
Lives of the Poets, No. III.. 24
BEAUTIEs of the Liv ING DRAMA-
T1sts, No. I.
A Scene from VI RTUE's HAR-
v Est Ho ME, a Comedy in
5 Acts. By T. M. Esq...... 20
Osmyn, a Persian Tale: Part II.. 33
The EARLY FRENch PoETs.
Antoine Heroet, and Mellin de
Saint Gelais....... . . . . . . . . . . . 37
IIymn to Spring. By John CLARE. 43
ON THE ENGLISH STANDARD HE-
Roic, with some Remarks on
the French Drama.
Leisure Hours, No. V...... 44
Neapolitan Priests................. 49
On Imitation.................... ... 51
Dramatic Fragment.... .......... 53
AUTHENT1c ANEcDot Es of the late
Dr. BARRETT, Vice-Provost of
Trinity College, Dublin.......... 53
&c. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .........11–18