Sidor som bilder

the said shutter is turned down by means For reducing the fri&tion of wheels ot' biuges, when the light alone, without there may be used in the boxes prepared any characters, will appear,

One or oil, viz. whale-blubber, put it into a pan more day or night fignals, to answer the placed upon a boiler, and by the heat of above purposes, inay be aflixed on hack- the steam arifing therefroin when boiling ney-coaches, itage-coaches, and other the oil is extracted. The oil is then put carriages gsually engaged on hire: or the into a separate tteam-pan with water, and day fignal may be exhibited on the per- is there purified. This oil may be used son of the driver, or upon the outside of with advantage in the boxes of all care each such carriage when unhired, and riayes, or burnt in lamps, concealed when hired.


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The Passions, in a Series of Ten Songs føribe tions on the mode of playing and finging

Voice and Piane-forte. Written and com, the Welsh music. The airs are certainly posed by Mr. Dibdin, 8s.

selecter with great taste and judgment, VIE touched in this work are those of for which they are protefledly intended,

was Love, Mirth, Glory, Friend/hip, Cou- The whole forms a body of pleasing exer, rage, Hope, Fear, Sport, Cheurfulness, ciles for juvenile practitioners, and will and Pleulure. The airs (for each pallion be found as useful as agreeable. forms the subject of a separate fong) are The Complaint of Ninctboms, a song coritten by well adapted to their respective objects Mr. Colleridge, and set to Music by I. F. of imitation, and the words are written Rimbault.

Is. 6. yrith the usual force and point of the “ The Complaint of Ninothoma," with author. The variegated cast of this pro which given an accompaniment for dućtion, and the fancy and appropriate: the piano-forte, is set with confiderable ness with which the whole is conceived judgment and ability. The expression is and executed will, we doubt not, attract juit and forcible, and the general caft that notice, and produce that reward, due of the melody original and ftriking. The to most of Mr. D.'s ingenjoys and enter- passages at the lines, “ Nor beneath the taining labours.

cold blasts of the tree,"

A ghoft by my Three Sonatas for the Piaro-forte. Composed and cavern it darted,” and “ To bowl ihroo dedicated to tbe Princess Anelia, by Leopold my cavern by night,” are particularly Kozelucb, Ejg. 85.

impreflive, and erince both the feeling Mr. Kozeluch has thrown into these and talents of the composer. fonatas inuçli of that fire, taste, and brile Number 1. of tbe Vocal Magazine, confifing liancy of imagination, for which bis pror of Canzonets, Madrigals, Songs, Dutes, ductions are to eminently distinguished.

fries, Ruartets, Quinct, Gối, ớt. CetThe ideas are, for the molt part, of a

posed by Folepb Kemp. 36. 6d. povel cast, and rise out of each other This publication, both in its plan and with ease and nature. Some of the flow execution, is so creditable to Mr. hercp's movements are remarkably graceful, and judgment and ingenuity, as to induce the inodulation is every where so ingeni- our with that it may meet due encourageous and masterly as 'to point out the ment. The melodies and harmonizations judgincut and science of the composer. are much above inediocrity, and will not,

in our opinion, fail to please the geneA Collection of Web Airs, exprelly alapred rality of" bearers. The work will be

for ebe Piano-forte. Dedicated to Sir W.W. published in inonthly numbers, and most Wynne, by Jobr Parry. 55.

of the pieces are to have an aceompania These airs are arranged on a novel ment for the piano-torte or barp. plati, forming, fix divertimentos, cach Four Airs, wib Variations. Composed and in consisting of three of the inolt popular fcribed to Miss Kortright, by gopo William and favourite'inclodies; and are recom- Holden, Muj. Bac. Oxon. 45. mended by accompaniments for a fute These airs are attractive in their lişle, wind violoucello, and notes and observar, and their variations are farciful and Doe rid. The passages are in general well cluding symphonies are pleasing. We, disposed for the band, and the execution however, cannot but with that the comis judicioutly distributed. Mr. Holden poser lind avoided the levity of effect does not inform us, in his title-page, resulting from the two bars of consequtive whether he designs these pieces for the semiquavers. harp or piano-forte, but their style indicates their being intended for the latter Scena, Solo for the Piano-forte and Polacca, as anitrurnent.


fing and performed by Sig. Naldi and Mrs.

Billington, in rbe favourite Opera Il Fanatico A favourite Waltz, with Variations for the per la Mufica. Composed and dedicated to Harp or Piano-forte. Compose.I and dedicated Miss Mildmay, by G. G. Ferrari. 45. . Lady Twisdin. Ruyden Hall, by Mr. W.

Mr. l'errari has displayed in this Scena Richards. 25. 60.

much of his usual taste and well-known This waltz is plealing in its subject, experience in vocal composition and perand the variations are ingeniously con- forinance. Many of the passages are Arnciert. As an exercise for either of Itriking, and perfectly his own, while the above instruments, we may fairly re

the effect of the whole beljeaks great commend it to the attention of those spirit and force of imagination. practitioners who have made a tolerable progress in execution; and judges of A Medley Divertimento for the Piano-forte, les svod composition will deem us juttified

lested and composed by 7. Mazsingbi. 15. in awarding it our unqualified approba- This medley is constructed with a judiLion.

cious attention to variety, without wholly. * Acceps a Heart, my deareft Girl!" a fa uling light of connection or analogy:

marite Rendo, written by Mr. Wm Prefton, hence the general effect is so pleasing as and set to Mufic, with an Accompaniment for to ensure the piece a favourable recepibe Piane-forie, by J. Russ, Esq. of Aber. tion with the lovers of ingenious and dun, Is. 6d.

agreeable trifles. This a light pleasant little production. lined his proposals for printing by sub

Dr. CLARKE, of Cambridge, has pubThe family likeness which forms one of the scription a collection of Twelve Glees, principal features in a rondo, and the

to be dedicated to the Duke of Gloucefeffect is uniform and agreeable, Mr. ter. For the accommodation of those Ross will excufe us if we offer him the who are not lccustomed to read from the hint that this melody might be arrangert forte will be added to fuch of the com

score, an accompaniment for the pianointo a very pleanng exercise for young politions as require a sopravo voice. The practitioners on the piano-forte.

principal part of this work has already * My Love is Dead," a Parbetic Ballad. been diftinguished in public performance;

Toe Words from Cbarterton, and the Music and the whole, as we shall expect, will by 7. Bircb.

do honour to Dr. Clarke's well-known Mr. Birch has set there simple and talents, and be highly acceptable to the affecting words in an impresive and ap- lovers of this interesting fpecies of compropriate style. The bass is chosen with position. judgtuent, and the introductory and con


MONTHLY RETROSPECT OF THE FINE ARTS. The Ule of all New Prints, and Communications of Articles of Intelligence

ure requefied. The BRITISH INSTITUTION for promoting abominable scarlet paper with which the

the FIXE ARTS in the UNITED KING- walls are still covered. Several of the DON.

pictures which we saw at the exhibition IIIS inftitution, fo honourable to all of the Royal Academicians we again latter end of last month, and contains duce here, and recollecting the effect many very fine pictures; but we are they had therc, enables us to decide with furry to say, thnt the effect of many of moře certainty thau we could by any cheru was almost wholly destroyed by the other criterion. None but high-coloured

pictures pictures can stand against it; and should this Notwithstanding all this, every one B-la-mode fancy he univerfally adopied, who looks at this print muti acknowledge it would inevitably vitiate the tiyle of that, in many particulars, it has a tar colouring in this country. Some pictures claiin to rank in a very high clats, and is painted by Mr. S. W. Reynolds, which entitled to a large portion of praise. The were much admired at the Royal Aca- lituation froin which the view was taken demy, are here so much injured that is ui commonly well chofen for the getheir adınirers scarcely know them again: neral effect; and the copy we law, which though this is ealily accounted for, as was in colours, was extremely pičiuthey are in fome deyice iinitations of refque, and would kcep iis place either Rembrandt's landscapes, and have very in a port-tolio, or among a well-ciwlen little local culour, the fiery hack-ground selection of frame prints jor the decoraof scarlet paper reduces them to heavy tion of a drawing-room. mafles of black and white; vet, were The companion print, representing a they not overpowered by this fenfclefs View of College Green, Westmorelandfinery, they are pictures of great and ficet, pari of Sackville-street, and Caracknowledged merit, Thc injury fui- litle-lyridge, by the fanie artitis, is in a tained by this overcharged colouring is very forward liate, and will be publithed by no means coufined to the pictures in a few wceks. painted by Reynolds; it extends to Belides there, Mr. Ackermann has just inany, very many more, which it is not publithed several prints, which continue ncceffary to enumerate.

the series of beautitul little vignettes de We wish to notice many of the pro: figned by Burney, and engraved hy Acara ductions in this exhibition, but have And, allo, a contuuation of the prints room in this Retrospect for lo few that illuftrating The Mlijeries of Hunian Life, we fhall wholly omit them until a future upon a larger scale, deiigned and ens number.

graved by Rowlandfon, whofe whimliThere are several models of designs cality of humour is too well known to for monuments ; their merits are various; render it neceffary to record it in this the beli are thole of Bacon, Rolli, and page; though we will beg leave to hint, Flaxman.

ihat he is very capable of doing what we

with be more frequently did, i. e. give A South View oebe River Liffey, Dublin: his figures more character, less caricature

taken from the Coal Quay, or Fruit Market. On the righe is that grand Edifice called ibe otherwise have been very fine denigns,

-- we have fometimes teen what would Four Coures

, designed and began by Corles; lose a portion of their effect by being and completed by Gauden; the Dome of which bearing a greae Resemblance to ebut of tbe overcharged wi:h caricature gun-powder. Pianibeon at Rome. In tbe front, ibe Ruins

With two of Mr. Ackermann's beforeof the Cal Quay Bridge, as they appeared mentioned prints we were much pleated: after {be Flood in December 1802 ; in ibe they have a considerable portion of middle ground, Bloody Bridge, and beyond broad humour. The first, wider the Ebat Queen's B.idge; a diftant View of tbe class of The Miseries of Travelling, reSuluring Battery, and Phoenix Park, iermi presents a stage-coach, " juft as you are rating the abile. ?. S, Roberts, del.; l. going off with only onc other perfon on Bluk, sculpr. Published, Feb. 1807, by your side of the coach, who you flatter R. Ackermann.

yourfelf is the last,-secing the door fudA view of modern buildings, whatever denly opened, and the landiady, coachmay he its intrinlic merit, must be ma- man, guard, &c. &c, cramuning, Moving, paged with considerable fill to render it buttrelling up ao vergro 1, puffing, in any emment degree attentive to those greasy huinan hog, of the butcher or wlio are generally considered as the grazier breed; the whole machine straighigh prichts of the Temple of Taste. To ing and groaning under its cargo," &c. the antiquary, it being built by his con- &c. &c. The next is clafled as one of temporaries, will be an insurmountable The Afiferies of London : in going out to objection; and being erected in the city dinner (already to late), your carriage of Dublin, and degraded by the vulgar delayed by a score of coaches, which appellations of the Four Courts, River chuak up the whole ftreet, and allow Liffey, Coal Quay, Bloody Bridge, &c. you at leaic an hour niore than you tis&c. &c. it will be inspected with very quire to tharpen your wits for table-unik, little intereft by the travelled connus Breast against breast, with ruinous allault, feur

And deatening lhock tbex comc."

TN Reverend Rabbi Rapbael Meldolo, Chief cerned together in breaking pointers and

riller of tbe Synagogue of Spanish and Pore fetters; and being trequently dilynited * * *.45 in London. To bis wortby and with the dullness of fome of the canine *terinisPatror, David Lisde, Esq., this species, withed to prove that they could idase is pub permiffisa inscribed, by bis obedio teach ar y other animal the same art, est ba ble diront J. Lopez, by ubum it is engraved from a Picture painted by F. B. cumplithed in a very wonderful degree,

and with this right learned pig they acBariem.

by making him matter of the whole art This is a final print engraved with and inyttery of pointing in the space of great delicacy in the chaik, and cxbibits fourteen days. 'In this character the the norelty of a Jew Rahbi in the hat, animal feeins to have been greatly re*ig, and band of an Englilla bishop: his tpe ned for many years, when its maker 20.5D is somewhat different, being more died, and Slut, at the auction of buis like that of a doctor of laws; but the pointers, was included in the tale, and gentleman has no beard, and is altoge- bought in at ten gniveas. Sir H. Mildther so metamorphosed that it is impolli- may having expresied a wifh to see her, ble to recognize his character.

Ibe was fent to Dogmerstield Park, where

the remained some years. She was latt The Pig Printer. 7. Goch, pinxt. ; . Land- in the poffellion of Colonel Sikes, and jar, felpe. Published by W. B. Daniel, London.

was theu ten years old, and had become

fat and 'ilorhtul, but would point game This is a very well delinented little as well as before. When killed, which print of a sportlinan and a pig in a little was at Bulilden llout, Slut weighed landscape : it does not come directly into 700 pounds! tie elals of portraits of illustrious per- A moit fingularly fine pi&ure has been fras, yet is it as carious as moft of them, painted by Mr. Stothart, from Chaufrom the rery extraordinary abilities of cer’s Pilgrims. For such a fubject we the animat it pourtrays, of whom there have perhaps no artist in this country fo is a short history in a printed paper which well qualified as he is, and this painting accurspanies the engraving. Slut, the is really a chef d'ouvre. A plate is to ndige by which it seems they thought he engraved from it by Mr. Bromley, proper to distinguish this animal, was, it whole burin, we have every reason to seems, a native and a fort of wandering expect, will do justice to Mr. Stothart's outlaw on the New Forest, in which state pencil. The size of the print, 31 inches it feems to have been found by one of by 10. Proots, price five guineas; other the keepers, and by him presented to impreslions, three guineas. his brother. The brothers were con


REPORT OF DISEASES, Is the public and private Practice of one of the Physicians of the Finsbury Difpenfury,

from the 201h of January to the 20th of February. MORBI Infantiles......

23 Scrophula Febris intermittens tertiana

Hæmorrhois Plearitis

1 Menorrhagia. Erysipelas 3 Amenorrhoea

5 Pheumatismus acutus

6 Leucorrhea Dylenteria


1 Tulis



1 Tais cum Dyspnea .

Vermes. Ascites


1 Ep lepfia

Murtificatis digitorun pedis

1 Paralyfis Diarrhea

Of the doctrine which in the lat Report Dyspepfia

7 the writur 1o emphatically inculcatod conOntbalmia

cerniug the treatment of intancy, he needs Piathibis pulmomilis

15 almost every day with additional and more Piara

i decided contirmation. Rheugiatilmus curonicus 4 When a celebrated French minifier ens


7 1 1 1 13


quired of an eminent merchant at Paris, Next to phyfic, wine and other cordials in what way he could be of service to the ought to be peremptorily prohibited by interests of commerce,-he replied, mere- the tutors and guardians of infancy. Inly," Luillez nous faire," -Let us alone.- temperance is not an absolute, but a reA similar oblervation may as well be ap- lative thing. To a child a glass of wine plied to the health and welfare of our is a debauch. It bears the same proporphytical frame; more especially during tion to its constitution as a buttle does to ihe incipient and imperfect developeinent that of an adult. The unimpaired and of vitality. A medical practitioner is too superabundant excitability of an infant fond of doing fomething. He deems it requires no extraordinary or artificial ftineceßary to produce foine internal, or to mulus. Wine atfords not any permanent perform fome external, operation. Where. nourishment or support. It contributes as, in a great multitude of cases, the not in the lcatt degree to the stamina ot. best thing be can do, is to do nothing: the human frame. It excites a temporary -to stand as a kind of sentinel by the excess of action, without adding io the body of his patient, in order to avert the materials, or increasing the strength of the agency of any hoftile power, rather than constitution. Whilft it awakcus or enlivens to administer what is directly or politively the flame, it incvitably exhaufis the fuel beneficial. His utility for ihe molt part from which its corrufcations originate. confifts in preventing injury : be occupies Alcohol in its various and however diluted a post which might otherwise have been modifications, ought not to be had refilled by one incompetent to the situa- course to, even in more mature and adtion.

vanced lite, except upon an emergency, These remarks are more particularly when a defect of extemporary vigour connected with the physical calamities of obliges us to draw upon the future for childhood,

supply. A person, however, Nould be When we contemplate a chu ch-yard, very cautious and circumspect before he the earth of which is composed princi- in this manner mortgages his confiitution. pally of the hodies of infants, it is natu

There is a kind of compound interest to ral for us to fancy, but furely unreasona- be acquired in vital as well as pecuniary. ble to believe, that these beings were property. In our first years, deviations born for no other purpose than to die; or comparatively Niglit from the line of for that it is within the design of Nature, that briety and tiature, ivtlić more eflential the pangs of prodactioii, on the part of injury on the imperfectly formed and inthe inother, ihould on that of her off fitticiently cemented fabric, than it will spring be almost immediately fucceeded be likely afterwards to receive from tbe by the struycle of diffolution. Fault must aitacks of habitual and more outrageous exist fomewhere it cannot be in the excels. Providence of God-it muli therefore at.

lu confirination of the Reporter's fentach to the improvidence and indiscre

timents and doctrine, he is happy to protion of man.

duce the ideas on this subject of fo einiMore tatal consequences originate from

nent a man and practical philofopher as ignorance than from voluntary crime. In

Mr. Locke, to whom his country is much fanticide, when it is perpetrated by the

indebted for the folidity of his remarks dagger of maternal deleration, or in the upon infantile treatinent and education. agony of anticipated disgrace, is a subject

Liis words are thete: “Perhaps it will be of aitonishment and of horror. But if expected from me that I lould give some an helpless victim be drugged to death, directions of phylic to prevent diseases. For or poifoned by the forced ingurgitation which I have only this one very facredly at nauseous and effentially poxious po

to be observed : Never to give children tions, we lament the retult merely with- any physic for prevention. The observaout thinking about the means which ine- tion of what I have already artvised, will, vitably led to its occurrence.

I suppose, do better than apothecary's Conscience feels no concern in cases

drugs and medicines. Have a great care of medicinal murder, *

of tampering that way, lenft inttead of

preventing, you draw on diseases. Nos • The too ordinary habit of jcking upon

even upon every little indisposition is playa this subject in familiar or cunvivial conversato tion, has an unhappy tendency to lear the dark and horrible catastrophies which free heart, and leads us to regard with an inhuman quently originate from profetsional inadverte and indecorous levity and indifference those cate or mistake.

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