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lity of persons in varions social conditions; In the author of Clara Chester, we have and its tone and principles are not only a soldier turned poet, one who has ese unexceptionable, but often of very supe- changed the sword for the goose-quill; jior and original character. It is, in a and who, in both employments, seems de word, the whole duty of man in a noderá termined to acquire laurels. He is a man form, withont its prosing and common- of sentiment, not devoid of taste, and a place, and we heartily recommend it to ready rhymster, for he has here presented all serious and pions family circles. us with 2440 lines, in which good sense,

The elegant Annual History of the strong feeling, and rhyme, are dexterously Seasons, called Time's Telescope, has made combined. We wish that he had introits appearance for 1824. It is not merely duced fewer of the prejudices of his cast, an erudite and intelligent companion to that the crimes of cabinets were not so the Almanac 'of the year, but it brings often glossed over, and that he had justly before its readers many important novel. examined the pretences for the rapture of ties in science, while the present volume is the treaty of Amiens before he had villienriched by an able view of Physical fied the just defeuce of Napoleon. Solo Geography, and particularly by some diers may not be permitted to reason in curious facts resulting from the new the field, but they must not be tolerated Voyage of Discovery in the Arctic in substitutieg their passive obedience for Regions. The discontinuance of Mr. reasoning when they turn anthors. Clara * Friend's instructive volume, which we Chester, the beroine, is the author's only lament, leaves Time's Telescope without a child by a beloved wife, whose qualities rival in this line, and it is an admirable an- he depicts in glowing strains, and whose tidote to the snperstitions which continue last itiness be describes in the following to disgrace our authorized Almanacs. lines, which may be received as a fair

A new novel, under the title of the specimen of his style.. Banker's Duughters of Bristol, claims the

Oh! transitory world-Oh! Neeting hour respect of the public, for all the best fea of beauty's prime, that like the virgin flower tures of works of fiction, interest of story, Peeps from the wintry bosom of the vale,

Born but to smile, and perish in the gale!

Oft in the glittering ball, where pimble feet and valuable opinions and sentiments. Flew like a feathery shower of mountain sleet,

And circling groups appear'd, in fancy's drean, The anthoress is known to the public for

A wreath of roses floating on the stream; some foriner works; and in the present, In pensive mood I mark'd the current dy, greatly to her credit, she has trod in the Health on the cheek, and rap!ure in the eye;

And shed amidst thaí festive scene a tear, steps of the amiable Miss CULLEN, by To think perhaps within one little year exposing the cruel practices of men to O'er some sweet form the dismal grass shall ware, animals unprotected by law, and therefore

And careless childhood dance upon her grave.

The charms of youth and sparkling beauty pass subject to their unfeeling discretion. We Like leaves thai glitter on the frosted giass. cannot be expected to analyze the story, How sweetly pure on cool December's porn

Those tender webs the flowery pane adora! bnt must refer our readers to the circle Th

The swallow's busom, glancing to the light, Jating libraries, where we are persuaded Ne'er sliew'd a plume more delicate and bright; these Baoker's Daughters will be in high Such careless elegance! Such matchless grace!

Not Flora's light and rosy hand can trace vogue.

More lovely forms-but mark the glowing sua Tuo Diulogues betueen an Oxford Tutor Beam on the film by fairy fingers spun; and a Disciple of the Common Sense Philoso.

The spell dissolves, the charmiog dream is o'er,

And winter's pictur'd garden blooms no more. phy, have been published, with a view to Snatchi'd prematurely from this mortal scene, elucidate the latter in a familiar way, and As the scythe lays the blossom on the green,

One victim of remorseless dearb impress'd to draw toil the attention of the univers - The solemn truth more deeply in my breast. ties of the three kingdoms. The last pub. Each Sabbath morn, when bells with mellos sound lic service of the late lamented Lord

Jovite the Christian to that holy ground,

Where the broad branches of the lime-tree bend Erskine was to carry to Edinburgh a copy O'er the lost parent, sister, child, or friend, of the Twelve Essays, and enforce dne

I pause in sorrow at one silent tomb,

That shrouds the wreck of beauty's faded bloom. notice of their doctrines by his admirable She, who beneath that moundof chilly clay eloquence. He had read them, and the Now sleeps, was once the gayest of the gay:

Her sylph-like form, as light as zephyr's wing

Bounded to joy with lite's elastic spring evidence; but, still mistrusting, bis own whene'er she came, the tear of sadness fiew judgment, he took the opinion, before, his Chased by her smile, like sunshine on the dev:

She loved the merry dance, and sparkled there fatal voyage, of an eminent mathematical

Uurivall'd 'midst the graceful and the fair : scholar in London, and then pledged his She wedded--but the peal had scarcely rung

Joy to the ola, and promise to the young, Osual influence in what he considered the

When pale disease insidious stole unseen interests of truth. These Dialogues can. Like the cold mildew on the waving green, not fail to add to the number of converts; And the sweet spendour of the nuptial rose

Was shortly doom'd in wintry death to close. and they are adapted in their style and Now inoans the wind amidst íhe rustling weeds, mode of illustration to novices in these And at each gust the wand'ring fancy leads enquiries, while they ex bibit the leading From pleasure's halls, wuere once she shoxe sa

bright, features of the theory of matter in motion To that low cell beneath, where, quenched is night, as the irne and necessary causes of all And free from mortal hopes and earthly pa in. material phenomena,

Repose the last remains of sprightly Jane

The

- The author details his foreign voyages, The great misconception in England concerning and the incidents of his campaigns, in a

the Greek revolution is this: weimagine the question

to be, whether the Greeks shall throw off the pleasing manner, and introduces many pas. Turkish yoke, or shall endure it patiently as before: sages descriptive of other climes and peo.

the real alternative is, whether Greece shall enjoy ple, at once picturesque and charac. merely municipal, independence, a medium between

a perinanent and guaranteed, though triburary and teristic.

the recent situation of Hydra and the previous one Thoughts on the Greek Revalution, by C. Of Ragusa, or whether one of the two 'nations shali

be B. SHERIDAN, Esq. reached a second We have no right to expect that the Emperor edition before they came nader onr notice. Alexander should be interested in the Greck in. Mr. S. appeals eloqnently to the people surrection, except as it affects Russia; for it is of England in the Greek cause, and des contrary to its interest, and the emancipation of precates the inconsidciate proposition of Grecce will not only do no good to Russia, but it Mr.'Hughes about driving the Greeks out the Levant, as the protector of the Greeks, and the of Europe.

power of terrifying the Divan by threatening to ; He should reflect, (37 vs Mr. S.) that it is no such excite its Rayahs. If the Emperor Alexander as. easy task to root up an enormous population, and

sists the Greeks, he will do it, like Trapbois " for a re-plantit in another quarter of the world; and that

consider ition:" and an island in the Levant, wliich his colussus of clay could scarcely be lified up by

he would probably suggest as his consulting fee on Minerva, and quiclly set down in Anad »li. And if the occasion, is a mode of payment highly objectionit cannot be done quietly, how will he etfect it?

able to this country. Would he have the hurrors of Navarin, Tripolizzı,

The waste of public money in Turkey is as endless and Yanina a thousand-fold multiplied for the

as thetilles of the Sultan; political profligancy ap. warfare of two armed populations is far more

pears cominensurate with the plains and mountains dreadful than the regulated destruction of stipen.

of the E:st, and our military colleges and martello diary armies; and the soldier, who is paid to kill

towers, our ordnance and barrack departments, his fellow.creatures, at twelve kreutzers, or at thir

shew like Highgate or Hampstead by the side of teen pence, a day, is the least terrible of belligerent

Caucasus. animals.

After the Greeks are freed, and the principalities | object to a sentence of outlawry against the ceded, one of two things must in the course of the Turks, on account of the destruction of Joannina,

present century occur. The mouldering corruption as much as I should to one against the Greeks for

or Turkey will proceed, till political sores, that fester the scenes of Tripolizza and Navarin. I am more

instead of healing, have produced tinal mortification, anxious to soften the minds of my countrymen

and the European cmpire of Oihinin expires like a towards the Greeks, than to inflame then against candle which has been suffered to burn down into the Turks. This wild scheme, of at once driving

the socket; and the object of all our wisties will the Turks from Europe, had been before inculcated

thus be attained without either misery or effort. with equal vehemence by the author of “War in

Those who fancy that a Greek is an amphibious Greece," a work of whuse technical merits I am not monster, half European and half Asiatic, will be qualified to speak, but whose spirited and vigorous surprised at hearing, that there are in London, at language is no less calculated to mislead, than Mr. this moment, the following respectable Greek mer. Hughes's beautiful and finished periods.

chants; Eustratius Rallis, Mavrozordatus, Alexander No where (says Mr. S.) has an enslaved press Contosta vlos, Phrankiadis, and' Negropontis; and treated the Grecian cause with more injustice and

either in London or Cambridge they may satisfy contempt than at Vierna. Austria, wearied perhaps themselves, that Messrs. Schinas, Maniakis, and by the inopolony of paralyzing states once industri Pappinicotis, are men arrayed bike ourselves, in bus and powerful, palled with unresisled destruc- coats, breeches, and waistcoats, and whose manners tion, recently indulged the whim of creating prospe.

and information would not disgrace the first Euro. rity, and chose the city of Trieste in Istria for the pean society; scene of so un-Austrian' an experiment; where, if

There are between three and four liundred Greek this be an unavoidable evil to which she reluctantly

students in Germany, and between five and sir submits in the more congenial pursuit of ruining hundred in Italy, A still greater number is expected Vemce, she has at least the consolation of knowing to resort to a university, about to be founded in that her policy is debased by the least possible alloy

Ithaca by the lonian Government, which had al. of good, since the decay of Venice proceeds far more ready appointed, as chancellor, the Earl of Guilford, rapidly than the growth of Trieste. Now, in this

whose unostentatious and almost subterraneous effavoured spot, the Greeks, these barbarous and re- forts to enrich the Greek character with "knowledge vited Greeks, are by far the most conspicuous mer,

which is power" have for many years made him the chants, and more than divide the merit of link of benevolence between Greece and England. creatiug Trieste, though they cannot dispute with

The foilowing are some of the Greek Literati of Austria that of destroying Venice.

the day:I am far from making a pandæmonium of the Eugenius Vulgaris, Nicephorus Theotokis, Con. Divan; I do not even believe the Turks in general stanunus Karaivannis, Balanus of Joannina, Athato be actively cruel, but their strict fatalism renders 11asius of Paris, Josepi the Mosodacian, Neophytus them singularly careleys of human life; and, if they the Kapsokalivitis, Georgeius Sakellariu, Daniel rate low the existence of a Mussulman, they rate Pbilippidis, Athanasius Psallidis, Demetrius Darvastill lower that of a Rayah. It would be endless Zis, å ihanasius Christupulus, Constantinus Kokkinto explain the mutual relations of the Turks and akis, Constantinus Kumas, Lamprus Photiadis, Greeks, but some idea may be formed from the fact Anastasius Georgiadis, Adamantinus Korays, New that a Turk was never capitally punished for the plıytus Ducas, Anthimus Gazi, Kavra, and Koletti, murder of a Greek; and that the Turks, who always Secretary to the Congress. go armed, d d not suffer this impunity to be a brutum - We have on this interesting subject fulmen, but frequently shot Greeks on very slight taken the above passages from Mr. Sheriprovocation.

If I compare Turkey in Asia, the early possession dan's pamphlet. The apathy in England of the Turks, to England; conquered' Tarkcy in of which he complains arises from the Europe, to conquered Ireland; and Egypt, to Ścot. land Greece will about answer Wales, subdued, distance of Greece, from the want of like her, owing to the civil wars of the native princes, correct information, or even any informa: and equally mountainous, but more detached

tion, from the proximity of Spain andSpanand inaccessible. There is no more truth in the idea that the Greeks insist upon exiling the Turks from ish interests, and from the subscribing part Furope, than that the Welch ever determined to of the people being worn out by subedrive the English out of Ireland. The Greeks are struggling to force the invaders, who are quartered scriptions. rather than established over their country, back A valuable addition has recently been into Rumelia, as the Welsh five centuries since made to the comparatively inaccessible endeavoured to repel their English tyrants on Shropshire.

sources of authentic inforniation relative MONTALY Mag. No. 589.

SN

to

to the historical antiqnities of our island, thentic testimony of contemporary writers by the limited publication of The Saxon to the most important transactions of our Chronicle, with an English Translation, and forefathers, both by sea and land, from Notes, Critical and Explanatory, &c. by the their first arrival in this country to the Rev. J. Ingram. The work has been long year 1151. Were we to descend to partiexpected; for, to the best of our recollec- colars, it would require a volome to distion, it must be eight or nine years since cuss the great variety of subjects wluck the names of subscribers, to whom the it embraces. Every reader will here find edition was to be confined, were first many interesting facts relative to our solicited. Whicever shall cast a careful architecture, our agricultare, our coinage, and discriminating eye, however, over the our commerce, our naval and military pages of the work now produced, and ob- glory, our laws, our liberty, and our reli. serve the minute and diligent collation of gion. In this edition also will be found numerous manuscripts and authorities to numerons specimens of Saxon poetry, which the editor and translator has never before pripted, which might form appealed, will be perfectly satisfied that the ground-work of an introductory the labour of the undertaking is an ample volume to Wharton's elaborate annals of excuse for the delay in the execution; as, English Poetry. Philosophically consialso, for the otherwise heavy price of dered, this ancient record is the sccord three guineas and a balf. at which the great phenomenon in the history of man. volume is delivered. It is a work of kind, For, if we except the sacred apnals inestimable value to those who wonld be of the Jews. contained in the several accurately acquainted with the history of books of the Old Testament, there is no this country, and with the real bases of the other work extant, ancient or modern, English Constitution; not that it treats of which exhibits at one view a regular and such subjects in any popular way, or is chronological pavorarna of a people, decalculated for the amusement of the super- scribed in rapid succession by different ficial reader, who lonnges over a book at writers, through so many ages, in their the breakfast-table, or in the dressing own vernacular language. Hence it may room; but, as it presents the authentic safely be considered, not only as the primaterials for rectifying the innumerable meval source from which all sabsequent errors of our common-place listorians with historians of English affairs (ought to) lave respect to the Saxon and early Norman derived their materials, and consequently eras; and to those who think as they read, as the criterion by which they are to be it may demonstrate certain points of essen- judged, but also the faithful depository of tial importance relative to our constitu- our national idiom; affording, at the same tional antiquities, which it has suited the time, to the scientific investigator of the purposes of the factions of legitimacy and hunian mind a very interesting and extra. feudal aristocracy most grossly to misye, ordinary example of the changes incident present. The greater part of the con- to a language, as well as to a nation, in its tents, especially with reference to the first progress from rudeness to refinement." four or five centuries of the Saxon era, Speaking of the revival of the long suse will be funnd to consist of brief chronolopended, but "good old custom” of gical notices, the applicable value of which writing our own history in our own latiwill only be appreciated by the attentive guage instead of the barbarous Latin of and reflecting student, who will ponder on the monks), the editor observes that "the and compare them with other statements importance of the whole body of Englab and documents in his study; but, even if history has attracted and eniployed the there were not, as there are, innumerable imagination of Milton, the philosoplys passages interspersed of a more amusive (we should have said the fraud, the indodescription, the value of these would be lence, and the sophistry) “ of Hume, the sufficiently apparent in the demonstration, simplicity of Goldsmith, the industry of how grossly and how ignorantly they have Henry, the research of Turner, and the been misled in facts of no small impor- patience of Lingard. The pages of these tance, by those modern oracles who hi- writers, however accurate and luminous as therto have been implicitly trusted ; but they generally are," (this, by the way, who, instead of appealing to the original is a praise which, to some of them, and of and authentic sources of information, have those also which follow, we should be dis. continued to transcribe each other's posed to deny,] "as well as those of errors from generation to generation, and Brady, Tyrrell, Carte, Rapine, and others, to repeat and multiply, under a variety of still reqnire correction from the Saxon anthorial denominations, delnsion for fact, Chronicle; without which no person, lowand romance for history. Nor is this the ever learned, can possess any thing be. only point of view in which the valne of yond a superficial aconaintance" (we thuis publication will be regarded by the should be disposed to say any thing but a antiquarian student. “The Saxon Chro- delusive misacquaintance) "with ihe ele. nicle," says the editor very truly in his ments of English History, and cf the Bripreface, "contains the original and au- tish Coustitution.” We ought to notice

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