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focieries, and be introduced into their their decanters * In all these things, families, and live with them for inonths however inultifarious, he feldon betogether; and, when you are a liule trays himself, or, like Alexander, alks acquaimed, and let into their conh- questions that make the colour-grinders dence, you may hear of as many cu- I'mile at his ignorance. It is very exsious cales, as many crimes, and astraordinary that a man, whose ainbimany infidelities, as it would be ne- tion prompts him to fubdue the world, ceflarv 10 read the causes celebres all and to govern it, and who has made ihrough to equal the number of. Di- no inconsiderable progrels 1owards the vorces have been, and are fill, the attainment of his wishes, should have fructul source of much disorder in nill leisure and inclination left to enFrench families. It is not uncommon quire and inform limtell, not only of to find women abandoned by their what is doing in general, but of the husbands, and left with children on occupation and employment of indivitheir hands, to which they consent in duals. Every artiit iries his hand at order to prevent the husbands being Bonaparte's features, but they do not imprisoned for feduction. A case of all ticceed in giving an idea of him to this fort occurred whilft I was in the helt ad: aniaye, which is, when he France. A French officer marries a miles. But, 10 paint the First Consul young lady, makes a fettlement on finiling, they, perhaps, thinh contrary her, which is good for nothing; Ipends to etiquette. When the Duke of Orher fortune; has children by her; is leans fat to Greuze for his picture, the fired by another woman for a prior painter asked his highuets how he liked marriage, from whose mother-in-law it. • Very well : bui, Greuze, sou have he bad been divorced : the last wife not given me a finile.' Monseigneur, selinquithes her claim to him, in order ce n'est pas noble" The best likeness of to fave him from a jail, and is obliged Bonaparte on horseback, with his hat to look out for another husband to on, is that of the picture exhibited at maintain her and her family, because No 22, Piccadilly; the best without a her first is utterly incapable of paying hat is a print with the name of Le back eiher her dower or her renté Fevre to it. There is a bust of Julius alimentaire out of his appointments, Cæsar, when young, not unlike the which are hue barely futricient for Firti Contul. The French themselves bis own subliftcnce.” (pp. 126 – describe him thus : Il a une figure cha128.)

toyante; a face emitting rays like a cat's - The First Coulul continues to sure eje-lione: son sourire of agreable, mais prise the English at every audience by ja figure allongée ou baisée, eft pleine de ihe extent and variety of his talents, melancholie: like the cheerleis oral viwhich enable him to fpeak to every fage of the Stuarts.” (p. 134.) one in his own language. With the Some people attached to the ReNatural Philofophers his discourte is on public seein to carry their approbation double animals, tuch as the oxyrinchus of the levelling fvilein much beyond porado.rus fent by Sir Joseph Banks to the French themselves, who were the the Cabinet de Jardin des Pluntes ; first in siirutors, and, for a time, the froun thence he goes to Galvanisin, on zealous patrons of it. The French which he delivered his opinion at the come back, little by little, to their old Institute, in a grev frock, like a com- love of distinction. Distinctions are mon wember. With the Brokers and reviving fast at the Tuilleries; and there Hamburgh Verchants he talks of the is no doubt that, in a short time; they ditti rence of the aggio in Holland and will grow thick in proportion as they Venice, or the vantaggio of current have been close Thorn." (». 143.) coin over bank lock. Of the men of In some particulars Puris is certainly Phyfick he enquires whether they are much allered in point of expence, but Sihenics or Althenics, and if they ap- by no means in all. (p. 155.) prove of the Brunian listem, of which he had heard lo much in Italy. In

* One cannot but be surpritej to find a

travel'er of intelligence aud reading ftruck the complimentary diys, when he

with such minot æ in any prince or polenmacle the tour of the thops in the court of the old Loure, he furprised and will anply it. We are not tuld wliat

tate who poitelles common understanding, the Glais-wanufacturers exceeding!s, by lie Chir Consul has to lay in the intricate telling them the chemical procels they questions of Politicks, Law, Religion, or ufer to give the deep purple colour to Coverunicut. Edit.




From the Index of the most remark. the pursuit of the Marechansee by orable Pictures in the National Gallery, der of the National Armbly; arrived in which the places whence they were in England, and teuled in Loudoir, brought are here annexed, we learn, where he remained till Aug. 20, 1792, ihar, from the Twixenbourg Gallery, when the French Republican Governonly four paintings by Reubens have ment denounced a fentence of deportabeen brought, viz. the Elucation of tion against all the priests who refuted Mars of Vedicis; her Arcouchement; to take the calls to them. On Sept. the Bleilings of Peace; Confirmation. 10 following, more than 300 were Neither wiis traveller, nor the author tbus conveyed from St. Malo to Jorof “A rough Skeich of modern Paris" fev'; 9000 had already arrived; and. (of which a copious review fall ap- more followed; fo that, by the middle pear in our next), tell us what are of 1793, there were near 4000 in the become of the reli. The cathedral at three kingdoms, all relieved by a comCainbray is completely gutted, and as mittee, of whom Mr. Wilmot was

great a ruin as St. Denis or Fountain chairman.. Three hundred were .abvev. By the removal of the pictures length fetted in the palace at Winat the cathedral of Antwerp ihe co-chelier, under M. Martin, vicar-gene{umns alio bure been removed, and ral of Lizieus, in a regularity and the church reliored to its first princi- good order which furprized all who ples and its original proportions, of lifted them, employed in the duties ihe greateli beauty to an architect. (pp. of their ministry, and in conferences 139 140.)

of moral and Icholasuc divinity. The

Alarquis of Buckingham and his lady Sz. Frurnal bi lorique et religioux de l'Emi. paid paruicular attention to them, the gration el Deportation du Clerge de France latter' risting and minifiering to the en Auzletile; cntenant les Sentimens ex- siek, employing, 200 il lapeliry-weavpill's de la Ree nnoifiance offerts en ho- ing, and tuperintending the sale of mulge a fi t'ajejie Gewe III. a son their work, and forining a school for Gouverném nt et nata Notion Bricannique, the French orphan-girls, as well as an pour les bienfaits genereux quil en a recus establishmeni for lving-in wonten. This juíza'a ce jour. Ce journal devient égalem legion of clergy conunued here three mune et classicilement introint pour les au

years, and will it was found neceffary 1195 lues quien en al compile 7. E m'gra. rientr.reste. Deile oli vaje ze le Roi they left behind ihem a grateful com

io fiation military in their fier; biit d'Angleterre (par la per: zis:s), par M. memorative interipuien, engraved at P.Arhe' de Lilac, leider, og de the expence of Lord Grenville. They Nirborne; Abh. de NYC, Preur Royal de Saint Latin di Bive, Emigré

were distributed between Reading, Françai.'' Or, Hutspital arit religious Thame, and Paddlingeon, and other Journal of the Imigration an.i leporation parts of England. By the end of of ibe l'oign of France into England. By 179+ and 1795 the Bilbop of St. Pol ibe bb de Liber{act.

had a life of near 8000, w!!) were reIN the beginning of the rear 1791 lieved by Gorenment, betides wole the Bishop of St. Pol de Leon escaped who depended on their friends, the

money they had faver, or their em* How has this been cons? Edit. plovments; and many

4 The Alibé was present at the attack brought over till the end of 1790. on the whole Royai Family in the Thuille. About 3000 returned in Ilolland, GerIs, Jane 20, 1792, of w.,ic'; he crew up

many, the North, Switzerland, Italy, an accoal, and was, tuon aici; prescribed. Spain, Portugal, the Illan«is and Unia He escaped to Treves. He ponounced a ieri States of America, and even to the funeralination for the Proce's Elzaheill, Millions in China, from 1793 to 1799, at Dafleidorf; in which, atier AFC! befides thole who returned, and are } ring on her conduct and rehaviour in

will returning, to France: lo that all the scenes of her distress, te leids her

frrrcely 900 remain in England. From to the catto'd, where above 100,00 hod already let their lives, with a ciud 179? 10 the prefent time diert, in these other victims, “this frightful prication, kingloms, above 1250; among whom, Anwly councted through the whole of the Bishop of Baveux died at Jerley; abos minable BABYLON (cet oifinyanie co •'

many of them old and indirm, and iege apres avoir traversè a pas lents couie fome in the greateli mitery. His Man liaboninable Babilone," p. 256.)

juliy recommended to the Archbishop GENT. MAG. June, 1803.






of Canterbury to promote, by his grant clergy not only fent relief to clergs, a collection for their relief; their brethren carried away to Guiana which, being atierwards repeated, pro- (from one of whom an affecting leider duced near 80,000L. disposed of by the to his aged father in England is given, committee for the relief of 12,000 p. 94), but a million and cloaihing ta emigrants, befides an annual parlia. the French prisoners in different parts mentary contributiov of several thou- of England. Tvo feparare houses at fands a inonth, distributed, in fums of Penn, 28 miles from London, for the ten guineas, to the fuperior clergy, education of the French youth of both and to the relt in proportion. The texes, in which füill remain above 60 members of the eight classes of the bovs, and above 40 girls, which was French Hierarchy were thus fupported, visited by Monfieur, ivhen he refeed at Is 6. a day; farther asfified by the at London. These various inftitutions applications of the Bilhop of St. Polia were planned and kept up by two brohis friends and acquaintance. Twenty, there, of the name of Carron, priefis of four beds were allotted in the Middle- the diocese of Rennes. In 1799 M. sex hospital for the fick clergy and Barintin, keeper of the feals of France, laity; and apothecaries' shops were establihed a Ichool for civil law, with opened in different parts of London by the approbation of Id. Loughborough, the emigrants theinfelves; and even then chancellor of England. Thirty the deranged were provided for by Go- archbishops and bilhops hare emigra vernment, which also allotted pensions ted to Great Britain between 1791 and to the French princes, and the officers 1801 ; eight hore returned, religning of the army and navy, and the magif- their fees, and five died. A lifi of trates. The clergy were fubject to the works, principally theological and re: Bishop of Centuria (John Douglas), ligious, publithed by thole who emi vicar Apoltolic of the Pope for the dif- grated, next follows; and in it the trict of London, and to others residing iranllation of the Praims into French at Bath, York, &c. They were allow verle, by M. Boitgelin, restored to the ed to erect chapels at London and archbishoprick of Aix, whence is exother places : witness that of the Holy tracted that of Palm xix, Erundial, Cross, at Soho, and the Holy Angels, on which Alhé Coulon publithed a Fitzroy-fquare, and Nôtre Dame de paraphrale, 1799. To the whole is l'Invocation, in King-ftreet, Portman. subjoined, “A Defence of Religion Square, of St. Louis *, in St. George's and the French Monarchy united : the fields, and ove at Somers' town; and Greatness, Sirength, and Majeliv of these particularis at Jerley, where schools Two Powers, fpiritual and temporal. were established, and the ladies main. By a Frenchman, Alember of the Twa tained their habits. In 1996 it was first Orders of the State, banished his found necessary to remove the priests Camry for his Faith and his king," from Jerley to Scotland +. Tlie edi. This is a monument of British Sen tion of the New Testament, by the ability and French Gratitude. University of Oxford, 1796, is well known. For the relief of cases of par. 84. Some Remarks relutive to tbe projew State ricular distrels, in St. George's fields, of Educasion in ile socirty of Pk ple called among their own sex, the ladies of Quakers By Gerze Har fou. London set on foot an immediate fub- MR. H, in this fort pamphlet, scription, 1795, extended to the French calmly and ferioutly exhorts his rater. women in general; and a school was nity to consider the great importance opened, by the same subscription, for of the education of youth, to which 30 young ladies, at Haminerlinith, he laments to little attention is paid by Many of ihe French clergy contribu: them. He recommends it in them in ted a share of their gains to the relief take it up at their yearly ipectings, inof their poorer brethren. The eini. ftead of lending a car ia frivolous

disputes and complaines, and devise a * Besides an liospital for 40 inhim priests; and another for a number of fick fehools

, and for the promotion of piety

plan for the better regulation of their female emigrants.

+ le is extraordinary to hear the good and good morals among all claties. We Primate of Narbonne here, on the leait of concur with him in opinion of the 8. Les preach up to the French princes, general neglect of education among all their others and foldiers, their duty to people; owing, io great mealure, ta God and the King both of whom they the carelessness of parents, who put had deferred in line of aced,

the trouble and charge of their own trust even the peace of their neighboure shoulders; and send their children to hood in their hands. He would have improper seminaries, now multiplying pawnbrokers obliged by law to deliver without end, and where education is to the police-officer of the district, rather speculated in than taught. once a week, triplicates of every article

taken in pledge by them; and he 85. An Elegy, sacred to ibe Memory of Ludy would also oblige coal-dealers to carry

Wright, formerly of Ray-house, Effex, with them, on the delivery of coals, á bur lute of Bach, wbo, on tbe 6th of Ja- legal measure, properly stamped. These nuary, in tbe Year of Jesus Chrilt 1802, are good hints; but should not the dea quitted the dark Wilderness of this world canters at inng and taverns be at the fwr i be bappy Regions of Ligbe, Bliss, and fame time legulized? As frauds aImmortality. By the Aurbor of The Ce bound, the laws muit be drawn tighter. lefiial Companion" (R. Woolsey).

A PIOUS and affectionate uribute to 88. An Enquiry into sbe Causes and Effects of the memory of an affectionate friend;

Emigration from tbe Highlands and Wefern but a liule too much tinctured with

Hands of Scotlarıd; wirb Observations on Methodilus.

ibe Meins to be employed for preventing it.

By Alexander Irvine, Minister of Rannoch. 86. The Importance of Malia to Great Bri

MR. I. seems to contradict himself; tain, as a navul and military Station, cona

for, in pp. 8, 9, he says, the Highlands fidered. By George Oır, Esq. !

are more populous now than they B 21.“ MALTA," fays Mr. O, “is the watch-luwer of the Mediterranean and fill rapidly increasing, but that emi

were an hundred years ago, and are , and Faltar, the latter can fiand no fort of gration may partly be the cause of this competition. The pofletlion of the Highlands as a most favoured province, competition. The polletion of the rapid increase. He even represents the former is much lets expensive; and its and vet is for employing coercive and harbours are to commodious that the diffuálive measures to prevent emigrawhole Brivibh navy might ride in fafety tion. A contrary conduct will better in themr; wkereas, in the latter, there attach the Highlander to his home. is no protection in its harbour even for a single thip.". So that it would seemn 89. An Address to every Class of Britih Subs , a politic measure to exchange Gibral.

jests and particularly 10 the Legislators and tar for Malta, whereby we might com

Colonijis of the British Empire; in whicb mand the coalis of Africa, Egypt, Sy

fume Objervations are offered on tbe Nature ria, Sicily, lialy, and the South coalts

and effe&ts of obe Sluve Trade, and a new of France and Spain; aud to furren- Mode of Abolition bumhly recommended 10 ebe der it to the Neapolitans would be, in

Norice of the Publick. By Dennis Reid, fact, to give it to the French.

Ejg of ibe Ipand of Jamaica.

A TEMPERATE and dispationale 87. A Letter, addressed to the Citizens of recommendation of gradual emancipas

London and Weftinintter, suggesting Ima tion, without the Tury: of fanatical provements on the Police congenial with ibe

cant, or the high-founding names of Principles of freedom and ibe Conftitution. generosity, disinterefieduels, and phiBy T. Colpitts.

lanthropy (terms which fochen our THIS writer proposes abolishing ears)," and an abolition of the trade tunners, and placing the police in the by proper attention to the health and hands of the citizens at large; whereby morals of the llaves already imported. all the respectable inhabitants will be obliged to take the acting part by rota- 90. The Parish Church; a Discourse occafiontion, and to extend a vigilant eye to ed by a Vucancy in the Cure of SM ry, the conduct of every individual, in Aldermanbury, Sept. 19; Wib Notes, every diftriét, by visiting every house as and Clericus on Qui Tam. Refpectfuily foon as inducted into office. Mr: C. dedicated to obe Society for the Su peljion of is a fpeculatili in his closet, and forgets Vice. By Jibo Moir, M. A that, though for a time, the house- AN untaccessful candidate for a keepers of London and Westminfter London pulpit communicates fred his relieved the military, and preserved the lentinents on the neglect of poilic repeace in the emergency of war and ligion, and its effects on general conalarm of invafion, their energies would duct; and calls upon the Society for Slacken, in time of peace, too much to the Suppression of Vice to compel pa




rithioners to attend their church, and mild weather in March, which occanot insult their minisiers for not, as fioned the apricot trces to blollom, and they think, preaching Chrifi; "the the gooseberry bushes to fruit; and, putline of legal redre for which, ly notwith finding the frequent froliy the minister, was not encouraged it a mornings of April, there were promireputable civilian, high in the pro- fing appearances of plenty of fruit; to feilion."

which the levere froliy nights in May,

and she want of rain, proved great gr. A Descripti.n of Marlock Barb; with checks, and injurious to frie-trees,

an Aiempi to explain the Cancis of the particularly the goofeberry and currant. Heat, and of the perifying Qualities, of ibe Fruil-trees very backward in leasing. Springs. To wbicb is added, Sume cicutant The oak and ath fuffired by the Juve of Ciratsworth art Keleiton, and I be frolt; and there were no acorns on the Mineral waters of Qurandon and Kudler

oak. Frotiv mornings and evening By George Lipscomb, E/7

showers continued through July; reWE have attended Mr. L. in his uelution was checked for want of fun; tour through this part of the country and the acacia and plane were already. Ve are now to follow him the end of this mouth in full leat; and as a guide to Mutlock, and the other

no flowers a; peared on the laburtum*. spots here specified. The walers were lieavy rains produced tioods in Aufirti frequented in 1698, and have finice guit; but the weather provedl veryofabeen analyzed by several meclical men

vourable to harvest in September. of eminence. Mr. L, from the portion On Jan. 31 there was a violent storin, of faline iratier detected in these waters

or hurricane, which blew down a chinby Dr. Percival, and from the acid of

ney at Welbeck, fome lead ofl' Thorei fea-falt diffolving line in confiderable by hout, and many trees in the park,

quantity, thinks we may be permitted and in Rutford park; about 10,000 • to conjecture that the water of thefe

trees in .llr. Mellill's extenfire-planiasprings being previoofly impregnated tions at Blyth have been parle uetiroywith Calt, becomes fatura:et with lime ed. The effect of this fien in all the in iis paflige through tha Arata before various plantations is very remarkable. deferilsed, and is afterwards de compo; It appears, that trees within the planfed by the addition of purites diffolied in the rain water, rich percolates while none of thote on the outside

were torn up by the ri

roots, through the super actinbeni lirata : for,

were blown down. pyrites containing ful; hur, the heat

in Mansfield many chimneys were which takes place during the folution blown down, and several boules une el pirites will neceflily dilengare a roofedi. certain partion of its acid, and cul

July 17, a lunar rainbow was seen phuic acid will immediately unite with there for about ten minuies. Thne when held in foluiion by the weakr acils, and, uden united with

93. A Sermon, preachel at ibe' Paris Church it, fall down in what is chemically de.

of St. Mary, in Bererlev, on Wednefi'ay, nominated calcareous fulphate :- and

May 12, 1803, being the Day at pointed heat is in tenerated during the pro

for a general Fojt. By the Rei, Robert eefs. The hiat is 03 or 07 degrees.

Righv, Vicar, The uses of this water are', in the first

SEVERAL of those who, heard flage of confumpion, gravel, ferofila, the following fermon delivered having caiculous complaints, diabetes, gout, exprelled a wish to have a copy of it, cachesy, bilions obfiructions, hemo- Iluve been induced 10 publith it, alp!o, nd indtilositions from relaxation the mulcan. The feafon, from intention. It has always appeared to

though it was compofed with no such April to Noveniber.

me, that days appointed for public hu92. A Coniinue:on' f the Annual Metcorologie for reproving prevailing rices,

miliation were peculiarly well adapled

But cal Regift, kopta! Manati-le Wordhoue, frim ibi Pear is set to the End of the Icak general complaints of the infidelity and

profligacy of the times, however jutt, 1802. By H R. QUR rejcable Meteorologis con

* In the Midland and Southern connties tinues his annual observations from the

tlie young thoots of the walnuts and vines period where we left off with him, in

were hurnt by the froit; and the bloom of vul. LXXII. p. 310. Among the fim- the apples completely dcttoyed. gular tea.ures of the lasty

jear were, the



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