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which, falling on the shoulders, shades || serpents, her ear-rings doves, a mouse the back of the neck.

upon her ring, a dog at her watch, her It is now so much the fashion to girdle clasped by a butterfly, and upwear the figures of birds and ani- | on her head a bird of Paradise. mals in jewellery, that a wit, in speak- Fashionable colours are, cocoa, ing of a merveilleuse the other day, bear's-ear, mantle of Socrates, ponobserved, that when she appeared ceau, violet, deep blue, gold, and full dressed, her jewels offered a rose colours. Adieu, chère Sophie! good representation of a little mena- Always your

EUDOCIA. gerie. Her bracelets and neck-lace


A STUDY BOOKCASE AND MEDAL CABINET. Ir is proposed to introduce to our || ed for in bookcases; and it is so arreaders, through the present year, a ranged as to form a complete piece Series of new Examples of Furniture, of furniture for the end of a room, that may not only be useful as single or, on the side, become a central obarticles, but may benefit the general ject between bookcases. manufacture, as they will be design- The manufacturer will immediate ed on correct principles, and fre-ly perceive that the parts are capa. quently in combination with the pro- ble of separation, and that he may per decoration of the apartments to form from them several handsome which they are suited, and in con- pieces of furniture, according as an nection with useful accompaniments. apartment may need variety of form

When due regard is paid to the and quantity. proportions of the relative parts in Glass doors may be substituted such an article of furniture as is ex- for those of the design, where bookhibited in the annexed plate, it can-bindings are to be displayed; but in not fail to please; and when execut- general, curtains of cloth or silk, or of ed in suitable materials, and deco- other coloured materials, are more rated with propriety, it becomes an ornamental, and more readily made ornamental appendage, not inferior to harmonize with the wood-work. to the demands of the most finished The manufacture of British woods, library, and for which purpose it such as the pollard oak and elm, cut was made; but more expressly in- transversely near the roots, is now so tended for the reception of gems, well understood, and so beautiful medals, and minerals, than for books when thus applied, that they need no merely; and also for portfolios of other recommendation to the admirdrawings, prints, and such objects of ers of superior furniture. study which are not usually provid


INTELLIGENCE, LITERARY, SCIENTIFIC, &c. The first part of the Ceremonial of the || cimen of typographical elegance not to Coronation of King George IV. printed be surpassed, will be printed in gold letby Mr. Whittaker, is just ready for pub-ters, and accomapanied with portraits of lication. This work, designed for a spe- ll the distinguished persons who composed the splendid procession, in their respec- cond edition of u Treatise on Scrofula; tive dresses, richly coloured as drawings. explanatory of a method for its complete It will not only form the most splendid eradication, with remarks on the frequent specimen of the art ever - produced, but failure of this mode of treatinent in the it will be of great importance to all who hands of other practitioners, and other were engaged in the magnificent cere- important additions. mony, as a perpetual record of the ho- Mr. Washington Irving is reported to nours which they enjoyed, their names have collected materials for an interesting being given in the order of the proces- work during his recent Tour in Germany. sion. The names of the subscribers, at The Deserted City; Evu, a tale in two the head of whom stand those of the roy- cantos; and Electricity, poems by J. al family, will also be printed in gold Bounden, will shortly be published in one letters.

vol. 12mo. A Narrative of a Tour through Parts of the Netherlands, Holland, Germany,

ROYAL ACADEMY. Switzerland, Savoy, and France, in the On the 10th December, being the Anyear 1821-2; including a Description ofniversary of the Instituton of the Royal the Rhine Voyage in the middle of Au- Academy, a General Meeting of the tumn, and the stupendous Scenery of the Academicians took place, when Sir ThoAlps in the depth of Winter; by Charles i mas Lawrence presented the following Tennant, Esq. is just ready for publica- Premiums to the successful Candidates tion, in two 8vo. volumes.

in Painting, Sculpture, and ArchitecMr. Bowring and Mr. Van Dyk are ture: about to publish a volume of translated

IN PAINTING..The Gold Medal, with the Specimens of the Dutch Poets; with Re-Discourses of Sir Joshua Reynolds and West, marks on the Poetical History and Lite-forthe best Historical Composition: the subrature of the Netherlands.

jeet." The contention between the ArchanA Sketch of the System of Eilucation at gel Michael and Satan for the body of Muses,”

to Mr. F. Y. Hurlstone. New Lanark, by Robert Dale Owen, is

Ditto IX SCULPTUREFor the best Comin the press, and will appear in a few days. position, to Mr. R. B. Hughes.

In the press, a translation of the Me- IX ARCHITECTURE,—The subject, the design moirs of Madame d'Epinay, written by for a llospital for løvalided Sailors, to Mr, T. herself; comprising interesting details of Bradbary.

IN THE ScuooL OF PAINTING.— The first her acquaintance with Duclos, J, J. Rous- Silver Medal for the best copy, to Mr. Cobseau, Baron Grimm, Diderot, Baron bett; the second, to Mr. Marks. d'Holbach, Saint Lambert, Madame The Silver Medal, for the best Drawing in d'Houdetot, and other distinguished per- the Life, to Mr. Cahusac; the second, to Mr. sons of the 18th century, in two vols.Svo. Hous.. The Silver Medal, for the best Model

in tlie same, to Mr. R. Williams; the second, The Highlanders, a tale, by the author

to Mr. Collingwood. The Silver Medal, for of “ The Hermit in London,” will short- the best Drawing from the Antique, to Mr. ly appear in 3 vols. foolscap 8vo. G. R, Ward ; the second, to Mr. F. Ross; the

Dr. Antomarchi, the physician ap- third, to Mr. Cicele. The Silver Medal, for pointed to attend Buonaparte after the the best Model from the Antique, to Mr. departure of Mr. O'Meara from St. He Dear; the second, to Mr. Stothard; the third,

to Mr. Behnes. The Silver Medal, for the lena, has in the press,' his Journal of the best Die, to Mr. Stothard. The Silver Melast Moments of Napoléon, in an 8vo. 1 dal, for the best Architectural. Drawing, to volume.

Mr. Rickley; the second, to Mr. Jenkins. · Mr. Farr, surgeon, and author of a The President concluded the ceremony Treatise on Cancer, has in the press a se- 1 with an eloquent discourse.



From "TIME'S TELESCOPE(an interesting Annual Work) for 1824.

WALK on a little longer in thy path
Of sorrow and of toil: Time hath its bound,
Nor shoreless is the sea of human life.
Walk on a little longer in the faith
Of thy pure heart, poet and friend: thy path
Points to thee onward. What's the world to thee,
And such as thou? Cold, icy cold they be
Who look upon thee; and their hearts as those
Whom in her lonely solitude of snow
Young Laila saw, and wept. Yet bear thou on,
Meek child of song! Are they not thine-the earth,
Green in its living beauty; the lone sky,
The flow of waters, and the spirit that heaves ·
Beneath the ocean's depth ? Look up! look up!
And on the gates of adamant, that close
The portals of thy life, look up, and read
What there is written-Faith and Hope. Hope then,
Hope that upholds the arch of Heaven, and Faith
As strong, be thine; and thy reward shall be
The sabbath of a pure submitted mind.
Such be thy lot!--Or does thy gentle heart,
That ever seeks communion with itself
Of all that's good and lovely-does it yearn
With thoughts of human kindness? would it lay
Its sorrows on the pitying breast, and press
The faithful hand of TRUTH?-Oh! there be those
Who look upon thy path with eyes of love,
And watch thee, journeying by thy side, unseen.
Say, hast thou him forgotten, who of thee
Amid his lonely musings, by the depth
Of shadowy woods, or where his wakeful lamp
Gleams star-like through the midnight hour, has thought
With feelings that despondence cannot touch,
Though dark the shades of life that fall on him,
And pale his cheek with care?

Enough, enough;

bread we eat is steeped in tears :
All has been offered by us at the shrine
Of Sorrow, yea the heart's best gifts, and still
The cup we drink is full.-

He too is thine
Who cross'd in early youth the ocean streams,
And oft, as round his tent the hot monsoon
Blew stifling the loose desert sands, his heart
Sighed, when his pleasant home by Bealings'* groves,
Amid each shelving bank and flowery coomb,
In dream or nightly vision to his eyes
Came like the voice of bliss. Each well-known spot,
The fir-grove, and the linnet-haunted copse,

Again he saw. The wild wood-lane, that wound
The residence of Major Moor (author of " The Hindoo' Pantheon”), a friend of Mr.

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