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He has likewise published, price 7s. pictures are very valuable. Mr. Locke, coloured, what must at this period, be of Norbury Park, has several of them. peculiarly interesting, viz. eight delinea- He fometimes painted in conjunction tions of the various ranks of the foldiers with Hodges, which was the case in one in the army of Ruflia, which may be re- of the pictures in the Shakespeare Gallied on as perfectly correct, being from lery. Ile many years since etched eight the drawings of an otticer now with plates of horses, with borders in imiBeningsen's army.They comprise The Ruj tation of mounted drawings, all blood Jian Yager, or Sharp-Hooter, Rujion Coj- horses, and in a very fpirited style. He Jack, Kujian Officer of Co jucks, Russian had an order from his Majetty for luxo

Calmuck, or Bojehir, Kufjian Hujjur, Ruf- pictures, but the writer of this article fian Field Grenadier, Rujian Horje Body- does not know if they were ever finished; guard.

for Mr. Gilpin did not tinith his pictures More Miferics of Human Life; il. in hafie; but was indeed low in his luttrated in twelve plates, by T. Rowe operations. landson, price 6s. coloured, are published The late John Opie, esq. R. A. was a for R. Ackermann, and marked with a native of Truro, in Cornwall, where his large portion of broad humour; though father relided in an obscure fituation. we think, the being pinned up to a dour Some strange stories have been told of round the neck by an oder-driven ox, Dr: Wolcot finding his father and him is of too serious a complexion to be quarrelling in a faw-pit, and being from claffed with being over perjuaded to fond that induced to notice the boy. Be up in a country dance, when you are con- that as it may, the Doctor was certainly jéious of cutting un ar kward figure, gic. his earliest patron; for finding he had i a continuation of the Mijeries, on a turn for painting, he employed hiin to larger scale, price 2s. each, live of which paint his own portrait, and afterwards Mr. Ackermann has already published, recommended him to paint many others is approaching towards a conclusion, and at a very low price; which, however it' Mr. Rowlandson marks the succeeding enabled the young artitt to fare sol. prints with equal humour, will constitute which he brought up to London when à very ludicrous and whimbical set of he came with the Doctor many years engravings. The same publisher has also ago; and, from the strong marks of inind fix small coloured etchings, by the same which his piétures even then displayed, artist, representing Plymouth Dock and was soon noticed as a genius of the first Harbour, Yarmouth Roads, Perry's Dock, order. One of the pictures he exhibited, &c.; in which the figures have infinite of a boy wathing his feet, so much truck fpirit, and the views are correct and Mr. Wyat, of Milton-place, Egham, that picturesque.

he recommended him to twelve of his The late Mr. Saurey Gilpin, who died friends, whose portraits he painted; at Brompton, on the 8th of March, aged among them were, Lady Hoare; and 73, was deservedly distinguished as a R. Burrel, efq. He has been for many painter of animals. Other artists might years considered as a leading artist, and, give the anatomical figure with equal if we reflect on the very marked style of correctness, but no painter who ever his portraits, was furely highly worthy came under our observation, gave the of the character he obtained. When, character of the animal with so close elected lecturer at the Royal Institution, an attention to the markings of na- he read a set of lećtures that were des ture. A picture of the Houyhums, from servedły much noticed, and, in his praises Swift's Gulliver's Travels, ftruck the late of our own artists, gave every possible encaMr. Mortimer fo forcibly, that when he nium to Wilson the landicape-painter. saw it in the Exhibition room, he re- When elected Profeffor of painting to marked, that as, perhaps, no man except the Royal Academy, he gave a series of Swift could have described borfes pof- Lectures which will probably be pube selling fuch facúlties, it was certain that lithed. The subject of one of the lat, no painter but Gilpin could have dif- was colouring, which, though subordinate played their characters in their faces. to the higher eflentials of the art of paintThere is a mezzotinto from this picture, ing, he illustrated in a most impresive as a companion print to the Fall of Phaë's and cloquent manner. ton. He painted Deer in a most exqui- His illness was short; he died and was fate style; these he fometimes introduced interred in St. Paul's Cathedral, on the in Barret's landscapes, and with this 20th of April. The procellion it bis addition, or that of horses, their united. faneral was aumerous, being composed


of many of the most distinguished persons which he has been annually altering and of rank, talents, and erudition, who thus finithing according to his ideas of perpaid the last tribute of respect to a man fection for many many years, was fold of the first order of genius. The chief for 230 guineas. His thirteen coppermourner was Dr. Alderson, of Norwich, plates tioin the series of pictures in the (the father of Mrs. Opie). The fuppor- Adelphi, were fold for 200 guineas. ters were Lord De Dunstenville, Sir NØ. V. of the Polyautography, is just John Leicester, S. Whitbread, efq., Sir publithing, and we think in a progretlive John St. Aubin, H. T. Elphinston and itate of improvement. Among the prints Wm. Smith, efquires. all the Royal Aca- are a landicape by G. Walker, (amateur) demicians, and the principal amateurs and a drawing from Futeli, of Ganyof the arts were present. There were mede, taken by the Gods to be the cupfiity mourning-coaches, and between bearer of Jove, that have peculiar exfixty and seventy gentlemen's carriages. cellence.

The finished and unfinished paintings, The Society of Painters in Waterdrawings, and sketches, of the late Mr. colours, (removed from Lower BrookBarry, were last inontli (after being two street) began to exhibit at the old Royal or three times announced and the sale post- Academy Rooms, Pall Mall, near Carleponed) fold by Mr. Christie. Ainong the ton-house, on the 27th of last month; drawings there were fome which displayed many of their productions are of a fugreat knowledge of the figure, and had perior cait; we thall notice them in a fugreat merit; in general, they sold at a ture number, moderate price. There were several We have been informed, that Bartotketches intended for portraits in the tozzi, notwithlianding his advanced age Adelphi pictures. His own portrait, fit- of 82 years, continues to enjoy good ting at the base of the statue of Hercules, health, and is engaged to give to the world who is crushing envy, holding the picture fresh proofs of his fuperior abilities. The of the Cyclops, a fulsjećt painted by Mallacre of the lunocents by Guido Rheni, Timanthes ; fold for 12 guincas. A has lately been engraved by him with his ftudy from Titian, St. John, for 30 gui- usual delicacy and expreilion. An enncas. His Royal Highnets the Prince graving of the Narciffus of Viegra, will of Wales in the character of St. George, Toon inake its appearance, with the which Mr. Pearson, of Highgate, copied figures only by Bartolozzi. in painted glass, for e5 guineas. The Temp- Mr. W. Rullell, of Newman-freet, tation of Adain by Eve, from Milton, 100 · has, by permillion, put into the hands of guineas. Venus Anadyomene, 110 guineas. Mr. Heath, the engraver, an approved Japiter beguiled by Juno, 25 gvineas. His portrait of W. Wilberfore, efq. M. P. grand and favourile picture of Pandora, or executed by the late John Ruffell, efq. the Heather Eve, the last of his productions, R. A.


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Afecond Prastical Guide to Therough Bass, writ- out much profitable information. The len by A. F C. Koliman, Esq. Organist of bis whole is divided into ten chapters: The Majesty's German Chapel a: St. James's. firtt chapter consists of Introductory Ex10s. 6d.

plunations; the second describes the FunR. Kollman, to use his own words, damental Concord, or Common Chord; work " a coinplete treatise of all the my!- the Fundamental Concord; the fourth of teries of harmony," but rather deligns it the Fundumental Discord, or Chord of as “a familiar guide to the knowledge of the Serenth; the fifth of the Three liichords, and their practical use to a figured versions of the fundamental Discord; the bajs." Limiting our view to that avowed fisch of Accidental Chords; the seventh boundary, we have received much fatis- of the Signatures of Chords; the eightla faction from the perusal of the pages be- of the Progression of Chords; the nintla fure as. Simplicity and perfpicuity go of Various ujeful Particulars; and the hand in hand through the several topics tenth of the Practice of Thorought on which they treat, and the tyro in har- Buss according to the preceding Doemouy cannot attentively read them with trines.


Borne in yon Biaze of Orient Sky, a favourite ral effect is languid and unimpressive.

Duets, as jung' by Mr. and Mrs. Vaugbun, We ought not, perhaps, in candoor, to Composed and inscribed to the Right Honour. dismiss the article without apprising Miss alle Lady Frances Pratt, by Dr. John L. H. that we find in the firti lymphony a Clarke, of Cambridge. 2s.6d.

fuperabundant-bar. This duett is coinprized in two move

Scene, confifing of a Solo and Polacca, perform. ments, the firit of which is happily re

ed and sung by Mrs. B.llington, in tbe Opera lieved by the second. The melody is of Il par la Musica ; arranged for plealing and fanciful, and the two parts tbe Piano-forte with an Accompaniment for toe are disposed in a matterly style. We have Flute ad libitum. Composed and dedicated 19 never heard this compofition, but were Miss Mildmay, by G. G. Ferrari. 3s. too convinced of its good effect in per- Mr. Ferarí, by his present arrangeformance, to be furprised at learning that ment of this Scene, bas produced a pleafit had been received with the highest ap- ing and useful exercise for the instrument plause at Harrison's annual Concert. It for which it is fiere designed. The folo is accompanied with a part for the piano- is agreeable, and is preceded by a short forte, and the words are by the late Dr. Introductory moreinent, at once bold, Darwin.

fimple, and effective; and the polacca is Marche Sicilienne et Rondo pour le Piano forte. novel and ingenious,

and forins a striking Composées et dedices a mi Lady Frances Pratt, and excellent conclusion. ,' par S. Von Escb. 2s. 6d.

My Mary," a farcurite Bellad taken from This composition is not very difficult of Cowper's Illuffrations ; set to Music, with an performance, yet the effect is brilliant, Accompaniment for the Piano forie, by a Le. and bespeaks a bold and animated fancy. dy. is. The passages are in general little elle Female talents bring with them every than what we meet with every day; yet claim to our commendation, and we are their clallification and connection are so happy to have to award it here. The judicious as to force attention, impress melody of this ballad is tastefully conéb e ear with originality, and awaken its ceived, and calculated to enforce the leninost pleasurable tentations.

timent of the poetry. If it cannot boast « Garvan," a Glee for ibree Voices ; composed any remarkable novelty, it is regular and and inscribed to Mr. Bartleman, by Dr. Collo connected, and throughout agrecable in 25. 6d.

its cffećts. “ Garvan" is characterised by that’in- La Giorgiana, an Andante and Rando for the Pie genuity and science for which Dr. Call- ano-forte; composed and dedicated to tbe How sot's vocal productions are distinguilhed. nourable lifs G. Smith, by P. Artbeay Corri. The general construction is good, the expreilion jutt and forcible, and foine of the These movements form an excellent responses are conducted with all the abi- fonetta for the piano-forte. They are lity of the real maiier. The words are not intrinfically good, but are well contelected from Southern's Madoc, and by trafted, and produce, in fucceflion, an their fimplicity and spirit point out their effect highly creditable to Mr. Corri's taste author.

and judgment. “ Secure by George's Care," a Glee for Four My Sweet Louisa," a favourite Balled,

Voices; composed by Jobn Stafford Smitb, Esq. fung by Mrs. Spray; the words by Mr. I. L. 2s. 6d.

Lewes; obe Music composed by Dr. Julia Mr. Smith has written this glee with

Clarke, of Cambridge. 15. 6d. fpirit and boldness confonant to the fen

This little ballad is composed in a pleatiment of the poetry, and has conducted fant familiar style, and will not fail to al. che combination with confiderable ability melody. The bass is judiciouly cholen,

tract the lovers of natural and expresive and judgment. Some of the points are extremely good, and the harmony is eve

and the accompaniment is arranged with

talle, ry where juft and correct. “ My Morber," a Song, taken from Original

Numbers 2, 3, 4, of tbe Vetal Magasine, res Poems for Infant Minds ; fer to Music by

fifting of Carzonets, Madrigals, Songs, DaMiss L. H. of Liverpool. is.

etis, Trios, Quartetts, Quintests, Gires, &c.

composed by Josef Komp. Eact Number . We are sorry not to be able to speak This work, the first number of which in the highest terms of this little effort. came under our notice forre little while

The air is by no means conspicuous for Ince, justifies the with we then expressed its Meetness or character, and the gene respecting its fuccefs. The prescut num

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bers possess not only the merit of science not very striking, is agreeable in its, style, and ingenuity, but also the recommenda-, and the parts lie commodious for the tion of variety. The airs are easy invoices for which they are designed, and their stvle, and pleasingly fancied; and the are easy of execution. duo, glee, and quartett, are confiructed The lovers of the fine old English muwith a propriety which hespeaks the found fic, especially of that of Purcell, will musician,

be glad to hear that Dr. John Clarke of "For Anra, ones I culld a Flor'r," a Glee for Cambridge is preparing for publication a

Three Veices, wib an Accompaniment for the volume from the works of our_Bri Piano-forte; composed by Sir 7. A. Seven- Orpheus, under the title of the Beauties fon, Mus. Doc. 15. 6d.

of Purcell; to consist of his most favourite This glee, or rather ballad harmonized, and celebrated songs, duetts, &c. with an is a composition of simple conftrućtion accompaniment for the piano-forte. and pleasing effect. The melody, though

REPORT OF DISEASES, In the public and private Practice of one of the Physicians of the Finsbury Dispensary,

from the 20th of March to the 20th of April.


8 17 8 1 3 19



15 the preservation of life. To draw blood Infania

2 from a nervous patient, is like loosening Typhus,

9 the firings of a musical instrument whose Dyspepsia

tones were defective from deficient tenHypocondriasis

lion. Catarrhus..

Typhus also, which for some time apDiarrhea Dysenteria

peared alınost obsolete, has of late oc

curred in a considerable number of inRheumatismus.

fiances, Althenia ....

Of the nature of this species of Menorrhea

5 fever, and the method of treating it, the Menorrhagia.

2 Reporter has frequently faid fo much, that Apalarca

he has nothing further to add of novelty Hydrops

3 or importance: Morbi Infantiles

15 Two inilances of theological insanity Morbi Cutanei.

10 have recently occurred. More cales of plurify have occurred Religion, though in its pure and upawithin the last month than in the fame dulterated state the best regulator and space of time the Reporter has before had tranquillizer of the passions, proves, when an opportunity of obferving.

debauched or perverted by superitition This is a complaint in which an early or fanaticism, a frequent cause of mental and repeated application of the lancet is alienation. of the most urgent and indispensible ne- Indifpenfible bufiness or diversity of ceflity. If bloodietuing be had recourse amusemeut are the means principally, if to at' a proper period, and to a fufficient not folely, to be depended upon of retardextent, which of course muft vary accord- ing or averting that advanced ard deeplying to the symptoin, and the ithemic, or rooted condition of the disease, which atthemic, habit of the patient, it will sel- forbids the anticipation, and precludes dom fail, without much other aid, to re- even the pollibility, of a relief. move a disease which otherwise might, With no less truth than justice has Di, and not unfrequently does, in a short time, Johnson represented the insanity of the terminate in death.

astronomer Imlac as graduaily declining But it is a matter of serious and effen- under the influence of society and divers tial importance to discriminate between fion.--" The fage confessed that since he genuine pleurisy and those pains, ditfi- had mingled in the gay tumults of life, culty of breathing, and other affociated and divided his hours by a succeflion of fymptoms which arife not froin inflamma- amusements, he found the conviction of tiou or a too high excitement, but from his authority over the skies fade gradumerely nervous weakness or depreslion. ally from his mind, and began to trust In the Inter cafe venelection is as im- less to an opinion which he never could proper us in the former it is neceffary to prove to others, and which he now found MONTILY Mac. No. 156.


subject to variations from causes in which of counteracting a tendency to these difreason had no part. If (says he) I am eales. When either of thern be fully accidentally left alone for a few hours, formed, and by habit ettablished, nothing my inveterate, persuasion rushes upon my can be of any avail. soul, and my thoughts are chained dowii To preach to a madınan is not more by fone irrelittible violence; but are foon absurd than to prescribe for a patient in disentangled by the prince's conversation, the latt stage of a consumption. There and instantaneously released at the en- is no unguent that you can apply, or oil trance of Peknah. I am like a man ha- that you can pour, in order to heal an inbitually afraid of spectres, who is fet at tellečt disordered, or a maimed and muease by a lamp, and wouders at the dread tilated lung. In the former cafe, you which harassed hiin in the dark." Inight as well by the spell of a protetlional

Occupation is necessary, but ought to recipe, attempt to break arunder the be adapted to the peculiar character of chains that bind the body of a maniac to the individual. Upon this principle, his floor, as the strong concatenation of the writer prescribed t9 one whoin he thought that is still more closely rivetted regarded as specifically qualified for the round his mind. talk, the composing a work of imagination, In the latter case likewise, of an imper. which advice has actually been of essential fećt and shattered vifcus, the endeavour service to his patient, by the consequent will be equally idle and absurd. The inrecovery of his health and spirits, and he ternal machinery of the living framne, as fatters himself that the public will also it was not made, fu neither, when iruken, feel indebted for his prefcription. can it be mended by man.

The Reporter has discussed fo free Apprehcntion generally comes too late. quently, and to fo disproportionate an ex- A calamity seafonably feared, may, in tent, the subject of nervous and consump- mofi inliances, be avoided; but, until tive affections, on account of the foil of death has become certain, the chance of Britain being mott fertile in their produc- its occurrence is rarely evea Tuspected. tion and the principle nursery of their If any time, however Mort, before the growth.

period of tecease a physician be sent for, Mania and consumption are the two his friends confole theinfelves, and coinevil angels ever hovering over the inhabi- pose their confciences, with the idea that Lauts of our inand.

every thing has been done." Tize writer of this article has been par

Jonx REID, ticularly industrious and critical in alcer- Grenville-street, Brunfuick-Square, taining the constitutional features, and in April 25, 1807. endeavouring to impress the importance

ALPHABETICAL LIst of BANKRUPTCIES and Dividends announced between the

20th of Murch and the 20th of April, ertracted from the London Gazettes.


Dougl's Thomas, Horfleydowa, cors dealer.


Hattin Garden The Solicitors' Names are bet ween Farenebeles. Eccles Robert, Charley, cotton manufaaurer. (Milut

and Co. old Jewry ANDERTON John, Ball greave, mille cotton spinner. Faringdon Thomas, Chichetter, brazier. (Lake, LIR.

coln'sinn Dyrehmore Timothy, Market-Arect, ridualler. (Hollaway, Finch Walltasi, Weftminster, dealer and chapnis. (Hate Chancery tale

and Co. Plymouth dick Baker Ifaac, Dudley, linen draper. (Devon aad Co. Gray's Gray Janes, Eatt Smithfield, baker. (Noy, Mincias

iane Salt Jolin, Ratherlert, engineer. (Wilde, jua, Calle Green Thomas. Jun. Blackburn, calico manufactures treet

(Ellis, Curficor tercet Boeth wiliam, Holcome brook, Mopkeeper. (Blake. Gibtuo Jofeph, Newca tle-upon-Tyne, wulka drape. lock, Elm count

(reasdale and Co. Mercant-taylor's hall Burcher William, Chapel Areet, Carpeater. (Theak- Grimshaw john, jun, mulin manufacturer. (Wiener fton and 10, Blackfriars bridge

worth. Gray's inu Barnes Richard, Ma cheiter, victualier. (Ellis, Curfitor Greengrais Chritopher, l'urleigh, baker, (Bigh. Hacron Atreet

Narden Bogrett Jofeph, Brotherton, wheelwright, (Battye. Humphry Richard. Just Honiton, butterflor. Tewest Chancery lane

and Co. Hoviton Carver Geurge, Kipperholme, dealer and chapman. Hayter William South Moulton, victu Iter. (Deren an (Evans, Thavies inn

Co, Gray's inn Clayton Thomas Dilworth, tander, (Clarke and Co. Rag tou Matthew Wiliam, Charles Areet, Anen draje. Chancery lane

(Hannan, Covent Garden Carr Benjamin, and Thutas Neale, flux dreslers. (Town- Inglesew Williams, Leeds, faich maker. (Martie, end and C. York

cery lane Cooke Rubert, Duckefeld, cotton spinger. (Ellis, Cur. Joynour Reuben Ellis, Brikol, merchant. Tam TEIR ftor treet

pie Cliffos. 1 honas, Birmingham, mi alman.

(Smart and Jcues Thomas, Birmingham, Coul merchant Inima Co. Stapi's on

rin cou Da Lolta Maurita, "herbot at lanc, Merchast. (Swalde Kenworthy womelius, ang kuward Irowia, Stuisland aou Co. Od Jewty

cotton pinner's Jackson, llare tut

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