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[No. 113, January 8, 1831.]


The Public of Edinburgh is respectfully informed, that, next Week Connected with Literature, Science, and the Arts.




Will visit this City, for the purpose of giving TWO CONCERTS of



DUCHESS OF HAMILTON. THE FIFTH ANNUAL EXHIBITION of the Farther Particulars, and Plans of the Concerts, will be duly Academy for the Works of Living Artists, will OPEN early

announced. in February next, at the Rooms of the Academy, 24, Waterloo Edinburgh, 8th January, 1831. Place. Intending Exhibitors will please to observe, that the Rooms will

be open for the reception of Pictures from the first to the 3d of Fe-
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Published this day,
By order of the Council,

D. O. HILL, Secretary. THE favourite MAZURKAS and GALLOEdinburgh, 31st December, 1830.

PADES, as danced at the Foreign Courts, at Almack's, and at

Mr and Madame D'EGVILLE's, arranged for the Piano-Forte. To No. 32, EAST SIDE ST ANDREW SQUARE.

which is added, the BOHEMIAN REY"DOWAK, price 05.



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Published by ALEXANDER ROBINSON, Musicseller to their MaIMMORTAL BURNS,

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every description. Behind his plough, upon the mountain side," Sculptured in stone by GREENSHIELDS, of the size of life, and NEW AND IMPORTANT PUBLICATIONS from the original painting by the late Mr PETER Taylor, is now

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every subject; there is a story for every taste. The marvellous, how.

ever, preponderates: and this admits of proper play and spirit for OR,

the genius of Cruickshank. Friar Rush is an excellent incident, SONGS OF THE PEOPLE.

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his antagonist by twisting his sword round his own, is a happy idea May prove more eloquent than my poor words."

very effectively embodied, and would alone, we are disposed to think, Published by SMITH, ELDER, and Co, 95, Cornhill, London. secure the popularity of a volume of infinitely more doubtful preThe author of these Melodies has dedicated them to his country tensions than this. The book is well written, well printed, and well not so much (as is evident from the phraseology of his dedication) illustrated."-British Nagasine, Oct. 1830. with a view to the national character that attaches to them, as in manifestation of his affection for that land whose liberty so frequently

FRENCH LANGUAGE. becomes the theme of his inuse. In a remarkably neat and attractive volume, we are presented

The following Introductory Works are compiled

By P. F. MERLET, with a number of short lyrical pieces, embracing subjects of great variety; but, for the most part, appealing to our patriotism, or some

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1. SYNOPSIS OF THE FRENCH LANGUAGE. But though the generality of these pieces are of a national cha

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To those who have already gone through the French Gram. more playful or sentimental description, and which touch upon the mar, this little work will be of infinite service, as it will enable them, pathetic chords of local attachment, and of early recollections. We

at one view, to refresh their memory, by means of Tables representrefer our readers to the volume itself, which will, we doubt not, find

ing the verbs, and the most essential rules concisely expressed, and its way to the boudoir, as soon as it is known that so acceptable an

each accompanied by an example, so arranged as to make the whole addition has been made to the lyrical productions of the present day. a Tabular View of French Grammar. January 1, 1831.

2. A FRENCH GRAMMAR, divided into Four Parts.

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impossible to represent sound to the eye; yet the rules of Pronuncialy, new arrangements have been made, by which, in the first place, tion laid down in this book are so systematic and precise as to render the reader will gain two entire pages of additional original matter in

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vanced student, more useful than French works of this kind, as it is for obtaining early political infor mation of a kind and character in

evidently the work of a man who, by long practice, has made himself accessible to any other weekly Journal.—The Proprietor solicits

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difficulties to the English learner."- Monthly Review, June, 1829. results of these new accessions will be amply and unequivocally ap

The separate Parts may be had at the following Prices : parent.

N. B.-The first number for 1831, will contain, among other arti Part 1.-TREATISE ON FRENCH PRONUNCIATION, with Rules and cles of peculiar interest, a Second part of the GARLAND Or Beau. Remarks on reading Prose and Poetry, exemplified by Passages TY,-a paper, which in the publication of the first part, excited so from the best Writers. Price 28. 6d. bound. much attention as to call for the reprinting, three several times, of Part II.-THE ACCIDENCE. Price 3s. 6d. bound. the number in which it appeared.

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In Three Chimeras.
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Printed by BALLANTYNE & Co., Paul's Work, Canongate.

(No. 114, January 15, 1831.]



R. FRASER, Carver and Gilder, 95, Prince's


This day is published,

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By WASHINGTON IRVING. RD. B. REID, Experimental Assistant to Pro

Forming a Sequel to the LIFE of COLUMBUS. FESSOR Hope, and Conductor of the Classes for Practical No. XVI. LETTERS on DEMONOLOGY and Chemistry in the University of Edinburgh, will commence his WITCHCRAFT. By Sir WALTER SCOTT, Bart. COURSE of POPULAR LECTURES on CHEMISTRY, in the Assetubly Rooms, George Street, To-day, (Saturday, the 15th,) at

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may be confidently appealed to as proofs of zeal ou the part of the Proprietors, to engage, without regard to ex pense, the assistance of

writers of high celebrity, and to present to their readers a series of FINE ARTS.

Productions, which, as they are connected, not with ephemeral, þut with permanent subjects, may, years hence as well as now, be consulted for lively amusement as well as solid instruction.

The Life of the illustrious Byron, by Mr GALT, who was personStreet, begs most respectfully to intimate to the Nobility and Gentry of Edinburgh, that he has removed from Nicolson Street to

ally known to the poet, has been stamped by the voice of the public the above premises, which were formerly occupied by J. Fraser, in

with the character of a standard work, authentio in particulars and

dispassionate in judgment. That it should have met with opposition the same line. By zealous attention to orders, and moderate charges, he relies on

from some quarters, was an inevitable consequence of the task, since a continuance of the patronage which he has experienced since he

the very name of Byron conjures up at once a host of angry dispu

tants, who, having each his own theory to support, cannot all concur began business. R. f. has a considerable variety of the most fashionable Pattern

in the statements and opinions of the biographer, be these what they Frames.

may. The memoir in question has, however, been so fortunate as al. Gentlemen in the country who wish their old Frames re.gilt upon

ready to rise superior to its assailants. the spot, will find it to their advantage to employ R. Fraser.

In speaking of the Rev. Mr GLEIG's HISTORY OF THE BIBLE, it Orders by post promptly attended to.

has been said in a contemporary Journal, that " it would be some Edinburgh, 2 İth Dec. 1830.

ground of reproach to the friends of truth, if they had entirely neg

lected the new species of monthly publications as a means of diffusing JUST PUBLISHED BY

religious knowledge among the higher and middle classes of society;

and the present volume shows, in the happiest manner, how well they E. WILSON, 88, Royal Exchange, London ;

are adapted to convey that knowledge which makes faith more sure, And Sold by H. CONSTABLE, 19, Waterloo Place, Edinburgh. and piety more enlightenedl.”. In 1 vol., 12mo, price 4s. boards,

The HISTORY OF CHEMISTRY, which forms the third volume of GATOR.

son, of the University of Glasgow, who, in recording the wonderful By JUSTIN BRENAN,

incidents and effects on society which marked the progress of Che

mistry-in telling of the strange lives of its early students, (the AlNo fewer than seven different languages, exclusive of English, are

chemists and others,) and in describing at full the useful labours and here put in requisition, to illustrate our Conjugators, but most par

discoveries of more recent professors, has written a book which, while ticularly shall and will, with their derivatives, SHOULD and

it is characterized by scrupulous truth, and by practical information WOULD, which have hitherto proved such stumbling blocks to the

in every part, possesses much of the attraction of romance, Foreigner. It is presumed that this work will much encourage strangers to learn our language, as its chief difficulties are now ex The remaining volumes of those hitherto published, are occupied plained in that clear and familiar manner, for which the author is so

by the History of CHIVALRY AND THE CRUSADES, by G. P. R. distinguished,


CIENT AND MODERN, by Mr HORACE SMITH, which latter is just Also, by the same Author, third edition, price 4s.

issued to the public. or the charm of the former subject in an ima COMPOSITIONand PUNCTUATION, familiarly | hals of European nations, it is needless to speak : while as regards

ginative point of view, and of its great utility in illustrating the anexplained, for those who have neglected the study of grammar.

the present author's treatment, the numerous readers of “ Richelieu" This popular work is now re-produced, with very important attrac and Darnley" have, no doubt, from its first announcement, formed tions. Not only is every article revised with great attention, but so high expectations, which, it is hoped, have now been fulfilled. much has been added, that the present edition may be considered as almost a new work.

To these, many other original works, of a class which seems, of es" This is a plain, useful, sensible little treatise ; does its author | pecial right, to belong to an English National Library, will immecredit; will well repay attention; and has our strong recommenda- diately succeed : among which may be mentioned the History of tion."-Literary Gazette.

the Royal Navy of ENGLAND from its first existence; and that of

the BRITISH ARMY and its Services. Also, price 2s.,

Such are the principal features of the National Library as far as it UTILITY of LATIN DISCUSSED, for the con has already proceeded ; and such the nature of some of those works sideration of parents, or those who have influence in the direction in preparation. of juvenile education.

And in conclusion, the Proprietors trust they shall not be accused of In this little treatise, the important subject of classical utility is

unjustifiable pride in expressing their belief, that, in the progress o placed in an original and highly interesting pont of view, and

their underlaking, they shall be the means of publishing, at a price entirely free from the prejudices that are usually brought in aid of

accessible to the public at large, a body of Literature deserving the such discussions.

praise of having instructed many, and amused all; and, above every : “ We are happy in having another opportunity of complimenting other species of eulogy, of being fit to be introduced, without reserve the author of Composition and Punctuation, on a work, which, or exception, by the father of a family to the domestic eircle. unlike many of the present day, contains mulluin in parvo, in which, in short, good sense, and practical utility, are in an immense ratio Sold by BELL and BRADTUTE, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh. to its size and pages."-Edinburgh Litcrary Journal.

Literary Gazette.





A YOUNG LADY, a native of Paris, is desirous WRITERS.

of obtaining a situation as GOVERNESS in a family. She

teaches French, Italian, Singing, Elements of Music, Dancing, &e Just published,

Salary not so much an object as a comfortable home. The most re

spectable references will be given and required. By HENRY COLBURN and RICHARD BENTLEY, London:

Application to be made by letter, (post paid,) addressed to P. L., And sold by BELL and BRADFUTE, No. 6, Bank Street,

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THE COMMITTEE respectfully intimate their

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CERTS this season, provided they are guaranteed from loss by a A NEW GLANCE AT SOCIETY.

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As it is not intended to send round the subscription book in future, “ This novel abounds in fun; it is full of the most laughable and

those Ladies and Gentlemen wbo intend honouring them by beco whimsical situations, and cannot fail to amuse every class of readers, ming Subscribers are requested to insert their names as early as poswhile tho portraits drawn by the author are recognised by every one

sible in the lists, which will be found at all the Music and booksellers' at all conversant with. Life in London.' "-Evening Paper.


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Subscription for each set of Four Tickets, ONE GUINEA. A Tale of the Reign of Queen Mary. By John GALT, Esq.

JAMES DEWAR Sec. Author of “ Lawrie Todd," "'Life of Byron," &c.

24, Dundas Street, Jan. 12, 1831. In 3 vols, post 8vo. A tale of great and varied interest."-Court Journal.

No. 32, EAST SIDE ST ANDREW SQUARE. “ The period of the reign of Mary Queen of Scots is rich in materials for the Novelist. The fortunes of Chatelar-the life and loves of Darnley-the history of Morton and the conspirators—and the

strange story of the Italian musician, are all replete with interest of
the highest order."-Atlas.


-who walk'd in glory and in joy,
A Tale of the Reign of James II.

Behind his plough, upon the mountain side," By the Author of “ Brambletye House," " The New Forest," &c.

Sculptured in stone by GREENSHIELDS, of the size of life, and In 3 vols. post 8vo.

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A retrospect of the progress of the New Monthly Magazine, during

the present year, has been a source of gratification to its proprietors: By the distinguished Author of " Tales of the O'Hara Family," -but, although they hope and believe that no prominent defect has "The Nowlans," &c. In 3 vols. post 8vo.

existed, they conceive that the work may be improved by adding “ Mr Banim is well entitled to rank among the foremost of our

one or two new features to those by which it is already distinguished, modern writers."-Literary Gazette.

and by increased activity in its general management. “The character of these stories is connected with that all-power The New Monthly Magazine will therefore commence the year ful mover of the heart and passions-Religion. Under this great 1831 with renewed claims to that public support it has so long enjoyed. agency, more strange and romantic deeds have been achieved, and Among other improvements it is the intention of the Proprietors to more startling events have arisen, than were ever excited even by introdince into the Magazine a series of Literary Sketches, or estirevenge, ambition, or love."-Globe.

mates of the genius of the principal authors of the present day, ac V.

companied by engraved likenesses. As, in these tiines of intellectual

-fertility, the series must include many writers comparatively new to THE ENGLISH AT HOME. fame, the plan must be adınitted to possess some novelty, By the Author of " The English in Italy," "The English in France," The Proprietors pledge themselves to the most unremitting exer. &c. In 3 vols. post Svp.

tions in continuing to secure the co-operation of the most able and "This work presents, in a series of tales, a picture of the private popular writers of the

age; and the

contributors may feel assured of life of the great of our day. There will be no difficulty in recogni- being permitted the most perfect freedom from undue restraint in zing many of the political and fashionable portraits.”- Globe.

conveying their opinions to the public.

With regard to the Politics of the Magazine, the proprietors feel it

scarcely necessary to state that it will persevere in the course it has THE UNITED SERVICE JOURNAL. so long anıt so invariably maintained. If its sentiments generally The distinguished favour with which this periodical has been re.

accord with those of the individuals who at present influence the des. ceived since its commencem.ent, not only by the two Services to

tinies of the country, it is because the government has happily taken which it is more immediately addressed, but by the public in gene

the form which, for years, has been considered in the pages of the ral, is not a little gratifying to the Proprietors, inasmuch as they

New Monthly Magazine, as most conducive to the best interests of consider it a proof that the execution of the work has met with ge

Great Britain. It is, however, less to men than to measures that its neral approbation. Assuredly every true lover of his country, in

support will be extended ;-it will ever be the advocate of such prin. perusing the details of operations that led to the triumphs achieved

ciples as are consistent with reason and experience, and have the by a Nelson and a Wellington-in reading narratives of individual

sanction of the great and good of all nations. The sentiments of the heroism and suffering-in participating, as it were, in the exploits

great mass of the British people will be echoed freely and boldly, of our gallant Soldiers and Sailors in every quarter of the globe-in

influenced by no other considerations than those of wisdo:n and short, in tracing the progress of those events which have conferred

justice. such lustre on the British armsmoust feel a deep and anxious in

N.B.-The First Number for the New Year will be published on terest. But in securing to their Journal the various advantages it the 1st of January, and those who desire to avail themselves of the has hitherto possessed, the Proprietors have made considerable sa occasion for cominencing the Work are requested to transmit their crifices by having, repeatedly exceeded the proper limits, without orders to their respective booksellers or news-venders. however being able to do full justice to their numerous and valu Printed for HENRY COLBURN and RICHARD BENTLEY, London; able contributors. Under these circumstances they have determined and Bell and BRADFUTE, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh. to enlarge the plan and price of their work to the same extent as those of the New Monthly Magazine, so that, like that popular periodical, each year of the United Service Journal will in future Edinburgh: Published for the Proprietors, every Saturday Morning, consist of three volumes. By these means they trust they shall be by JOHN AITKEN, (of CONSTABLE & Co.) 19, WATERLOO enabled to render their Journal still more worthy of public favour, PLACE; as they shall thus obtain space for many additional valuable communications, and be enabled to open new and important channels of

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