« 上一頁繼續 »
EAST VIEW of BLENHEIM, the SEAT of the DUKE of MARLBOROUGH.
Published as the Art directs by Harrison & C. Novt i 1783.
Enriched with the following truly elegant ENGRAVINGS: 1. A most delightful View of the East Front of Blenheim, the Seat of his Grace
the Duke of MARLBOROUGH. 2. An interesting Scene in ANNETTE, a Fairy Tale, by Master LENOX.
Page Modern Biography,
Elegiac Stanzas, to the Memory of the Lord Kepp:1
Honourable Mrs. Heneage, Sister to Miscellany.
the Right Honourable Lord Petre 299 Philosophical Survey of the Works of
Address to the Mure
itid. Nature and Art. No. X.
Sensibility. An Irregular Ode
Translation of a Letter from a young
and beautiful Nun in a Convent in
in Portugal, to an English Officer fome Robert Marsham, of Stratton,
Time resident in that Country 301 F.R.S. 258 Prince Robert
303 Imperial Clemency. A Moral Tale 260
The Batchelor's Resolution
ibid, Annette; a Fairy Tale; by Master Lenox 266 Grattan and Flood. An Epigrammatic The 'l'ouchstone. No. III. 270 Dialogue
ibid. Irish Parliamentary Intelligence; with
Public Amusements. an Account of the Rise and Progress Strictures on the State of the Drama
303 of the Dispute between Messrs. Grat
Drury Lane. tan and Flood
ibid. Review and Guardian of Literature.
Mrs. Siddoos's First Appearance this Hoole's Translation of Orlando Furioso,
ibid. concluded 281 Mr. Ward
ibid. Potter's Inquiry into fome Passages in
Covent Garden. Dr. Johnson's Lives of the Poets 284 Mr. Johnson
ibid. Berkenhout's Essay on the Bite of a
The Rival Knights
ibid, Mad Dog
286 Additional Airs in the Castle of AnHistory of the Political Life and Public
304 Services of the Right Honourable
Miss Younge's First Appearance chis
ibid. Memoirs of the Manstein Family ibid. Partiamentary History. Peggy and Patty; or, The Sisters of
House of Lords
307 Translation of the Comtesse de Genlis's
312 Adelaide and Thcodure; or, Letters
Sir Guy Carleton's Letter to the Presion Education .
dent of the American Congress ibid. Poetical Remains of James the First, Foreign Intelligence King of Scotland
295 | Gazette Coombe's Peafant of Auburn
ibid. Monthly Chronicle Poetry,
321 Verses on a beautiful Young Lady dan
327 gerously ill. By Master George Louis
323 The Married Man's Soliloquy 297 Military Promotions
ibid. L'Année; or, The Year ibid. Ecclesiastical Preferments
324 Delia; or, the Disconsolate Maid
313 316 318
LONDON: Printed for HARRISON and Co. No. 18, Paternoster-Row; by whom Letters to
the EDITOR$ are received.
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS.
Roope, whose elegant Verses will be given in the next Number.
Clario's Hint will be attended to.
A. G.'s Poem will be returned as directed, the first Opportunity.
G. H. of Edinburgh is informed, that he may himself remedy the Inconvenience of which he complains, by giving a regular Order to his Bookseller.
Matilda's elegant Verses, in favour of a Singing Bird, are received, and will be inserted in our next.
The Favours of Amintor are likewise come to Hand, and will be properly attended to.
The Epigram on Messrs. Flood and Grattan, beginning, When Rogues fall • out,' &c. is too gross for our Miscellany.
There is a confiderable Portion of Merit in Miss G.'s Verfes, considering them as her first Poetical Attempt, but the Subject is too unimportant.
Horatio's Serenade seems rather calculated to lull his Rosalind to Sleep, than to rouze her from the Arms of Morpheus.
We have not forgot, or neglected, An Old Correspondent, but only treated him as Friends too often are treated-put him off a little longer.
The Subject recommended to our Attention by the Reverend Mr. B. is not fufficiently entertaining,
The several Articles transmitted for our Review, and hitherto neglected, will be noticed in the next Number.
We are happy to find that our disinterested Strictures on the Drama give so much Satisfaction to Lady and shall certainly continue them with the fame Spirit and Freedom.
Sir Joseph M is respectfully informed, that Master Lenox's most astonishing Productions will be published at the Beginning of the ensuing Year, but that no actual Subscription is necessary,
BRITISH MAGAZINE AND REVIEW;
Lord Keppel is the second son of LORD KEPPEL.
the second Earl of Albemarle, by his HE Right Honourable Augustus lady, Anne Lenox, fisterto his Grace
Keppel, Viscount Keppel, of El- the late Duke of Richmond. veden in the county of Suffolk, First His lordship having early conceiv. Lord of the Admiralty, was born in ed a very stronginclination for the sea. the year 1725
service, was placed under the care of His lordship is descended from Ar- Lord Anfon, with whom he failed nold Jooft Van Keppel, a member of into the South Seas, and was at the the Nobleffe of Holland, who accom- taking of the town of Paita, (where he panied King William into England narrowly escaped being killed by a at the Revolution in 1688; and, after cannon-ball, which carried away part attending his majesty in several cam- of a jockey-cap he happened to have paigns, with distinguished courage on at the time, but did him no other and ability, was created a peerin 1695, damage) and at the capture of the faby the title of Baron Ashford, of Ash-mous ship Acapulco, in 1744. ford in the county of Kent, Viscount On the 16th of November, in the Bury, and Earl of Albemarle. same year, he obtained his commission : This noble ancestor of Lord Keppel as a captain of the navy; and, in 1746, was held in the highest esteem by King being commander of the Maidstone William, who bequeathed to him, in man of war, he greatly diftinguished a codicil annexed to his last will, the himself, by taking, finking, and deLordship of Breevoft, and a legacy of stroying, many of the enemies priva200,000 guilders; being, indeed, the, teers and frigates, some of them of only legacy left by the king from the very confiderable force. Prince of Nassau Friesland, his ma In the year 1751, he was appointed jesty's heir.
commodore of a squadron in the MeThe late Earl of Albemarle, son of diterranean; and, on the ift of May the first earl, and father of Lord Kep- in the same year, failed from Minorca, pel, was named William-Anne, from to accommodate the differences which her majesty Queen Anne, who ho- then subfifted between the English noured his lordship by standing god. merchants and the Dey of Algiers; a mother in person.
bufiness which he compleatly effected,
2 I 2