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(No. 68, February 27, 1630.)

The truth is-and truth, like murder, will out that the Edin.

burgh Literary Journal has no equal in Scotland, scarcely a superior ADVERTISEMENTS,

in England."-Carlisle Patriot.

“We suppose that many of our readers are natives of the north Connected with Literature, Science, and the Arts. countree. To such we should recommend the Edinburgh Literary

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tributors."-The Spirit and Manners of the Age. THE EDINBURGH LITERARY JOURNAL; ''The highest compliment that we can offer to the conductors of

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literature,) must go forth to them in the simple statement, that we

value it for its research, its animation, and its variety, more than any WEEKLY REGISTER OF CRITICISM AND BELLES LETTRES,

other weekly brochure that comes to our office. We have nothing to

do but open the Edinburgh Literary Journal, when we wish to seTHIS Periodical being now established in a very lect some piquant morsel for the entertainment of our own readers.

extensive and still increasing circulation, the Proprietors feel In its reviews of historical books it is profound and philosophic. It themselves entitled to recommend it strongly to public attention. treats scientific subjects with all the master's acumen, and seems faBesides the earliest and most impartial Reviews of all New Works of miliar with every thing that is encompassed within the sweeter and interest, it contains weekly miscellaneous articles, in prose and verse, brighter walks of the light departments of literature-those, particu. from many of the most eminent writers of the day. The two First larly, that lead to the cultivation of poetry, the fine arts, and, inVolumes are now completed, and no exertions will be spared to ren deed, the Belles Lettres generally. We have already made several der the contents of the third still more varied and interesting. extracts from this admirabie Literary Journal, and at the earliest

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The Shipwreck-The Fatalist -The Smugglers-The Suicide-The In the critical department, we hold Mr Bell to have few rivals.

Miser-ke Rose of East Kent and the Parish Apprentice. When he sets himself, whether gravely or gaily, to dissect a book, no

" Few persons can have forgotten the sensation which was procritic that we are acquainted with-excepting perhaps the inimitable

duced by the appearance of Crabbe's Village Tales. What Mr Crabbe Christopher North, when in what he calls a merciful humour-can

did in poetry, the author of the Country Curate has effected in prose; outdo him. If his fancy sometimes runs riot--as in his Slippers, for

his materials, like those of Mr Crabbe, being collected from real life instance—and his wit sometimes cuts deeper than groundlings admire, in some of its remarkable forms. The story of the Poacher, for exwhat is it but the effervescence of a mind, enriched by an inexhaust ample, contains the history of a singular character, who lived not ible and irrepressible flow of original and brilliant ideas."-Edin

long ago in a village near Ashford. The Miser, again, died about ten burgh Observer.

years ago, after having served a cure in Romney Marsh, upwards of “ For various kinds of work, the Editor is a host within himself;

á quarter of a century, and the Parish Apprentice ran his course his range, in fact, includes the wide extremes of a song and a ser

within the memory of the last generation; his career is a very exmon,' and we may truly say of him in the words of the proverb, that

traordinary, though a very honourable one. The same may be said * nothing seems to come wrong he puts his hand to. In addition to

of each of the remaining sketches, which describe a variety of chathis, he has excellent backing, by means of which he is enabled to

racter."-Courier. present the public with a weekly bill of fare, prepared by some of the

HENRY COLBURN and RICHARD Bentley, London ; and Sold by first cooks of which Scotland can boast at present."-Dumfries Bell and BRADFUTL, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh. Courier. "Our readers do not require to be informed of the high estimation

Just published, in which we hold the Edinburgh Literary Journal. Since the com

In 2 vols. 8vo, with a Map, 275. boards, mencement of our undertaking, scarcely a week has passed in which we have not gratified a very great number of our readers, by trans HISTORICAL ACCOUNT of DISCOVERIES ferring to our columns some part of its valuable contents. When

and TRAVELS in NORTH AMERICA; including the we consider how many able individuals are engaged in supporting United States, Canada, the Shores of the Polar Sea, and the Voyages the Journal, by their literary exertions, we cannot wonder at the un

in search of a North-West Passage; with Observations on Emigra

tion. exampled success which it has experienced. The number before us contains a greater variety of able literary articles than we have ever

By HUGH MURRAY, Esq. F.R.S.E. before met with in any similar publication."-Aberdeen Observer.

Author of Historical Account of Discoveries and Travels in Africa, * The last number of this hebdomadal is perhaps the most re.

Asia, &c. markable thing of the kind ever published in this country. It is full " Mr Murray has conferred a substantial favour, not only on the of literary gems, forming the most delightful melange of criticism,

literary world, but on the public generally. Either by good fortune, stories, sketches, essays, poetry and varieties, we ever saw compress

or by felicity of lact, he has moulded his work into that popular form ed into four-and-twenty closely printed pages. We doubt whether which combines, in due proportions, amusement with instruction; any work in Great Britain, of three times the bulk and pretension,

he has interspersed with his historical details various traits of indivi. can exhibit such an illustrious list of contributors."-Dundee Courier. dual adventure, and sketches of national character and manners."

“When this enterprising periodical was first announced we view. London Literary Gazette. ed the circumstance as offering, in the tried abilities and zeal of the

“In one word, this is a work which teems with important inforEditor, and in the extent of his resources, the prospect of supplying

mation, and from which more real profit may be derived than from a desideratum in the literature of Scotland. Our sentiments on this a whole cartload of the ephemeral productions of the day."-Edin. subject, judging from the numerous editions of our article in other burgh Literary Journal. papers, must have expressed those of the public: it, therefore, gives • The work before us is undoubtedly the best that has fallen under us additional pleasure to state now, that, by the progress of the

our notice since we commenced our critical career. In this dework, these anticipations have been most amply realised. The suc partment of literary labour, to which Mr Murray principally confines cess of the Journal, in fact, has been altogether unprecedented." his attention, he is second to none, and superior to almost all, of his dyr Advertiser.

contemporaries who devote themselves to the same pursuits," " We would have much pleasure in recommending it, if any enco Edinburgh Literary Gazetie. mium of ours could extend the circulation of a paper so moderate in “It is in truth a neat compendium of all the knowledge which exprice, and conveying so much useful as well as amusing information."

ists on the subject."-Edinburgh Courant. -Greenock Advertiser.

" Mr Murray, in short, has brought to his task learning, industry, ** We always open this periodical with pleasure. It is eminently good sense, with a mass of information such as few persons in the calculated to instruct and entertain, and we are glad to find that it kingdom possess; and his work is executed in a style which will es. has met with success proportionable to its deserts. Throughout the

tablish and extend the fame he has acquired by his previous publi

cations.'-Scotsman. whole work there runs a good humoured riant vein, which, in these melancholy times, is peculiarly pleasing."Paisley Advertiser.

Printed for Oliver and Boyd, Edinburgh; and LONGMAN, “This periodical not only continues to hold a distinguished rank REES, ORME, BROWN, and GREEN, London. among the hebdomadal productions of the day, but, we are assured, has obtained a circulation far more extensive than even its warmest

DAY AND MARTIN'S BLACKING. friends could reasonably expect. Its claims to public patronage are certainly high, it being the first publication of the kind in Scotland combining literary criticism, miscellaneous literature, &c. &c.; and usual labour, produces a most brilliant Jet Black, fully equal ranking among its contributors many of the most eminent writers of to the highest Japan Varnish, affords peculiar nourishment to the the present day. Every week it produces something new, something leather--will not soil the finest linen-is perfectly free from any instructing and amusing ; in short, the object of the learned and ta. unpleasant smell—and will retain its virtues in any climate. lented Editor evidently is, to blend the useful with the agreeable, Sold Wholesale at the Manufactory, 97, High Holborn, and Retail and hitherto his endeavours have been crowned with success."--Ber. throughout the Kingdom, in Bottles, Pots, and Tin Boxes, at 6d. trick Advertiser.

ls, and Is. 6d. each.

THIS inestimable Composition, with half the




This day is published,

Price 7s.
In one vol. with a Map and Plan,

Two volumes, neatly bound in cloth,


By Lieutenant-General CHARLES WILLIAM VANE, Marquis of
Londonderry, G.C.B., G.C.H., &c. &c.

CHIVALRY AND THE CRUSADES. " That a detailed history of such a war should not yet have ap By the Rev. HENRY STEBBING, M.A., M.R.S.L. peared is certainly not a little extraordinary; and it must be grati. fying, at least to our military circles, to find the desideratum about

Forming VOLUMES L. AND LI. to be supplied by an eye-witness and a soldier. As an accredited mi

OF nister, and représentative of British interests at the head-quarters of CONSTABLE'S MISCELLANY. the Allied Sovereigns, as well as in his military capacity, Lord Londonderry had ample opportunities of obtaining the most complete Edinburgh: CONSTABLE &Co., 19, Waterloo Place; and Hrast, and correct information, with full access to those councils which de

CHANCE, & Co. London. veloped the secret views and objects of the various conflicting parties that prevailed at that eventful period."- Morning Chronide.

This day was published, HENRY COLBURN and RICHARD BENTLEY, London; and sold by

Beautifully printed in foolscap, 8vo, price 5s
BELL and BRADYUTE, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh.


A POEM, in Two Bonks.
In two vols. 8vo, with fine Portrait,

LIFE and CORRESPONDENCE of Sir THO Author of “ Vallery; or the Citadel of the Lake."
MAS MUNRO, Bart. K.C.B., late Governor of Madras, with

At lucre or renown let others aim, Extracts from his Private Papers.

I only wish to please the gentle mind, The Life and Correspondence of Sir Thomas Munro, just pub

Whom Nature's charms inspire, and love of all mankind. lished, may be said to comprehend an accurate history of India, du Edinburgh: Printed for CONSTABLE and Co., and HORST, CHANCE, ring the last forty-five years, told in vivid language of one who

and Co., London. writes the impressions he feels at the moment. Nor is this the only charm attaching to the work; his private letters to his parents, his

Published this day, sister, and his wife, are as replete with amiability, wit, humour, de

In thick 12mo, 7s.6d. boards, scriptive talent, and single-heartedness, as his official correspondence SKETCHES FROM NATURE. is comprehensive of accurate and extensive information ; whilst his minutes and papers upon the opening of the trade, the system of inter.

By JOHN M'DIARMID, DUMFBIES. nal government, and other questions relative to the general manage CONTENTS.-The Eagle-The Gull; Stock-Gannet; Tertangity ment of British India, will be read at this moment with the deepest Garden-Twelfth of August; Preservation of Game-Fish-Pools interest."--Morning Journal.

Logan--The Fox ; Galloway Huntsman-The Mull of Galloway HENRY COLBURN and Richard Bentley, London ; and sold by Langholm and its Environs-The Elephant-Descriptive Sketra: Bell and BRADFUTE, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh.

Sailors--The Otter--The Cat; The Bear-Bees-Port-Patrick- The

Monkey- The Heron ; Castle-Kennedy-Rooks and Rookeries SIR HENRY STEUART-- THE COMMITTEE Gretna-Green-Sculpture-Curling : Mr Carnie's Curling RskOF THE HIGHLAND SOCIETY-AND

General Assembly; Scottish Clergy-Another Year-Inutility of

Aerostation- A Veteran Blacksmith-The Blind Bellman-Vr G MR SANG.

bert Burns-Mr Thomas White-Mr John Kennedy-Colo de Just published, price One Shilling,

Peyster-Captain Hugh Clapperton-Mr James Hislop: Tbe Core STRICTURES ON SIR HENRY STEUART'S

nanters-The Poet's Beechen Tree-Autumn ; Winter: Rural Life

-St Michael's Church-Yard: Disinterment of the Rennsins of Re “ PLANTER'S GUIDE;"

bert Burns-The Real History of Jeanie Deans,

Printed for OLIVER and Boyd, Edinburgh; and SIMFsIx and CONTAINING

MARSHALL, London. A Vindication of the Nurserymen and Gardeners of Scotland from

of whom may be had, the Aspersions cast on them in that Work, and an Exposition of the Singular Fallacy of the Report of the Committee of the High-Striking Pieces, in Prose and Verse. With

an Introductios, and

The SCRAP BOOK; a Collection of Amusing and land Society relative to the Transplanted Trees at Allanton By EDWARD SANG, Nurseryman, Kirkaldy,

casional Remarks and Contributions, by JOHN M‘DIARMID. 5 " A Planter of some Experience.".

Edition. 2 vols. post 8vo, 17s. boards. “We are not sorry to see this pamphlet, in which Practical Gar Either Volume may be had separately, price 8s. Ed. boards. deners are relieved from the aspersions thrown out against them by POEMS, by WILLIAM COWPER. To which is Sir Henry Steuart. Sir Henry's own merits are carefully estimated; and the Committee of the Highland Society most deservedly cen

prefixed a Memoir of the Author; also Critical Remarks on sured. We do not know a man more worthy of esteem, both in his

Poems. By the Same. 3d Edition. 2imo, 5s, boards. professional and inoral character, than Mr Sang. Whoever pos

GOLDSMITH'S VICAR of WAKEFIELD, sesses the Planter's Guide, will do well to possess also these Strictures." ESSAYS, and POEMS. With Prefatory Remarks, by the Sune -Loudon's Mag. No. 24, Feb. 1830,

21mo, 5s. boards. Joux ANDERSON, jun. 55, North Bridge Street, Edinburgh; and PAUL and VIRGINIA, and ELIZABETH. Net SIMPKIN and MARSHALL, London.

Translations. With Prefatory Remarks, by the Same. IDO, S. In 8vo, with a Map of the Route, a View of Timbuctoo, and other boards.

Plates, representing the building of that City,' TRAVELS to TIMBUCTOO, and other Parts of

CENTRAL AFRICA, during the Years 1824, 5, 6, 7, and 8.

In 2 vols. post 8vo. with Illustrations, 215

RECORDS OF CAPT. CLAPPERTON'S Among the geographical problems which, during the last half cen. tury, have occupied the attention of the world, and awakened a spi LAST EXPEDITION TO AFRICA. rit of enterprise and adventure, the existence of a large and populous city in the heart of Central Africa stands pre-eminent. To decide

By RICHARD LANDER, the long agitated question, various expeditions have been fitted out,

His faithful Attendant, and only surviving Member of that but without success. In vain have Houghton, Browne, Horneman,

Expedition. Park, Tuckey, Peddie, Campbell, Gray, Ritchie, Bowditch, Oude

“ Richard Lander, the assiduous and enterprising young man ney, Clapperton, Denham and Laing-in vain have Burckhardt,

whose services were so highly valued by the late Captain Clapperton, Beaufort, Mollien, and Belzoni, endeavoured to remove the veil that

and who, in Africa, performed the last Christian offices for that isenveloped this mysterious city of this number Major Laing alone

mented traveller, has, under the auspices of Government, again reached the desired goal; but, through the barbarous murder of that

quitted his native land for the scenes of his late perilous labours. officer, the results of his persevering exertions have been unhappily

He has, however, left behind him a memorial of those seenes ant of lost to his country. M. Caillie is the first European who has been

those labours, in two volumes, just published, under the name of enabled to penetrate to Timbuetoo, and to return to Europe with

• Records of Captain Clapperton's last Expedition to Africa, which full and accurate information respecting this hitherto unknown ca

are replete with intelligent remarks os the strange habits of the intepital.

rior African tribes, and offer, besides, the particular charm of various HENRY COLBurn and Richard Bentley, London ; and sold by episodes, simply, humorously, or feelingly narrated, in the incidents Belland BRADFUTE, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh.

of which the author himself was an actor, and which exhibit collect

ively a picture of real life, under a form as novel as its locality is reMEXICO.

mote and singular."--Courier.

HENRY COLBURN and RICHARD BENTLEY, London; and sold by
In 1 vol. 8vo,

Bell and BRADFUTE, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh.
With Map, and numerous Illustrations, 168.
RIOR of MEXICO, in 1826, 7, and 8.

Edinburgh: Published for the Proprietors, every Saturday Morning. "This work is certainly one of the most curious and valuable that by CONSTABLE & CO. 19, WATERLOO PLACE; has ever appeared on the subject of this interesting country. The author travelled far into the interior, and explored many parts never

Sold also by ROBERTSON & ATKINSON, Glasgow ; W. CORRT,

jun. & Co., Dublin; HURST, CRANCE, & Co., London; and by before visited by any European. The inexhaustible resources, pro all Newsmen, Postmasters, and Clerks of the Road, throughout ductions, and capabilities of this mighty Empire, have, indeed we the United Kingdom. feel persuaded, never till now been properly known or appreciated.” -Court Journal.

Price 6d. ; or Stamped and sent free by post, 10d.
BELL and BRADFUTE, No. 6, Bank Street, Edinburgh.

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

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