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Education of the mind, letter on, 49—Mercantile, 238, Gerard, Mr. the painter poet, poetical letter to, by S.T. 312
-Interesting account of, 324, 329–Verses by, 329, 352.
Ladies' Charity, of Liverpool, 200.
Lancashire, manners of the people of, 395.
Lancaster and Bell systems, 340-sce Education.
Landlord and tenant, law of, 175, 196.
Languages, learned, 220_see Learned and Quotations.
Lapsus linguæ, whimsical, 31.
Larder, economy of the, 71-Latin Grammars, 184.
Latin verses, by a Westminster scholar, 233—And trang
lations, 240, 248, 260, 268.
103, 104, 109, 119, 120, 195, 324, 348.
Laughter, essay on, 235-Laurel, native oil of, 147.
Law, nice point of, 287.
Law suit, pride and pleasure of a, 19—Ancient, 79.
Lawrence, River St. most wonderful escape down the fall
Grease, spots of, to remove, 343.
Lawyers wearing black, origin of, 358, 439.
Lawyers' wigs, epigram on, 320.
ings, 8, 16, 24, 29, 40, 48, 53, 76, 84, 88, 92, 96, 108,
Lean poet, epigram on a, 284.
Learned quotations, letters on, 96, 123, 134, 139, 166, 166
171, 178, 184, 195, 206, 207, 249.
Learning, remarks on, 185-Leather liquid, 379.
Lectures, public, property in, 286.
Leg (putting out) pun on, 211--Loss of, whimsical re.
marks on the, 215.
Leghorn, description of, 121, 129.
Letter, rhyming, to the editor, 72.?
Leven Water, ode to, 345-Libels, legal, 171.
Libraries recommended for the Liverpool Infirmary, 244.
16, 23, 32, 48, 55, 55, 75, 83, 92, 108, 234, 244, 266,
Life, retrospect of, an original essay, by Z, 78_Reflections
on, 79_Verses on, by G, 398. -
Life-boat, how to form a, from a common boat, 405.
Lifting at Easter, 340.
Lions, interesting anecdotes of, 107.
Literary dinner, 115-Literary German lady, 365.
Literary squabbles, 109, 119, 194-Plagiarist, see Plagi-
arist-Literature, English, 43, 108, 194, 255, 437.
LIVER, tbe (notices of Liverpool)see Liverpool
Liverpool and the neighbourhood, notices of, 38, 287–
Liverpool Apprentices' and Mechanics' Library, Mr.
Walker's lecture to the readers of, 176; Notices of,
258; Annual report of, 294; Lectures recommended
for, 332—Liverpool Cemetery, with an engraving, 333,
see Buryinr-places-Liverpool exhibition of pictures, 86,
102, 106, 109, 119, 127_Liverpool Mechanics' Institute,
or School of Arts, recommended, 253, 396, 400, 400, 408,
413; Established, and address of Dr. Traill at the pub.
lic meeting, 430; Speeches of the Rev. Mr. Wilson and
of Mr. Egerton Smith, at, 488—Liverpool in 1855, an-
ticipations of a correspondent, 299, 299, 368-Liverpool
Royal Humane Society, 482.
(Loch Lomond, excursion to, 818, 831-Critique on, 344.
Lock of hair, lines on a, 304.
Longevity, instances of, 286, 358_Lotteries, letter on, 376.
259, 267, 283, 295, 335, 343, 358, 363, 428.
Lottery, matrimonial, 135.
Love at first sight, 47-Sonnet on, 72-Disappointed, 88
--Disinterested, 91-Verses on, by G. 125_Until death,
respecting, 63, 68.
156-Hopeless, 168-A sonnet, by G. 284.
Lover's Dream, by G. 72.
Lyra, the infant, a musical prodigy, 8, 338.-Lines to, 20,
James's Park, St. in former days, 102.
M. Miss, lines to, by W.J. D. 328.
| Jenkins, Henry, of Ellerton, memoir of, 383.
M'Culloch, Mr. lectures of-sée Investigator, ' and Na-
Madman, shrewd remark of a, 31-Verses by, 188.
Magnetic (Thermo.) experiment, with a figure, 27.
Malediction, tremendous, 182,
Improvement of the mind, letter on the, 49.
Man of all work, 354.
Manchester Mechanics' Institute, Mr. Heywood's address
Infant sleeping, Mrs. Robinson's verses to, 412.
at the opening of, 346, 400.
Manchester ship canal humbug, 252, 276, 256, 276, 279,
279, 279, 284, 284, 296, 353.
Maniac (verses) by G. 164.
Manuscripts, ancient classical, found, 192.
Marine Humane Society, of Liverpool, 8.
Marriage, Voltaire's remarks on, 239-Epigram on, 372.
| Married lady, lines to a, 188.
Mary, death of, by Charles Wolfe, 216.
$7 Mary, lines to, by G. 268-Mary's Grave, by G. 276.
Mastodontes, extinct animals, 341.
including Political Economy, &c. 292, 294, 326, 339,
Matrimonial partnership dissolved. 439.
Mathews, Charles, biographical sketch of, 284, 354.
Matthew's church, Manchester, view of, 342.
Maturin, the late Rev. Mr. lines of G. to, 180-Biographi-
cal sketch of the life of, 182, 216Letter respecting, 204.
Kaleidoscope, address of Editor, on concluding the fifth Mauvaise honte, 198.
May, Dr. Darwin's lines on, 404.
Mechanical paradox respecting locomotive machines, 216,
Kitchen drawer, whimsical catalogueof things found in, 148. | editorial objections to, 215, 263, 270.
dechanics' Institute_see Liverpool, and Manchester | Parasols, new species of, 286.
Rush-bearings and country wakes, 324, 328.
Ryley, Mr. takes benefit at the Theatre, 280.
Patents, new-see generally the first week of each month.
Sackville, Lord Viscount, the real Junius, 437.
Sadler, Mr. ascent of, from Dublin, 46-His dreadful
death, and narrative of his life, 116.
Pepys, Samuel, Esq. F.R.S. interesting journal of, 433. Satire, remarks on, 305.
Saturday's Liverpool paper, letter to the editor of, 160.
Scanzano, description of, 169, 177.
Screw, new, 288.
Philharmonic Society in Liverpool recommended, 278. Ships, extraordinary in former days, 167.
Ship, immense, for wood, 6,000 tons freight, 96.!
Shipwreck, plans of rafts, &c. for preserving lives from,
with engravings, 37, 45, 54.
Scientific information, 6, 13, 21, 27, 37, 46, 48, 51, 75,
81, 83, 97, 133, 173, 185, 189, 192, 214, 223, 235, 236,
250, 263, 287, 288, 382, 399, 428_see Geology and
Earth, also Patents.
Scotch novels, doggerels on the, 364.
Plagiarism, editorial remarks on, 360_Verses on, 396 Scott, Sir Walter's last novel, 19, and the Scotch novels,
Sea, sinking bottles in the, 48.
Seal, domesticated, 201.
Security, personal, 231.
Segars, enormous in China, 211.
Shakspeare, original edition of the works of, discovered,
Sickness, a sonnet by G. 320.
Sick-room, verses by G. 404.
Sienna, description of, 145.
Silent woman, 311.
Sleep, the bliss of (poetry) 20.
Smith, a very common name, 190.
Smith, Egerton, letter of, describing the effects of t
nitrous oxide gas upon himself, 128-Extracts from his
Speech of, at the meeting to establish the Liverpool
School of Arts, 438.
Smoke-hood, Roberts's, 358.
Snow.drops, verses by G, 304.
Sofa, The, see Vive la Bagatelle.
Song, 132.-"Oh, take no heed of Mary's Eye," 304.
Sonnet by G. 380-By T. H. S. 248.
Southport, alias North Meols, lines on, 52.
Spanish language, grammar, and literature, observations
on, 149, 167, 195, 242, 313, 416, 418, 431.
Spider, American, 189.
Spinning machines, improvements in, 64.
Sports-see Rural and Rush-bearings.
Spring, Latin lines on, and translation, 248, 260.
Stag's horns found in Wallasey Pool, 81.
Stanhope, Lady Hester, interesting memoir of, 29, 203,
Stanzas by G., 60.
Star, revolving, 288.
263, 270, 292-Editorial objections to, 215_Greaves
y raitorial objections to, 215_Greaves's Steam-boats, &c. progress of, 201.
Steam-engines, &c. alleged improvements in, 14, 14
Steam-navigation to India, 13, 22.
Stomach, cure for a pain in the, 358.
Stone, gravel, &c. alleged cure for the, 428.
Redgauntlet, critique on, 3, 11, 19-Extract from, 19. Stove, compendium, 288.
Reformation, Protestant, letters, &c. on, 282, 306, 310. Strength and activity, wonderful, of a man at the circus,
Stuarts, the, remnant of, 67.
Sublime oratory, 54, 103—Writing, 196, 196.
Sublime, touch of the, 424.
Respiration of nitrous oxide-see Smith, Egerton, letter of. Sun, on the setting of (verses) 364.
Sunrise, as seen from the Pyrenees, 239.
Sunset on the Mersey (verses) 296.
Superstitious customs, 320, 332, 340, 378, 403— see Suttee.
Surgical operations and suspended animation---sce Ani.
Suttee, or burning a widow, 95.
Sweetmeats, copper in, test of, 47.
Swimming school-see Floating Bath.
Swiss horn, 135.
Roads, right of-sce Thoroughfares.
Tales of a Traveller, by Washington Irving, 83, 93, 110,
Tallow, substitute for, 192.
Taste, essay on, by Q., 74.
Tea, how to detect copper in, 193.
Tea shrub of Louisiana, 343.
| Teeth on edge, query respecting, 316.
Telegraph, electrical, 133.
Walnuts recommended as medicine, 147.
Translations, original, paper on, 227, 231, 239, 250. Warning, giving, to a wife, 253.
Water, glass of, how to invert, without spilling, 287.
Waters of the ocean, on the mass of, 385, 393.
Watt, the late Mr. speech of Mr. Jeffrey, respecting, 34.
189—Remarks upon planting, 189.
Whale, enormous, stranded, 388, 395, 401.
Whale found in a moss in Scotland, 189.
Whalebones (burlesque lines) 200.
Wealth, national, Mr. M'Culloch's lecture on, 406.
Wealthy commoners in England, 287.
Webbe, Mr. prize Catch, by, 269.
Week, explanation of the days of the, 250.
Weights and measures, alterations in, 63, 163, 821-Ori-
ginal letters respecting, 190, 191.
Wet feet, precautions against, 343.
White, Henry Kirke, lines by, 380.
Wife, right of, to a dower, 287—How to choose 8, 428.
Will, curious, 107.
Wilson, the Rev. Mr. speech of, at the meeting to establish
the Liverpool Mechanics' Institute, 438.
Wine, compound, 85~And Bark, versified, 352_Pars-
Winds, lines by G. on, 52.
Winter cautions, 231-see Latin verscs.
Wolves harnessed to a carriage, 439.
Woman, the essentials in a, 54.
enigmas, &c. 7, 14, 24, 33, 40, 220, 228, 232, 244, 256,
264, 272, 277, 289— see also Gymnasia.
of the whole, beginning at page 21, and continued each
Parry and Franklin.
Year, dying, by G. 216_Retrospect of the last, 285.
York Assize week (verses) 353.
Zinc plates for engraving, 235.
Zodiacal signs-sce Astronomical Signs.
| Wakes, country, and rush-bearings, 824, 328.
Printed and published by E. SMITH and Co. 75, Lord-street, Liverpool,
and may be bad gratis of their Agents in town and country.
Literary and Scientific fiirror.
eisinilist Wiseellany, from which religious and politiealmatters are excluded, contains a variety of original and selected Articles; comprehend ng Literature, Criticism, Men and Manners, Ainusement, Elegant Extracts, Poetry, Anecdotes, Biography, Meteorology, the Drama, Arts and Sciences, Wit and Satire, Fashions, Natural History, &c. &c. forming a handsome Annual Yolane, with an Index and Title-page. Ils circulation renders it a most eli rible medium for Literary and Fashionable d.lvertisements. Regular supplies are forwarded weekly to the Agents, viz.
Men and Manners. | ancient, and is supposed to have been founded by a Greek | tude for a prince, who had, as they said, withdrawn them
colony. The founders came from a city of Greece, of the from the tyrannical dominion of the Florentines. “We
name of Pisa, built on the shores of the river Alpheus, in owe to the French," said they, “our liberty, which is No. XIX. Elis, a province of Peloponesus.
dearer to us than life, and we are determined never to be Virgil says, speaking of Pisa, verses 179 and 180 of the separated from that generous people. Our town formerly ARRIVAL AT PISA. tenth book of the Æneid:
constituted a part of the Duchy of Milan ; we therefore
belong to France. Let the king deign to receive us X L'ERMITE EN ITALIE, THE LATEST WORK OF MR. JOUY. " Hos parere jubent Alpheæ ab origine Pisæ,
Urbs Etrusca solo. . Sequitur pulcherimus Astur."
among the number of his subjects, and we will willingly [Translated expressly for the Kaleidoscope.]
submit to the conditions he shall impose, however severe Pisa is situated in a vast, richly cultivated, and popu.
they may be ; but let him not abandon us to pitiless lous plain. The marshes which once infected the purity wolves, to inexorable tyrants; to the Florentines, our imI set out on horseback from Spezzia, accompanied by a uide, and we soon arrived at Lerici, the ancient Erix, of the air, have been drained, and its climate is now
placable enemies. If we cannot obtain this favour, let Portus Erici of Ptolemy. This town, situated at the esteemed one of the finest in Italy, the extremes both of
him at least grant us an asylum in his kingom, since we wot of a range of rocks, is excluded from every view heat and cold being less frequent than at Florence.
prefer exile and poverty to the horrors of servitude which ccept that of the sea. Its gulf is separated by a narrow Snow never falls there, and the frost does not continue
would await us in our own country.” ecs of land from that of Spezzia. Towards sunset, we above eight days in the year. It is usual, in the months
Whilst the captains, affected by this appeal, were eneached Sarzana, situated on the frontiers of Tuscany of December and January, to dine with the windows open,
deavouring to persuade the people to submit by promises ad the territory of Genoa, and separated from Lerici by and the mild spring weather begins as early as the month
to alleviate the severity of their fate, the gates of the hall mountainous country, about five or six leagues in exof February. The heats of summer are constantly tem
were thrown open, and five hundred young girls, dressed Dt. Sarzana, called by the Latins Sarazana, Sergianum, I pered by the sea winds.
in white, and with dishevelled hair, entered, conducted by ad Lens Tue, forms a part of the Genoese territory, and Pisa was, in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries, a
two venerable matrons, and throwing themselves at the
She then í eighteen leagues distant from the city of Genoa. It republic no less powerful than that of Genoa.
feet of the two envoys, conjured them to remember the immerly belonged to the Grand Duke of Tuscany, but made conquests in Africa and the Mediterranean, pos.
solomn oath they had taken, on receiving the order of e ceded it in the fifteenth century to the Republic of sessed herself of Carthage, and took from the Sarrasins
chivalry, to be the defenders of the fair sex, and not to enoa, in exchange for a small hamlet of fishermen's the Balearic Isles, Corsica, and Sardinia. She sustained
abandon them to the brutality of their enemies. Arbou. its, called Leghorn, a Dame still retained by the great long wars with the Florentines and Genoese, to whom
ville and Mortemar bent their eyes to the ground, much æn which now occupies the same site. Sarzana has a she finally owed the destruction of her power.
embarressed, and attempted to withdraw, but these young ull uniteresting appearance, and the houses are of a A village of the name of San Pietro is built upon the girls, surrounding them, dragged them before an image ray dusky hue, like those of most of the old towns in land formerly bathed by the waves of the ancient port, | of the Virgin, and would not allow them to depart. until als. The most remarkable buildings are the cathedral wrich fell in o ruin, when fortune and the Mediterranear they had moved them to tears by the earnestness of their nd public palace. Near Lunenza are quarries contain- deserted it. A large loose stone, in the middle of the entreaties. The envoys then returned to their camp, ig a sort of marble called by the Latins lapidi lunensi. nave of the parish church, designates the spot, wliere, loaded with presents, and related what they had seen and : is of the purest white, and the grain is exceedingly according to tradition, Saint Peter landed and fastened heard. ne. It is so transparent that it has often been mistaken the anchor of his vessel, when he visited Pisa, one of the It was difficult for an army of French soldiers to attack
Parian marble, the latter being even inferior to it in so- first towns where Christianity was established. The Flo- a people who opposed to them arms like these, but though lity and whiteness. The house of Benedetti, at Sarzana, rentines deprived the inhabitants of Pisa of their liberty | the principal officers wished the assault to be deferred until built of this marble.
and government in 1406. Charles the Eighth, at the further orders were received from the king, Beaumont I passed the night at Sarzana, and the next day hired a time of his journey into Italy, assisted them in recovering persisted in his resolution to invest the town. He could riage, which conveyed me to Pisa, a large and fine city both; but, in 1609, they again lost them; and have, from not, however, prevent a friendly intercourse from being Tuscany.
that time, remained in the power of the Grand Dukes of established between the besiegers and the besieged. All The quay of the Arno is the finest ornament of Pisa, Tuscany.
the French soldiers who presented themselves at the gates, d has even been thought to surpass in beauty the quay! In 1500, Lewis the Twelfth, in conformity with his either during the day, or in the night time, were hospitably the Arno at Florence. It extends in the form of a promise to assist the Florentines in their attempts upon entertained, and often dismissed with wine and meat for scent from the gate delle Piage to that called del Mare, Pisa, lent then 6,000 good in fantry and a large body of their comrades in the camp. When the attack was comd presents a magnificent coup d'ail from whatever cavalry. Determined to allow the inhabitants of Pisa no menced, the inhabitants pointed out to them the places int it is surveved. Palaces and fine houses are erected quarter, the Florentines insisted upon choosing their upon which the cannons of the town were to fire, in order ng this quay, which is also adorned by three bridges | general themselves, and demanded of the King of France | that they might avoid them. Some assaults were made. Ining a communication between the quarters of St. Hugh de Beaumont, as a man whose stern and inflexible | but little slaughter was committed. The soldiers by de. hry and St. Antony. The scene is enlivened by the character rendered him a fit instrument of their ani- | grees abandoned their posts, until the desertion became Hermen's barks, and boats laden with merchandise, mosity.
so general, that Beaumont was obliged to retire with his tinually crossing each other upon the river, which Having arrived before Pisa, Beaumont sens D'Arbou- | army in the night time, leaving the sick and wounded at pries itself into the sea, at the distance of two or three ville and Hector de Mortemar, two of his principal cap- the mercy of the besieged. The inhabitants of Pisa, at.
tains, to summon the inhabitants, in the name of the stracted by the groans uttered by the disabled soldiers upon The grass, which is permitted to grow in many of the king, to return to the yoke of their former masters. The seeing their comrades depart from them, came out from le streets. gives to the interior of the town a solitary | magistrates received the envoys with great ceremony, and the gates of the city, carrying torches, and removed these I dismal aspect. The population, which once amounted led them to the town-hall. They there shewed them the wretched men into the town, where they bestowed un more than a hundred and fifty thousand inhabitants, portrait of Charles the Eighth, honourably placed under them every care necessary for the re-establishment of their how reduced to sixteen thousand. This town is very a canopy, and surrounded by the emblems of their grati- | health. They then permitted them to return to Milan.
,nd furnished them with money for their journey, still!
THE BACHELOR'S STORY.
Zenophon, Tully, Herodotus, Homer, Virgil, Plato, Cato, expressing to them their desire to belong to France. We
and the whole host of Romans and Greeks marshalled in must do Napoleon the justice to own that less entreaty
battle array on the tablet of my memory, but the utile was was necessary to induce him to grant a people the honour
quite forgotten. Of our own history I knew little or noof forming a part of the great empire.
thing; whether the Normans conquered the Saxons, or the
" Perdi una hija donzella My mind continued occupied with these remembrances
Saxons the Normans, I was quite ignorant. Geography was
Que era la flor desta tierra al passed through the streets. I at length alighted at
put aside; astronomy ne'er enlightened my mind ; the
Cien doblas dava por ella an inn, situated on the quay. The bridge is said to be of
Black Sea might unite with the Baltic, and the Wolga
No me las estimo en nada."Moorish Ballad. marble, which does not answer to the descriptions given
with the Ganges, for all that I knew about the matter: of it. The surface of its free-stonc parapets is covered
the course of the celestial bodics might have attracted my to the height of at least twelve feet with pieces of marble, I was born in London, in the year 1775, just about the attention, but to believe that the earth moved round the joined togeiher. The inhabitants, taking a part for the breaking out of the American war. My father was re- sun, seemed to me too large a draft on my credulity. I whole, boast that their bridge is built of marble, and as putably established in life as a tallow-chandler, and was will not tire you with an account of my school pranks, the causeway and payement are composed of flags of considered by many as a man of property. He loved me, they were like those of others, and if I was a little more common stone, much resembling, at the first glance, un- | and I loved him, and never shall I forget the kind magner in daring than the rest of my competitors, I generally suf. hewn marble, the deception is not easily discovered. which he used to make me a small present for my own use, fered in a proportionable ratio. At sixteen I was taken
At one extremity of the quay, near the gate of Lacca, though he certainly had a very queer way of tacking to from school, and homewards bent my way. My father is an immense square, part of which is occupied by the his gift this phrase "there, and don't make a beast of was then getting old, and even my mother's “ vast mind" done, baptistry, Campanile, or steeple, and, Cumpo Santo yourselt." He was not much informed, but was what the had fallen considerably away. By dint of diligence and or cemetery. These four buildings are very lofty, and of world cail an easy man ; easily imposed upon he was, 'tis economy my father had now amassed a very handsome great extent. They are entirely composed of white mar.true; "but then, he'could not help mankind being vil- fortune, and one morning as I passed him on the stairs, he ble, and surrounded on the outside by antique columns of lains, and if he was more unfortunate than his neighbours, called after me to come up into his own room, " for I different orders, incrustated with marbles of various why, he could not help it--so there it might end." My want to speak to thee, my lad, about thy future welfare." colours, and adorned by gothic sculptures. The Campu- mother, be it known, was completely different ; in oppo. said he, with a laugh upon his face. When we were fasthile, a circular building, situated at the western extremity sition to my father's corpuleney, she was slim and lengthy ened up (for he had a great dislike to an open door) he of the dome, is the most deserving of attention. It is a in her person, and possessed what she termed a “ vast commenced his harangue thus:-"Will, my boy, I am hundred and ninety feet high, and its summit inclines mind.” This vast mind” of hers was, however, only filled old, and have scraped together more than thou'lt spend, so from its base more than forty feet; it is ornamented by | with scraps from badly selected novels; and armed with | I don't see why I should go on in business, wasting myself seven rows of pilars. The interior staircase is so easy of every quotation from the last romance, she assaulted my for nothing—I'll shut up shop, and we'll live in some ascent, that it is said to be practicable to a man on horse father with a vigorous display of her transcendant talents. comfortable place in the country, and thou, my lad, shall back. The inhabitants call this r 9 T Torre Rotta. Some Some one had told her that every clever woman was ab- be a gentleman." Of course I did not dissent from such assert that the architect sported w his art, when he gave sent and thouzhtful; she, too, would therefore be absent, a proposal ; for, to tell the truth, I had a natural aversion this tower so marked an inclination ; others maintain, that and would frequently, in some of her reveries, overturn to business: I answered as became a dutiful child, " that after having been regularly constructed, it gradually as the tea urn with her arm, or upset the whole tea equipage their will was mine." So the shop was shut up, and every sumed an inclined position, as the suil sunk under its with her foot, and she could not be brought back to her thing sold, and away we posted to our country-house, my weight.
herself, but by the cups and saucers clattering about her mother quite delighted with the change, and I myself not The interior of the Metropolitan church is majestic; it feet; and after being wet and scalded in every direction, less 80. We had purchased the manson of a gentleman is ornamented by seventy-six pillars, numerous basso-re. she just found out that she was not in the midst of a near the pleasant town of — , most charmingly situated, lievos, and paintings by the first masters. I remarked wood, but sitting down with her “clump of a husband," and commanding a fine view of the river - , as it swept particularly a Saint Agnes, of Andrea del Sarte. The as she called him, at the odious tea table. She would sit | along with its rapid current. Mr. F-, the gentleman pavement is of Musaic; the choir rises in the form of an up all morning, poring over the “lettered page," and from whom the house was purchased, had once been inverted half globe, and is composed of a substance having feasting herself and her “ vast mind" on the rich stores a very considerable merchant, but owing to a reverse the appearance of painted glass, penetrable to the light, of the impenetrable secret, or a romance of the sixteenth of fortune, he had been obliged to sell his estate, and live and in which the rays of the sun are refracted. At the century, she would exclaim_"Oh that I should be wedded in a more retired manner at a small house in the neigbbottom of this half sphere is observed an imige of the to a tallow.chandler"
| bourhood. The mansion had been uninhabited for some Almighty, of gigantic size, painted several centuries ayo. My father bore all this with patience (but as in my own time, for the grass was on the walks, and the trees were
The doors at the bottom of the church are of bronze, story I should wish to adhere to truth, so in that of others scattering their wild branches in every direction, but still and covered with numerous fi rures moulded with them, the same principle ought to be observed.) I must in- it was evident that the whole had been planned and exewhich the inhabitants pretend to have been brought from form you that he was rather hen pecked, and feared my cuted in an elegant and tasteful manner. Jerusalem by their ancestors ia 1070. These figures repre- mother's vast tongue a great deal more than her “ vast Sheltered from the northern blast by a row of stately sent traits in holy writ. The lateral doors possess nothing mind." They lived, however, as happily as a literate firs, our garden bloomed in the severest weather. The ra. remarkable.
wife could live with an illiterate husband, and if they nunculus, the hyacinth, the modest lily of the valley, and The Campo Santo, or cemetery, is about a thousand often quarrelled, they did, lo do them justice, very often the blushing anemone, were scattered in profusion ovel feet in cireumference. It is rendered interesting by the agrée: one point they did difrer on, and had they lived to the ground. Rose trees innumerable shed their fragrance paintings, in fresco, which adorn the whole extent of its eternity, would have still differed on,--this was politics. in the air; but one in particular attracted my attention : interior walls. The figures are of the thirteenth and My father was a tory, my mother was a whig; he loved this was close under one of the windows, and, from it fourteenth centuries, and represent the historics of the peace, she loved war; he was contented with the then height and beauty, seemed to have received no common Old and New Testament, and views of Paradise, Purga. present state of affairs, she railed against thein; he sided care. In a few days my father set to, got the garder tory, and Hell. The latter are particularly worthy of with the ministers, the opposed them. Amidst this clash of cleared of its incumbranees, and again brought it into it study. On one of the walls is painted the celebrated pic opinions no wonder there were sparks; but my mother got original state. Being myself fond of exercise, I frequent ture of Vergogna, or Modestina, who, to avoid seeing her the better in the argument, if argument it could be called, (for want of better employment) busied myself in diggin father Noalı, extended near her, naked and intoxicated, and in the whirlpool of liberty, rights of man, privilege around the different trees, not forgetting my favourite one covers her eyes with her hands, the fingers of which re. l of women, tyranuy, and oppression, my poor father was I had been occupied thus one evening, and had left u main separated. The dampness has spoiled most of these lost. The only resurce he had was his shop; to that he earth perfectly level round the root of the finest, when, a paintings. Copies of them may be found in a collection bastened as his "sanctum sanctorum,"for there my mother returning in the morning to view its opening beauties, of engravings published by Morghen, in 1810, and the would not condescend to enter; and, shrouded in its gloom, was surprised to find the prints of feet about it. Robin years following.
he dipped on in peace and quietness. Whether my father son Crusoc could not have been more agitated when The inhabitants of Pisa affirm that the reddish earth of had suffered enough from his own ignorance, or wh.cher saw the marks of footsteps on his barren and desolat this cemetery, in which their dead are interred, was brought he imagined that the knowledge of Latin and Greek would shore, than I was then ; for, upon examining them mor from Mount Calvary, near Jerusalem, in the twelfih prevent me from enduring the yoke which he so quietly particularly, from the size, I discovered them to be those Cuntury, and that it consumes the body in the course of bore, I could never determine, but he took great pains to a female! “ Perhaps 'tis the servant's ?-10, no ; we ha twenty-four hours.
seleet for me a school where these necessary aceomplish but one female, and she had never such a foot as thi A vast gallery, contained in the cemetery, is bordered meats to a man of any pretensions to ability were most Perhaps 'tis my mother's ?--oh, Lord, said I to mysel by ancient tombs, of which the sculpture attests the great coinpletely of the greatest importance, and where every her foot would make six of these! T'lien whose could antiquity. The inscriptions are unfortunately for the most thing else but the classics were quite neglected. I went be?-a stranger's—that's certain. But when could sk part illegible.
through the usual routine of a classical education; had come? not in the morning, for I was an early riser, an