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Ariconensia ; or, Archæological Sketch- well Horne, M.A. revised, corrected, and es of Ross and its Vicinity ; by the Rev. enlarged, in 4 vols. 8vo, with Maps and T. Posbrooke, will soon be published. Fac Similes of Biblical MSS.

The Third, and Last Tour of Dr Syntax The Rector's Memorandum Book, being in Search of a Wife is in the press. the Memoirs of a Family in the North, is

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EDINBURGH. tistical Account of Upper Canada, written Journal of a Horticultural Tour in the by the inhabitants, and compiled by Robert Netherlands, and North of France, in the Gourlay.

Autumn of 1817; by P. Neill, J. Hay, The History of the Zodians, an ancient and James Macdonald, a deputation of the people; from the foundation to the final Caledonian Horticultural Society. One extinction of that nation, is preparing, by Volume octavo... the Author of " Travels and Observations Professor Dunbar has in the press, "A of Hareach, the Wandering Jew.”

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, FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. ons EUROPE. . i . that he had attempted to make himself the

FRANCE.-On the 29th September the head of an ultra-revolutionary party, alike Duchess de Berri was delivered of a son, hostile to the King and the Cortes. Some. who has received the title of Duke of agitation and tumult had been occasioned Bourdeaux. The birth of a male heir to by his disgrace, but the troops, which rethe throne of France had been anticipated mained firm in support of the Constitution, in that country with much anxiety, and dispersed the rioters, and tranquillity was the event has been celebrated by great re- restored. The people of Madrid, who on joicings. In honour of the circumstance, the 3d inst. bore Riego in triumph through the king has created four new commanders the streets, hissed him on the 6th, when he and thirty-one knights commanders of the set off for Oviedo, his place of exile. It is order of the Holy Ghost.

added, that, being convinced that his conSPAIN.General Riego, the father of duct was displeasing to government, his bem the Spanish Revolution, having, it appears, haviour at Oviedo - was highly become incurred the displeasure of the Cortes, has ing. ir been deprived of his government of Galicia, The Cortes of Spain decreed on the 17th and sent into exile at Oviedo. It is stated ulte that a general amnesty shall be pro-, ASIA...

claimed in South America, and an oblivion send a strong force against the latter, in of all past differences.

order to make its authority be respecte : PORTUGAL.The Portuguese, in imi. ed. tation of the examples of Spain and Naples, - PRUSSIA.-A Government order has have proclaimed a new constitution ; and, been issued in Berlin for shutting up the as in the former cases, the army has been Lodges of Freemasons. It is thought that the chief agent in this revolution, which this measure will be adopted throughout has also been accomplished without blood, all the other States of Germany; it has exshed. This event took place in Oporto on cited much surprise in Prussia, where the the 24th of August; and the example was Freemasons have hitherto been protected immediately followed at Coimbra, Abran- by the Government. .

. tes, and other places. A supreme junta Various rumours are current, respecting was immediately appointed, to bear rule in the measures which will be adopted by name of the king, until a constitution and Austria and Russia, in consequence of the government should be sanctioned by a sudden revolutions which have taken place Cortes to be hereafter elected, the present in other countries in Europe ; and whatking to remain as head of the state. The ever course may be ultimately decided upRegency at Lisbon endeavoured to counter. on, it is certain that these powers have act these proceedings by a proclamation for refused to recognise the Ambassadors sent the assembly of the ancient Cortes, and by to them from the new Government of confining the military in the garrison. In Naples.- . the meantime, the government at Oporto set out with a great force against Lisbon ; but before they reached that place, the re- RUSSIA AND PERSIA Interesting disgency were deposed by the military there. patches have, it is said, been received from This took place on the 16th September, Persia, which announce the intrigues of when a Captain of the 16th Infantry regi- the Russian agents in that country, and ment harangued the men, and urged them indicate the designs of the Court of Peters. to declare for the Oporto cause. The whole burgh.** The footing they have obtained is corps immediately proceeded to the Place so firm that they no longer consider it neRocio, exclaiming, “ Long live the King ! cessary to disguise their projects. On the

The Constitution for ever!" They were death of the reigning Monarch, who is in soon joined by the garrison, the militia, the last stage of decline, they consider it as and numbers of the inhabitants. A new certain that they will possess the complete Regency was instantly formed, the Roya! control. The Russian Charge d'Affaires Government expelled, and orders were at Tehran declared publicly, that in future given to the Commandant of the Tower de the Persians must be content to receive Belam, which commands the entrance to their Sovereigns from Russia ; to which he the port, not to let any vessels whatever go added, England could not reasonably obout without the authority of the new Go- ject, as she gives away kingdoms every day vernment, in order to prevent the sailing in India. The regular army of Russia, of three frigates richly laden, and bound to now in Georgia, and on the line of the the Brazils.

Caucasus, is upwards of 100,000 men, and The Oporto Junta entered the capital of which 30,000 are part of the late army on the 20th, when an immediate union of occupation in France. They have been took place, and a Provisional Government actively in the field for the last two years was formed to govern the kingdom till against thé Schiekaus and Daughistanies. the meeting of the Cortes.

The Russian Charge d'Affaires, at a dinner ITALY.-The revolution in Naples which he gave to British officers in the has given rise to a civil war in Sicily. Persian service, said openly that General From Palermo, it is stated that 200 com. Yarmaloff, Governor-General in Georgia, mupes, towns, and boroughs, had joined would be in Tabries in less than four months. the Palermitans in their determination to Six days march, he said, would bring their uphold their independence ; while the cities infantry and artillery to Tabries, after of Syracuse, Catania, and Messina, adhere which what was there to stop them till to Naples. The town of Caltanisetta they came to the Indies? The Russians having taken the same side, was assaulted have taken possession of a place on the by the Palermitans, and it is said 2000 of Caspian, near Asterabad, and have a clever the inhabitants out of 16,000 perished, and man of the name of Moravioff, amongst the greater part of the town was destroyed. the Turcomans. He belongs to the Quare On the other hand, the troops of Palermo ter-Master-General's department. It is have been defeated before Trapani, and the opinion of the British officers in the chased away.

service of Persia, that there is a secret un• The last accounts from Naples afford derstanding between the Court and the Rus: cause to dread still further dissentions be- sians for the army of his Royal Highness tween that kingdom and Sicily ; as the Abbos Merza, Prince Royal of Persia, has government of the former were preparing to been suffered to dwindle to almost nothing.

The infantry amounts only to 11,742 men, “ I have to inform you of the dreadful of all ranks upon paper ; but they have catastrophe which has befallen this city. scarcely ever been mustered or drilled-are On Tuesday morning, between Il and 12 ill paid, fed, and clothed ; and, indeed, o'clock, a fire was discovered in the upper completely abandoned.

part of Dr Cruchon's house, which com

municated to every part of the building in AMERICA.

so short a time, that the utmost exertions BRAZILS.-Private accounts have been of the inhabitants were of no avail ; scarcereceived from Rio Janeiro, dated August ly any thing was saved. The want of Ist, from which it appears that the Brazils water rendered it impossible to stop the are by no means in a settled state, and that progress of the fire, and unfortunately it is not improbable the revolution in Por- there are no engines in the city. The seatugal will extend itself across the Atlantic. breeze coming in at the same time, caused Letters from Bahia, Pernambuco, and other the flames to take a north-easterly direction, northern parts of the Brazils, from houses and ten squares of the richest, most popuof the first respectability, are written evi- lous, and best-built part of the city, were dently under the apprehensions of the oc- in a few hours in ashes. Where lately currence of some important event, and it stood hundreds of shops, filled with meris even more than suspected that the pro- chandize, are now smoking ruins. Such jected revolution in Portugal was known was the fury of the devouring element, that in the Brazils so early as June last. upwards of six hundred houses have been

WEST INDIES.-Port-au-Prince, in the totally destroyed. With the destruction of island of St Domingo, has recently suffered the houses, and the property contained in dreadfully by fire. The particulars are them, the loss is moderately calculated at stated in the following letter from that five millions of dollars.” place, dated August 20, 1820.


DEFENCE OF THE QUEEN.. require recrimination-I should have felt HOUSE OF LORDS.-October 3. it my painful duty to submit evidence on The House met this day at ten o'clock, that subject to your Lordships. I abstain pursuant to adjournment, and after some from making use of materials which I pospreliminary business, counsel were called sess. And if I should be so far disappointin, when Mr BROUGHAM commenced his ed in the failure of the case against me, speech in defence of her Majesty, of which that the futility of the whole accusation the following is as full an abstract as our should not be manifest to your Lordships, limits will admit.

I am sure that not only I, but not any, He began by observing, That, as the the youngest member of the profession, opinion of the public had already decided would hesitate in the fearless discharge of on the case of his client, as he had nothing the duty which would then fall on an but perjury to dread, he felt some dismay advocate. It is false and foul to say as lest his feeble efforts should turn against those who, under pretence of their duty to him those millions of their Lordships' God, forget their plainest duty to their felfellow-subjects who already pronounced low-creatures, have asserted, and they loudly the innocence of his client; as they know that it is false and foul when they could not fail justly to impute it to him if assert it--that there are any improprieties that impression were weakened which the admitted on the part of the Queen. I decase against her Majesty had made in her ny that they are admitted ; I deny that the favour. My Lords, the Princess Caroline evidence proves it; I assert that the evi. of Brunswick arrived in this country in the dence disproves it.' One admission 1 make, year 1796, the niece of the Sovereign, the and let my Learned Friend take that and intended Consort of the Heir-Apparent of make the most of it, for it is all I shall the Crown-herself not a very remote heir admit: I grant that her Majesty left this to the Crown of England. But, my Lords, country for Italy; that she associated I now go back to that period only for the chiefly with foreigners ; I grant that she purpose of passing over the whole time till associated with company inferior to that the year 1874, when her Majesty left this among which she here moved. I admit country. I rejoice that for the present the that while she was here she had enjoyed, most faithful discharge of my duty to my not the protection of her own family, but client enables me to do so. "Were it not the company of your Lordships, and the that the cause of the Queen, as affected by families of your Lordships ; l'admit that, the evidence against her, not only does not when she left England, she mingled with VOL. VII.

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