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By JOHN HOLLINGSHEAD, Author of Under Bow Bells, Odd Journeys, etc. CONTENTS:-ECCENTRIC WAY8-A Gipsy kng-A Relic of the Middling Ages-Three Masters - A Fearfully Practical Man-A Starling Confession-An Adertising Medium. COMMON WAYS-Street Memories Umbrellas--Petishes at Home--Really Dangerous Clase s-Black, White, and Whitey Brown-Men in Masks-Carriages-The Leviathan Cheese-My Name-Too Late. MUSCULAR WAYS-The Great Pugilistic Revival - The Pugilistic Drama-A Muscular Tutor. CROOKED WAYS-Convict Capitalists-Very Singular Things in the City-The British Merchant in Trouble-Inexhaustible Hats--Pianoforte LessonsA Literary Adviser-A Counterfeit Presentment-Our Mr. Dove.
NEW WORK BY W. MOY THOMAS.
By W. MOY THOMAS, Author of When the Snow Falls, etc. CONTENTS :-The Wandering Mason-The Golden Ram-Milton's Golden Lane-Our New Year's Eve A Night of Tortures-Going Hopping-Twelve Miles from the Royal Exchange-The Portrait of a Sps--Loitering by the Way—The Abbot's Garden-The Elixir of Life--An Englishman's Castle-Edgar Allen Poe.
NEW WORK BY J. HAIN FRISWELL.
will be published on Monday, March 25th, price 58.
By J. HAIN FRISWELL, Author of Out and About, etc.
GROOMBRIDGE and SONS, 5, Paternoster-row.
PHONETIC SHORTHAND, TAUGHT by Mr. F. Pitman,
PARTS I., II., III., IV., each containing
NEW TUNES TO CHOICE WORDS.
Brother to the Inventor. SONGS, harmonized for four voices. Composed for Schools, hy T. MORBY,
Privately, or through the Post
£1 1 0 Teacher of Music at the Training College of the British and Foreign School
0 7 6 Society. "It is a good idea to employ new tunes for teaching expression, if these tunes
London: FRED. PITMAN, 20, Paternoster row, E.C. are good ones, such as Mr. Murby's."-Pupil Teacher.
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full credit," says our contemporary, "for his rhymes, but THE REGISTER. the dramatis persone, the plot, the situations, tho minuto
descriptions of scenery and feelings and objects, in the APRIL 1, 1861.
French prose and the English verse are identical.” The
following is a fair specimen of the parallel passages quoted LITERARY INTELLIGENCE.
in proof of this assertion :The chief literary event which has occurred since our
Lavinia, page 278. last issue is the publication of the fifth volume of the late
« Des rideaux de basin bien blanc recevaient l'ombre mou. Lord MACAULAY'S “ History of England.” To the account
vante des sapins qui seconaient leurs chevelures noires au which will be found further on of this final portion of the rent de la nuit, sous l'humide regard de la lune. De petits most magnificent historical fragment ever written, we seaux de bois d'olivier verni etaient remplis des plus belles need only add here that the last hundred pages of this fleurs de la montagne. Lavinia avait cueilli elle-même, dans fifth volume are occupied by an elaborate index to the les plus désertes vallées, et sur les plus hautes cimes, ces whole five volumes, which will be found of the utmost bella-dones au sein vermeil, ces aconits au cimier d'azur, au value to all who may have reason to consult them as calice vénéneux; ces silénes blanc et rose, dont les pétales books of reference. Fifteen thousand copies of the sont si délicatement découpés ; ces pales saponaires ; ces volume were subscribed for before the day of publication. clochettes si transparentes et plissées comme de la mousseline;
ces valérianes de pourpre ; toutes ces sauvages filles de la The “Essays and Reviews” have passed throngh two solitude, si embaumées et si fraiches, que le chamois craint more editions since our last, and are now selling faster than de les flétrir en les effleurant en sa course, et que l'eau des ever. By the time these lines reach the reader the sale will sources inconnue au chasseur les couche à peine sous son tlux probably have exceeded 20,000 copies. The article upon nonchalant et silencieux.” them which appears in the current number of the Quarterly Review has caused a demand for thrce succes.
Lucile, page 70. sive reprints of that number, which is thus now in its “In the white curtains waver'd the delicate shade fourth edition. The Quarterly has often passed into Of the heaving acacias in which the breeze played. second editions; but there is no other instance on record
O’er the smooth wooden floor, polish'd dark as a glass,
Fragrant white Indian matting allow'd you to pass. of either it or any other quarterly review having reached
In light olive baskets, by window and door, a fourth. Fired by this example, many of the weekly
Some hung from the ceiling, some crowding the floor, journals are trying to turn the excitement caused by the
Rich wild flowers, plucked by Lucile from the bill, “Essays" to their own account, the most notable instance
Seem'd the room with their passionate presence to fill: being that of the London Review, which announces seven Blue aconite, hid in white roses, reposed; supplements, each to consist of a reply to one of the The deep bella-donna its vermeil disclosed ; essayists. It is notable, too, that advertisers seem And the frail saponaire, and the tender blue-bell, to be of opinion that the surest means of attracting
And the purple valerian-reach child of the fell attention to their advertisements just now is to head
And the solitude flourish'a, fed fair from the source
Of waters the huntsman scarce heeds in his course, them“ Essays and Reviews.” In a recent Times'
Where the chamois and izard, with delicate hoof, advertisement sheet thero were not fewer than a dozen
Pause or flit through the pinnacled silence aloof.” advertisements so headed in one column. Of the pam. phlets, etc., which the “Essays” have already drawn forth Well may another contemporary observe that “whatever the name is legion ; but only one publication of real im- may be the issue of the matter, there can be no doubt portance, as a reply to the “Essays,” has yet appeared, that if Mr. MEREDITH's reputation as a poet be somewhat that being the Bishop of London's "Dangers and Safe. damaged by tho affair, his consummate ability as a transguards of Modern Theology.” Another, under the title of lator is abundantly proved by it.” “Aids to Faith,” will shortly be published by Mr. MURRAY. Mr. MEREDITH's new volume, “Serbski Pesme; or, It will consist of a number of essays by the Rev. Professor National Songs of Servia,” reaches us just as we are Ellicott, the Rev. Professor MANSEL, the Rev. GEORGE going to press,--too late for us to give any account of it Rawlinson, the Rev. Provost of Queen's, and other this month. Mr. GERALD MASSEY'S “HAVELOCK and clergymen.
other Poems ” will probably appear before our next issue, Other new works of importance announced since we and the new edition of Mr. ROBERT BROWNING's “Sorlast went to press are “ Considerations on Representa dello,”—said to be almost entirely re-written,-is expected tive Government,” by Mr. J. STUART MILL; “ The Politi- very shortly. Mrs. BROWNING and Professor LONGFELLOW cal Life of the Earl of Derby ;" “ Ten Weeks in Japan,” are both said to be engaged on new poems, and the Critic by the Bishop of VICTORIA; “Ragged London,” by Mr. tells us that Mrs. BROWNING's will be longer than “ Aurora John HOLLINGSHEAD, being a reprint of his recent remark- Leigh,” and that Mr. LONGFELLOW tells his friends that able letters to the Morning Post on the London poor, with his will surpass all his previous efforts. important additions; a “Life of Lord CASTLEREAGH," by A new tale by the authoress of “Paul Ferroll” is com. Sir ARCHIBALD ALiSoy; a “History of the Greek Revo menced in the first number of the St. James's Magazine. lution,” by Mr. GEORGE FINLAY; and “The Euglish Cathe. Three other famons female novelists will shortly be in drals of the Nineteenth Century,” by Mr. A. J. BERRESFORD the field again. Mrs. Stowe is to commence a new HOPE, M.P.
story in the May number of the Atlantic Monthly; a new The rumonr that Lord BROUGHAM is writing an autobiog- novel by Miss Muloch is announced for early commenceraphy has been contradicted, upon authority.
ment in Good Words; and “Silas Marner, the Weaver of It is said that the correspondence of the late Mr. LEIGH Ravenloe,” being the new story by the authoress of Hunt is being collected, for publication, by his son, Mr.“ Adam Bede” to which we alluded last month, will be THORNTON HUNT.
published to-morrow, in one volume, by Messrs. BLACKThe Literary Gazette bas pointed out that a great part wood and Sons. of Mr. OWEN MEREDITH's poem, Lucile,” is nothing The Morning Chronicle, once the most influential and more nor less than a marvellously exact translation from important journal in the British Empire, has recently GEORGE Saxd's “Lavinia." “We give Mr. MEREDITH passed into the hands of Mr. Stiff, the proprietor of the
London Journal, who, beginning with its issue of March not long resist. The hand unwillingly put in the pocket, the 8th, has reduced its price to a penny. As it in nowise and the objecting face, tell the story capitally. differs from the other metropolitan penny dailies, except, This vigorous and humourous picture was the work of perhapa, in being slightly inferior to them in talent, we 1811, the same year that Mr. Egs painted his Gil Blas do not see much chance for it under its new manage. exchanging Rings with Camilla, -a good example of sly ment. There is doubtless plenty of room for more lanmour, and of the pleasant trickery of Le Sage's picapenny dailies, but not for more dailies of the existing roons. type.
Mr. Egg never tires us with a prettiness that becomes of the books issued since our last which are not noticed nauseous because it is unvarying and unrelieved. He in detail in subsequent pages, thereare a few which deserve uses his pretty faces to tell a story, and where ugly faces special mention. These are “My Share of the World; an are needed he has the courage to introduce them. Autobiography," being a three-volume novel by Miss At the Manchester Exhibition, Mr. Egg was one of the Frances Browne, the blind poetess ; “Ways of Life,” arrangers of the gallery of modern pictures. He (short a collection of sketches by Mr. John HOLLINGSHEAD; and dark) might have been seen there leading in bands of “ After Office Hours," a collection of tales and essays workmen, or balancing himself acrobatically on impossi. by Mr. EDMUND YATES ; “ The Tragedy of Life : Records | ble and alpine flights of steps. He did his work with taste of Remarkable Cases of Lunacy,” by Mr. J. H. BRENTON; and energy. His own pictures were hung in the most “ Animal and Vegetable Substances used in the Arts and self-denying way. They struck every visitor as low-toned Sciences," by Mr. J. E. DEXTER ; “A Seaman's Narrative and sombre in effect, but solid and strong. of his Adventures during a Captivity among Chinese In 1850, there appeared his great work, Peter the Pirates ;" • A Life of St. THOMAS A’ BECKET," by John Great sees Catherine, his future Empress, for the first time. MORRIS; English Puritanism and its Leaders,” by This was a very pure and admirable picture. It is a tent Professor TULLOCK; “ The Fleet of the Future, Iron or scene, and Catherine-Catherine, the serving girl, the Woodp" by Mr. Scott RUSSELL ; a “Memoir of Queen poor parson's daughter,-is bringing in a bottle of schnaps ADELAIDE, Consort of King WILLIAM the Fourth,” by Dr. to Peter the Great, and her master, the aide-de-camp DORAN; and a translation of WIELAND'S “Republic of Merischikoff. The moment given is Peter's first glance of Fools,” by Professor CHRISTMAS.
awakening love. Menschikoff already sees that he will
have to surrender his pretty Catherine. The uniforms EMINENT LIVING ARTISTS.--MR. A. EGG.
and dresses are painted with a simple, manly, dramatic MR. Augustus EGG, R.A., was born in London, and force, that is perfectly incomparable. descended from the celebrated family of gun-makers This picture was thought a great advance on the rather whose name ranks with those of Manton, Purday, and ill-chosen subjects of 1848.9,-Queen Elizabeth discovers Colt, and has long since acquired a European celebrity. she is no longer young,-a discovery which, by-the
Whether Mr. Egg inherits a mechanical skill and correct bye, the great parsimonious queen never did make; and eye from this constructive family habit of mind, I do not Henrietta Afaria released by Cardinal de Retz. Technically, know. It is sufficient for me to say that in 1838 Mr. Egg it was better painted than its predecessors. It bad, too, exhibited at the Academy,and that he was elected associate more character, more truth, reality, and ease of action. It in 1818; and this fact of his election proves that the ten went far beyond the frontier of the old Smirke region. years that had elapsed from his first exhibited picture This was like a sentence of Macaulay, painted by a mind were nc ill-spent.
of large calibre. One of our best critics, Mr. Tom Mr. Egg seems at first not to have ventured much Taylor, lavished very just praise on Mr. Egg's Music out of the conventional path of the Gil Blas and Don Lesson Scene, from the Taming of the Shrew. Bianca, he Quixote school, and to have followed in the steps of Smirke, says truly, is so radiant with“lady-like good-humour.” Mr. Newton, and Leslie. A critic of 1856, in one of those par. Egg has learnt the difficult art of painting ladies and tizan biographical collections that are published at certain gentlemen, and he has a keen eye for the graces and intervals with loud flourishes of the Paternoster-row witcheries of society. · We only wish he would plunge trumpets, calls Mr. Egs “a clever painter of scenic and more boldly into modern life. humourous subjects.” Five years have done much for Less meretricious than Mr. Frith, and of a calmer and his fame. We all know Mr. Egg now as a thoughtful more serious mind, Mr. Egg has great tragic power. painter, who is not without his deep tragic moments, Nothing can be too dark and sad for his pencil; yet he is though he is full of humour, and a practical comedian by seldom morbid, and always true to nature. He has no instinct, as those who have seen him perform with Mr. pleasure in mounting skeletons on dragons, with Fuseli ; or Charles Dickens in Ben Jonson’s Every Man in his in drawing vulgar Greek exaggerations, liko Haydon. Humour well know.
Having illustrated Le Sage and the memoirs of that At first, before venturing on history, Mr. Egg tried his intriguer of the Fronde, De Retz, Mr. Egg next took up strengthon Shakspearean comedy, and drew several scenes Pepys,--that delightful clerk of the Admiralty, whose from Le Sage's Frenchified Spanish novels, and from the pompous folly and perpetual self-stultification were ten delightful memoir writers of the seventeenth century. In times more amusing than other men's wisdom. these experiments, the colouring is low toned, yet rich He shows us Nell Gwynne, with delicious naivete, allowand solid, the drawing good, and the expression admirable; ing Mr. Pepys, the Duke of York's humble friend, to steal yet the manner was not original, and the subjects were a salute. In another picture Mr. Egg gives us the wicked backnied.
and scented Buckingham, with a wicked beauty about his There is a very good example of Mr. Egg's early manner eye and mouth, paying his suit to some court lady, who con. in the Vernon Gallery. It is a scene from that series of temptuously destroys a card house, in typical mockery of cynical tableaux which Le Sage entitled the Lame Devil. his vows and oaths. Here again, perhaps, the painter has The painter has called his picture the Victim. A green given too serious a tone of colour to a gay and wanton court. gallant has been treating two Spanish courtezans to a Surely in such a scene in the matted gallery of Whitehall, supper much grander than he can afford; and now he is gravity is wasted, especially as the painter attempts to protesting to the landlord against the charges, which at tell no moral. the same time you see he cannot escape paying, and will But Mr. Egg's greatest efforts were his two pictures,