« ПредишнаНапред »
All, in whofe veins their grandfire's generous Think on the freeborn blood that swells your blood,
veins, Bearing to glory, roll'd its faithful flood; And fear to bind a generous race in chains : All, whole high souls on lawless power Give them that freedom, social and refin'd, louk'd down,
(own; Which awes the paffions, and sublimes the And what their hearts disclaim'd disdain'd to All who with lifted hands their Çod rever'd, Give them that heavenly, patriotic Aame, And fill'a thure temples which their fathers Which glow'd of yore in Somers' godlike rear'd;
[Rand, All from their native howers, in dead of night, Give them in Nature's foremost rank 10 Breathless with speed, and pallid with affi ight, And walk with high-Soul'd Britons hand in The Naught'ring prinard pressing from behind,
hand." And yells of muru'rers founding in the wind,
Eighteen lines, applicable to the occaFlew to the fhores and seas--inf azile bark, fion, were added in the recitation is the To tmpt the fear ful ocean, wild and dirk; Mute with defpir to hear the tempell rave
theatre, by Mr. Stibbert, on the second Loud round the prow which broke the day of the Encænia.
[storin, To hold their desperate progress 'mid the 166. The Language of Botany; being a Dica And face the spectre Death'stremendous 'orm.
tionary of obe Terms made use of in i bat Full oft h s licy, wandering round this shore,
Science, principally by Linr.es, with famiListend to hear the distant dalhing oar" ;
liar Explanations, and an Attempt to establisha Of from these cliffs has Mercy stretch'd her
fignificant English Terms. By Thomas MarTo lead the finking fugitives to land. (hand
tyn, B.D. F.R.S. Profeffor of Botany in obe You saw, while then of every joy hereft,
Univerfity of Cambridge. Cold on your fhores the languid band were THE Science of bucany has of late left;
been cultivated so much and so fuccefl. No earthly (pot whereon to lay their head, fully among us, that this publication And wand'ring, hopeless of their daily bread, cannot fail of being considered as a most You saw-and round them all your bleilings acceptable present." Dr. Martyn is em. pour'd,
[board; Warm'd at your hearth, and cherish'd at your Miller's Gardener's Dizionary, one of
ploved in preparing a new edition of Laid them at evening down to gentle reft, And hung your fleeces round their naked valuable books which Europe ever saw,
the most splendid, comprehenfive, and breast."
The prefent may therefore be considered The death of Louis, its effects on the
as preparatory to that future work; and arts and sciences, on nobility, rank, and the object of Dr, Martyn is, to make chivalry, are next warmly touched on; and Britannia boasts her successes in the liar, and intelligible.
the scientific terms of borany easy, famicause of Liberty, not only in her own The Profeffor explains his purpose island but all over the world, to which
very much at large in a well-written the hoped to have imparted a very dif- preface, which it would be injurious to ferent species of liberiy from what the mutilate by any partial extracts; we French pretend tom
Thall therefore content ourselves with « Where all is fed. In Seine's sequester'd giving a few examples of the manner in vale
(pale. which the work is exécuted. The reader Lies wounded Freedom, sickly, faint, and will every where perceive that a decided All fad, her broken armour gleams around, preference is given to the Linnean terms. And brothers' blood imbrues the purple sir William Jones has nbjected, in some
ground. Murder an headless king before her lays,
respect, to them, in his sketch for a bota
pical work on the subject of Oriental And burning palaces at distance blaze; While desperate fiends, to speed her rueful plants; and perhaps his rçatoning is not end,
wholle withour force.
[frie 1d." Have dy'd her lance in gore, and callid her Hispipus. Hispid - Hispidus caulis, a
hispid tem, beset with stiff brilles, as in Aga ni these wretches Britannia anis
Brassica Erucaftrum - Hispidum folium, a hispid mates her tons, and thus conc unes :
leaf, having brittle, ft.ttiih hriftles scatterod « But O, my Britons, when the field is won,
over the disk, as Turriti birfuta. And the wild wasteful work of war is done,
LACINIATUS, jagged Folium lacinia. When Croquett bears your standard through cum, varie festum in partes partibus itidem in. the skies,
[fies, determinato subdivisis. This imp'ies an inc. And makes her plumes before you as the gularity in the division an: subdivision; O then, my sons, your common being scan, whereas lacinia is the same with a part, rega And give to Gallia what is due to man ; ment, or cleft, as Linneus has explained it.
LINCUIFORME, lingulatum folium -a made by Mr. Mechel, of Bafil; and tongue-shaped leaf, linear and Aleshy, blunt Wyttenbach, of Bern, has published an at the end, convex underneath, and having explanation of it, under the title of Exusually a cartilaginous border, as in Mefem- plication des renvois de l'estampe enlubryant bemum, Alci, Hamantbus boccineus.
minée qui represente la vue du St. Gora MONOSPERMA planta. A plant that has
thard, &c. " Explanation of the com one feed to each flower, as in Polygonum and
loured Print representing a perspective Collinfonia A Monospermions, or one-seeded
View of St. Goichard, &c.” 8vo. 32 plant-Monosperma bacca, a one-seeded berry, called Mordpynera by the older botanical
pages. Shortly too will be published a writers.
map under the following ritle: Carte PALMÆ. The fixth family and the first pétrograpbique du Sı. Golbard, &c. "A of the nine great tribes, nations, or casts, in petrographical Map of St. Gotthard. to which Linneus has divided all vegetables. This portion of the central Chain of the. They are placed in the appendix to the arti Alps comprises the Mou ts St. Got. ficial system, and take the lead in the natu thard and de la Fourche, the Surces of ral orders, though Linneus had placed them the Rhone, Rhine, Terin, and Reus, the only in the second place, in his fragments of Vallev of Ursern, the Levantine Valley, a natural method.
and »ll the neighbouring Mountains. ROTUNDUM folium-A round leaf. Quod
By Messrs. Exchocquet, Strure, and J. S. eigulis pritiatur. Philos. Bot. in p. 233.
van Berchem. 1991." A circumstantial fundatum is opposed to angulutum. By this
description of this map is promiled, term, therefore, LinReus does not me in a
NUREMBERG. Bernb. Fried. Hum. circular or what w fhould call a round leaf in English ; but one which has a curve,
mels Bufebreibung entdeckter Alterthümer without any breaks for the circumscribing
in Deutschland, &c. B. F. Hummel's line. Orbiculatum is his term for circular or
Description of Antiquities discovered in, round.
Germany: published by C. F. C. Hum., Situs foliorum. Situation of leaves. Their inel (his Son). 8vo. 199 pages. 1792. disposition on the fem, as pellare, tern or This is a very good, and tolerably full, sbreefeld, &c opposite, alternate, scattered, description of Grman antiquities. It erowded, intricate, fascicled or an bundles, dis- does not extend to coins, and excludes tind or in two rows. Winged petiole. Ala- many trifling things of little jinportance.
Having a thin membrane or border on ZURICH. Mablerifcbe Reise in die each fide, or dilated on the sides, as in lral:ärisebe Schweiz, 5. A Pietus Orange. Winged leaf fee Pinnatum.
relque Tour in Ilaian Switzerland, with This specimen will satisfy the reader Etchings: by J. H. Meyer. long 4to. of the importance and usefulness of this
75 pages, with 12 plates, and 2 viga publication. le is dedicated to Dr. nettes. 1793.- The plates here publisha Smith, the poffefTor of the Lionean col. ed are all well execuied, and the views lection, and the prince of European are well cholen, but they are not all botanists.
Six of them are by Mr. L. Hess.
The text is merely a compilation, and 167. Descriptive Sketch of Wyddiall, in Hert- intended solely to illustrate the plates. fordlaire, menfe Jun. A.D. 1789 (se po 19). STOCKHOLM. The next century will
AN octavo sheet, with a view of the have to add the late King of Sweden to church, and a broken figure paiored in the lift of royal authors. Some years bethe North aile, which has its upper fore the war he had spent many of his part divided from the bewing," and leisure hours in writing, and always carewhere there are many other subjects of fully, locked up his papers in a cheft, Christ's passion, or, as it is here called, which, when he went to join the army "evangelific history."
in Finland, he depofired in the arsenal. Mr. GLASSE's Sermon for the Emigrant After the peace, he cook it thence, to add Clergy, and fume etbers on the same occasion, fball
to its contents. A little before his death ke duly noticed in our next Review.
he directed, that this chest should be de
livered to the University of Upsal, and FOREIGN LITERARY INTELLIGENCE. not be opened till go years after his
LAUSANNE. Mr. Exchacquet has just decease. It has been placed in published some accurate relieves, in por. a secure apartment in the library of celain, co oured, of different parts of that university. What it contains no Switzerland. The largest, representing one certainly knows; but it is supposed, the lake of Geneva, and its environs, is that there will be found in it meinoirs of about a foot long, and costs two louis the times, and particularly of his own d'or. From one of these views a co- reign, with the necessary documents. loured priol, in large folio, has been
Jen. Allg. Lis. Zoita
ODE TO PITY.
Fatigued with Life's oppreffive round;
Console thyself, for Death is nigh,
And sweet repose is in his bofom found. To mitigate the sense of ill,
Observe, upon the tumbling surge, Some drops of pure delight distill.
Yon little bark, the tempests urge, The conscious heart, that throbs and yearns, At length attains the peaceful bay, Upon itself observant turns;
Secure from winds and stormy tides, W th honcft pleasure glows to find
Safe in the tranquil port it rides. Humanity within enshrin'd;
- Where rocks arise, where whirlwindsrarey And counts each drop of that bleft thow'r, Life is, alas ! that troubled sea, An off’ring worthy of the pow'r.
The harbour where they near approach Thou moist-ey'd Mule (whose footstep loves, the Grave! Not in a gaudy day,
Behold the mother's anxious love Nor where the painted minions of the spring Requires her little child to prove; Their fascinating fragrance fling;
Life to himself, his idle pow'r ; But late in shades, and cypress groves, With Itep unsure, and vain alarms,
Beneath o'erhanging rocks to stray ; Reeble he runs, with vul-ftretch'd arms, Or those deserted glades to seek,
Leaps on her neck, with panting breath, Where tomblers ghosts glide by, and shriek :) And feels his weakness now no more. Hence the cliaste thrillings, which enhance The infant's man--the tender parent, Death! Thy scenes above Mirth's festive dance.
He, that could first creation give, Hence to thy sad and solemn shows;
Sends forth a breath, and lo! we live! Thy strongly.imitato I woes,
When he recals that breath, we dio. In search of pure delight,
What wonder, is 'tis swiftly past The good and tender flock to weep:
Within our breaft, like yonder blast, In Pity's balm their buíoms steep
That shakes the foliage of the grove? And buy with tears the consciousness of right.
Wonders the quiv'ring foliage why Go, the soul's mistress, teach the gay
It cannot fix the wind that loves to rove | (Whom Itern misfortune hath not taught) To feel, and pity as they ought,
Hast thou not often found to go Shew them that life lias clouds and storms, Time ling'ring on, and much too Aow? Á fun that burns, as well as warms,
Because 'uis Time that brings us Death And eyes that ache with grief, while they un
Death is the goal, where Nature tends, conscious play.
of life impatient where the ends. But ah! fad Gouders, go not nigh
Why wishes man to-morrow come? The haunts of real Misery,
It is because to-day we breathe, The soul that's wounded ill can bear
And that to-morrow brings us to thic tomba The pictur’il image of despair.
And age, that cruelly destroys And wounds which lenient time has heal'd,
Each social bliss the soul enjoys; Or dull oblivion's veil conceal'd
Weakness, and pain, and error too, . Will bleed afresh when chou art view'd.
Sweet Deep, that charms our woes to peacey Nor let thy vifions, niuch too rude
(Forgotten, with ourselves they cease :) On Love's fequefter'd walks intrude.
Ennui, to which this life's a Dave, What canst thou teach the gentle breast
All-all combining, seem to woo,
Habituate, and lead us to the grave.
And who would bear perpetual (pleen? Whatever faial tale is shewn,
Lers dreadful had the exit been! The anxious lover views his own;
'Tis Nature bids the fear arise, In that dark glass bis fortune reads,
That we may not too quickly leave And finks heneath a fancy'd doom ;
This scene, where all are doom'd to grieve'; His ryniph, and not Monimia, bleeds, On utmost Life's dread bound'ry thews, 'Tis the chat groans in Juliet's tomb.
An awful gulph to mortal eyes, Here then, Melpomene, forbear; thy lore, Lest, by desertion, we should fy our woesf Though it should teach, would torture more; They wlio with paliion burn, or droop with
The RAT, A FABLE. woe,
[to flow. Have feelings but too quick, and tcars too apt
Felix, quem faciunt aliena pericula cautum !
An old deserted building stood;
Where rolled the gently-gurgling till, With foppish emulation fir'd,
He treads the dang'rous paths of sin :
Before the fulemn heach he's tried ; A life of such serene repose,
Suppliant, in vain he begs, he sighs, Who but the hun ble rustick knows?
Condemn'd--and on the gallows dies. One Eve, as, chrough the Sylvan ground,
Opil10 CAROLINENSIS He tov k his lone sequelter'd round; Or walk'd the dreary lefart o'er,
Elegiac Stanzas on the Death of Mrs. Pola Or' tripp'd aloug the sea-girt fhore;
WABLE, late wife of the Rev. Ric, Pol. Lo! thadowy Night usurp') the glade, WHELE, Kenton, Devon. And spread around her ebon Ande.
ONE bird, that warbleft from you In vain he fought !he guiding flood,
willow-bough, To lead him to his native wood ;
So exquisitely sweet, at day's decline! In vain ;--for, wide in error tolt,
I come, a sympathizing mouruer, now, Poyr NIBBLE midst the gloom is loft !
For a lost friend to mingle griefs with thine. Ac length his eager prying light
And while I listen to thy plaintive strains, Espies a glimm'ring distant light;
Asgurgling on the ambient air they flow: And, pleas'd with beams so sparkling gay, I'll utter thus, o'er Laura's poor remains, Thither he bends his cutivus way;
To every note, responsive words of woe. 'ill, with a limid hopeful pace,
For, LAURA loy'd the Muses, and had fense, He gains, fatigu'd, th' unwonted place ;
Andtaste,their latent beauties forth to draw: Where nuin'ro's lamps their light display'd, With modest grace, the could alike dispense And triumph'd o'er the nighi's dull thade.
To Poets (weetness; and, to critics, law. There giand and lofty domes arise,
She was a friend, and of the gentleít kind; Aad turrets, of stupendous size. He ftar'd about him,-stood amaz'd
The kinc'est mother and the tendereft wifes As at the feeple-fpires he gaz'd;
But, oh! The added to her cultur'd mind
A sensibility too fine for life!
First for her babes-fv early snatch'd awayWhere, such the clatter heard below,
The fibres of her feeling heart were torn He deem'd it higher best !o go;
Then for a husbind, to disease a prey, Till garret safe retreat afforded,
She felt, who lives his dearer half to mourn. Where nuru'rous heapsof goods were hoarded. Though soon an offspring the firstlofs supply'd, Aurora bow, lerenely bright,
And though, like CHARITY, the fondly Broke through the east with heav'nly light : prei, Mild Cynthia from the sky look'd pale, With all a mother's tenderness and pride, And gently blew the morning gale.
Threesweet surviving infants to her breast: Rou'd from a lazy deep repofe,
'Twas CHARITY exhausted, still that strove, The peft'ring city-vermin rose,
With fondness strengtli'ning as her form Stard at our Rat with saucy look,
decay'd, And into frequent laughter broke;
To prove her foft'ring and connubial love so oft we've known, from diftant climes,
But the first shock was death, awhile deStrangers receiv'd in recent times.
lay'd. NIBBLE., although a simplish clown,
'Twas CHARITY exhausted-even to death ; Sood caught the manners of the town; Roam'd the wide garret with an air,
Nor death could conquer her maternal care: Returo'd each rude uimeaning ítare ;
"] go to heaven,” she cry'd, with latest breath,
“ To intercede for these dear objects there." Could every other fool despite, And think himself amazing wise. One night, howe er, as with the train
Lines on the late Mrs. POLWHELE. He, pilfering, fought to share the grain, And, careless, in the garret stray'd,
By Dr. DOWNMAN, of Exeter. Where pild in heaps the corn was laid,
TOULD magic verse recal the Aeeted A Cat the filent thiof descry'd,
The lyre, sweet-warbling, charm the ear of And, keen, his secret motions ey'd ; Then, fudden, from her nook, ere long
Thy husband, tuning his orphean strain, CRIMALEN on poor NIBBL E sprang,
Might lure thee to the bower of love again. Who all io vain for mercy calls ;
But thou,chafte foul! for highest bliss design'd, Beneath her cruel gripe he falls !
He kuows, art present with the eternal Mind. This when the fimple human clown
Heace, doom'd to silence, sleeps his harp un. Adventures to our polish'd town;
tougue. School'd in the manners of the place,
Contrould each thoughtfublime, and mute liis Deck'd, as he deems, with ev'ry grace;
Why, join the sainted spirit to it's clod?
Thus when the gracious Saviour of Mankind From the Midnight Wanderers. Restor'd the eyesot him from childhood blind; 1.
Soon as the potent touch the veil withdrew
The film that o'er their rayless orbits grew, From dang'rous feas from rocks aloof, Ablaze of wonders burst upon his light, Who, careless, listen to the blast,
For, God had spoke the word, and “all was Or beating rains upon the roof;
Light." You lietle heed how feamen fare,
Come then, bright Faith, dispel the gather's Condemo'd the angry storm to bear.
[tomb; And pour thy radiance round the dark some II.
While Hope on trembling pinion speeds her Sometimes, while breakers vex the tide,
To meet the rig of eternal day, (way, He takes his station on the deck;
And hailthe Sun of Righteousness that brings, And now, laih'd o'er the vessel's side,
For life's thort sorrows, "Healing in his wings." He clears away the climb'ring wreck:
Lichfeld-Clef, April 10. W.GKOVE. Yet, while the billows o'er him foam, The ocean is his only home!
THE DESERTERS, A TALE. 111.
By ANTHONY PASQuin, Esg. Still fresher blows the midnight gale!
"HEY, who imagine ali are loft that stray, “ All hands, reef top-sails," are the cries;
Are, at the best, hut cogitator blind: And, while the clouds the Heavens veil, Believe such doctrine comfortleis who may ; Aloff, to reef the fail, he flies!
Though fortune's skittish, yet the's often In storms so rending, doom'd to roam,
kind. The ocean is the seaman's home!
A Rritish regimere in a keen fang'd froft,
In Canada's rough clime, in eighty-iwo, On obe Death of HINKJETTA, youngest daugh.
Had six bare privates, who forlook their post ter of ibe Rer. Arcbd. Lergy, wbo died, al
To jom the renel crew! the age of fifteen, on April 120b, 1793.
To bring the recreant desperadves back, IFE's husiness ended, and each talk com A serjeant was dispatchd; (Whack, plete,
A Connaught (palpeen, christen's Paddy When to the grave the full of years retreat; Whose brogue or blunderings were never Or, when with sorrow and with pain oppreis'd, match'd. Wie weary mourner finks at length to rest; After some galling marches, that distress d'em,
heir fale we view with unaverted eye, He overtook the party, and address'd 'em : Fcel no chili pang, and heave no murmuring Are ye not pretty fellows, answer true, fig!!,
To quit your colours, and your comrades too! No 10, when death his fatal fickle wields
Now how, like dogs, ye hing your heads and Inrure domestic joy's high-cultur'd fields,
(butter! Waltes the rich prospect of successive years, What I would ye quarrel with your bread and And reaps a fullen harvest, moist with tears. You've sold your arins, no doubt, for calh, and
See! from two gentle sisters' fond embrace, spent it, With ruthless grafr, he drags a filter grace; But, by the Hill of Howth, you'll all repene it: Wrests from a tender father's clinging arms I'll tell che king whatr. :scals he has go', The blooming daughter's desolated charms; Damme you'll first be try'd, and i hen be shot. Whilst the pale mother, with attention wild, But now to bufiness : I'll be short and clear, Bends in mule anguish o'er her dying child; I've twenty men in ambun, in the rear, That dutenus child, whom kind parental love Will cut ye, every mother's son, in three, / Saw every hour in every worth improve; Unle's you instantly return with me. Saw with success each welcome precept The Soldiers, to revolt but half inclin'd, crown'd,
After some potent struggles of the mind : These beft of precepts in example found;
Uranimously went, Saw on her face her lovelier mind portray'd, With Pat, the ferjeant, to the colonel's tent, And heauty claim the conquests virtue made. On promise of forgiveness from the throne: Such the fair form, that many a weeping Thus the commander to the serjeant spoke, friend
(After he'd chid the culprits and confounded So late beheld to death's cold v. le descend;
'em,) And such the promile rip'ning talents gave, How, Faddy, could you take six men alone Now, early blighted, with’ring in the grave. How take'em! said the serjeant, that's a joke How hard the task such treasure to resign, By Peter's keys, your honour, 1 surrounded 'em. How hard to feel ihe loss, and not repine ! So deems the world, that seldom deems On the order of Sir Robert Boyd, issued at ariglit,
Gibraltar, for all Regimental Surgeons to If left to reason's linaffifted light :
appear in tbe full Uniform of Commissioned But when religion lends her holy aid,
officers, in obe year 1791. Tlie dark myfterious lyftem to perrade, As shrinks deception from lunur icl's fear.
Dis said the Elculapian corps, The clouds disperle, and every mazeices.
A band respectable and old,