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The Theatrical Magazine; or, Monthly is added, The Poor Boy, a Tale; by Romaine Display of Dramatic Characters on the London Joseph Thorn, 8vo. 6s. boards. Stage, No. I. is. (To be continued.)

Longman and Rees, Harrison. A Melancholy but True Story, is. 6d. An Architectural Account of the French

Brft. Expedition to Egypt, containing a View of The Enchanted Plants; Fables in Vtrie, the Country and its inhabitants. Translated with a Vignette. Svo. 55. boards. Hurst, from the French of Cha. Nory. 25. Dobreit. The Parish Priest, 4to. 55.

Black. Solitude ; or, The pernicious Influence of

POLITICAL. total Seclufina from Society upon the Mind Refolutions of the Society of the Friends ani the Heart; by Y. G. 2 immermann, vol. 2. of the Republican Confticution at by 12mo. 65. 8vo. 75. 61. boards.

against the Constitution of the year 8th of

Vernor and Hood. the French Republic, with a Translation, 6.. The European Repertory, No. I. Is. 6d.

Low. (To be continued Monthly.) H. D). Symonds. An Address in the People of England on

The Armenian; or, The Ghost Seer, a Inequality, the main furce of their happiHiftory founded on Fact. Translated from ness; by Lieutenant Cronbelm. 25. the German of F. Schillar, 4 vols. 12 mo. 165.

Vernor and Hood. boards.

H. D. Symonds. A Collection of State Papers relative to che Colquhoun's Treatise on the Police of the War now carrying on against France, VoMetropolis. A new edition enlarged. lune Viith. 18s. boards, ur complete sets Mawinan. in 8 volumes, 41 95 61.

Debrett. Rules for the Game of Cards, called Boston. The Speech ur Patrick Duizenia, L. L. D. 6.

Robinions. in the Irish House of Commons, Feb. 5, Soo, The Everlasting Songter: A Collection of on the Motion for approving his Majesty's the most approved Songs.

To which are Conduct in deciining the Negotiation with che added, Original Rules for Behaviour. 15. French Government. 15. 6d. Wright.

Robinsons. The Speech of Lord Caitlereagh in the The Trigon,confifting of Perspective Pieces, Irish Parliament, Feb. 5, on olering ResoMiscellaneous Articles of Amusement, and lutions relative to the Union with Great Arts and Sciences, No. I. 63. (To be con Britain. Is. 60.

Wright. tinged every Fortnight.) West and Hughes. Speech of the Hon. Charles Jamies Fox

A Statement of the Differences sublisting again it the Address approving of the Refusal betu een the Proprietors and Performers of the to negotiate with France; and a List of the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden ; by Melirs. Minority. is.

Jordar. Jusiene, Holman, Pope, Incledor, Munden, A Reply to Mr. Grattan's Speech in the Faziti, and Knight. is. 6.1. Miller. Irith Parliament, Jan. 15, on the Subject of The Cambrian Directory; or. Sketches of a Legillative Union. 61.

Hitlord. the Welsh Territory, with a Chart. 43. 6d. Morality united with Policy; or, Reiluca boards.

Hurst. tions upon the old and new Government of Original Letters of J. J. Rousseau, with a France, and of various important Topics of fac-fimile of his hand-writing. Translated 'civil and ecclefiatical Reform; by Robert from the French. 45. 6d. H. D. Symonds. Fellowes, A. B. 2s. 6d.

White.

The Question Ratcu, as it respects Perce Mordaunt; or, Sketches of Life, Characters and War. is. Crosby and Letterman. and Manners in various countries; including

Protest from one of the Propie of Ireland, the Memoirs of a French Lady of Quality; against an Union with Great Britain. by the Author of Zelucco and Edward, 3 vols.

Folı xidy, Dublin. Svo. Il. is. boards.

Robinsons.

POLITICAL ECONOMY. Adeliae St. Julian; or, The Midnight The Tenth Report of the Society for betHour by Mrs. Anne Ker, 2 vols. Kerby. tering the Condition of the Pour. is. Douglass; or, The Highlander; by Robert

Hatchard. Bij!, L. L. D. 4 vols. izmo. 185 jewed. An Examination of the Statutes w force

Hurst. relating to the si rize of Breaj, with Remarks Juvenile Emigrants, 2 vols. 55. sewed. on the Bill intended to be brought into Par

H. D. Symonds. liament by the Country Bakeis; by Jimes Ankerwick Castle; by Mrs. Crofts, 4 vuls. Najmith, D. D. 25. 6d. Rivingtons. 143. sewed.

Lane and Miller. Judith, 2 vols. 75. fewed. Lane and Miller. The Purpose of Christ respecting his Peuple Castle of Strazzo, 35.6d Lane and Miller. among the Gentiles; togeriicr with the CerMary Jane, 2 vols. 75. Lane and Miller. tainty, Manner, and Loicque,ce of its dc

Feudal Events; or, The Days of Yore, an compluhment: a Ser non presched before ancient story; by Anne Maria Mackenzie, the Edinburgh Mitjonary Socie. y; "y David

Lane and Miller. Dickjon, one of the Miniters of bu laid Jeanetta, 4 vols. 145. Lane and Miller. City. Is.

Ogle. POETRY

A Piea for Union, and for a free pruiagaLoson and Miranda, a Poem. To which tion of the Gospel : being an Antwer to Dr.

Jamieson's

NOVELS.

THEOLOGY.

2 çois. 75.

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BOTANY.

BIOGRAPHY.

MEDICAL.

DRAMA.

tion of the Drill Plough; by E. Darwin, addition of the Modern Cafes; by yoba WyM. D. with Plates, 4to. il. iis. 6d. boards. att, of the Inner Temple. ios. 6d. Johnion.

Butterworth.

A Treatise on the Law of Legacies; by The Lady and Gentleman's Botanical Pocket R. S. Donnison Roper, of Gray's Inn, 4s. 6d. Book; by William Mavor, L.L. D. Illustrated boards.

Butterworth. with Plates 45. 6d. bound. Newbery. The modern Practice of Levying Fines,

Transaction of the Linnean Society ; vol 5. and Suffering Recovery, in the Court of Comil. is. boards.

White. mon Pleas; with Precedents; by Williar.

Hands. 45. 6d. boards. Butterworth. Memoirs of Hyppolite Clairon, the cele- A Plan for the effectual Diftribution of brated French Actiefs; with Reflections upon Bankrupts Estates, with Remarks on the the Dramatic Art, written by herself. Tran- Misconduct of Allignees; by M. Concannoni, flated from the French. 2 vols. 8. sewed. jun. 6d.

West and Hughes. Robinsons. Literary and Characteristical Lives of John Instructions for the Relief and Cure of RupGregory, M. D. Henry Home, Lord Kames, tures. And Advice to Families who have David Hume, Esq. and Adam Sinith, L. L. D. weak, rickety, or deformed Children; by To which are added, A Differtation on Public 7. Edy, M. D. 25. 6d. H.D. Symonds. Spirit; and Three Essays; by the late W’m. The Anatomilt’s Vade Mecum ; by Robert Smellic, Member of the Antiquarian and Royal Hooper, M. D. A new edition enlarged. zs. 6d. Societies of Edinburgh. 75. boards.

Oyle. sewed.

Murray and Highley.

A View of the Treatment of Ulcers, more The E. & Indian, a Comedy, as performed especially those of the scrophulous, phageat the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden; by danic, and cancerous description. With an M. G. L.wis, M. P. 25.

Bell. Appendix on Baynton's new mode of treating Adelaide, a Tragedy, as performing at the old Ulcers of the Legs ; by Richard Nagler, Theatre Royal, Drury-Lane; by Henry James Surgeon to the Gloucester Infirmary. 35. 6d. Pye. 2s. 6d. Stockdale. boards.

Kearley. Joanna of Monfaucon, now performing at The Villagers' Friend and Phyfician; or, the Theatre Royal, Covent-Garden, formed A familiar Address on the Preservation of upon the Plan of an unpublished Drama from Health, and the removal of Diseases; by Kotzebue, and adapted to the English Stage, James Parkinforr. is.

Symonds. by Richard Cumberland, Erg. 28. 6d. Lackington and Allen. A Review of the late decisive War in My

fore. With an Appendix, comprising the A new English Spelling-Book ; or, Key to whole of the State Papers found in the Cathe English Language: in which its Difficul- binet of Tippoo Sultan; by M. Wood, Coties are simplified, and its Beauties pointed lonel, and late Chief Engineer, Bengal, 410. out; by Jcbn Robinson, Mathematician. Is. 6d. 158. boards.

Cadell and Davies. Vernor and Hood. Proceedings of the General Court Martial, The Monthly Preceptor; or, Juvenile Li- held in November 1798, on Captain John brary; with Prize Subjects and Questions ; Flory Howard, of the Royal Horie Guards, and Fifteen Guineas worth of Preniiums, dis- on Charges exhibited by Major Corbet; with tributed to young People Monthly, No. I. Observations. Is. 6d. Cadell and Davies. with three copper plates. Price is. Hurft.

An Universal System of Short-Hand Writ- Letters on the Irish Nation, written during ing, adapted to every occasion, and which a visit to that kingdom, in Autumn 1799 i may be learnt in a few hours; by Willian by George Cooper, Elg. 8vo. 45. 60. sewed. Mavor, L. L. D. Vicar of Hurley, 75. 6d.

White, boards. 4th Edition.

Hurt.

The March Fashions of London and Paris ; Of Education, founded upon Principles, containing Ten beautifully coloured Figures Part I. by Thomas Notimcre, Esq. 25. of Ladies in the actually prevailing and most

Murray and Highley favourite Dreiles of the Month; intended for HISTORY.

the uíc of milliners, &c. and ot' ladies of quaHistorical and Philosophical Memoirs of lity and of private families residing in the counPope Pius the Sixth, and of his Pontificate; try; to be continued monthly. Is. 6d. Phillips. containing the Causes which led to the Subo Copies of Letters from the Army in Egypt, vertion of the Papal Throne, &c. Tranflated to the French Government, said to be interfrom the French. 2 vols. 8vo. 129. boards. Cepied by some cruizer of the British Fleet;

P.obinsons with an English Translation. Part 34. 4s. A System of the Law of Marine Insurances;

Wright. by James All.in Park. A new edition, with A choice Collection of the best Palm conliderable additions. 145. boards.

Tunes, from the most efteemed old Maiters,

Butterworth. collated and set by fcbard Sampjon, organist Theatrical Register in Chancery, with the of St. John's, Wakefield. 25. Hurit.

The

MILITARY.

EDUCATION.

MISCELLANIES.

LAW.

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The Theatrical Magazine ; or, Monthly is added, The Poor Boy, a Tale; by Romaine
Display of Dramatic Characters on the Londoni Joseph Thorn, 8vo. 6s. boards.
Stage, No. I. Is. (To be continued.)

Longman and Rees,
Harrison. A Melancholy but True Story, 13. 68.
An Architectural Account of the French

Hrf, Expedition to Egypt, containing a View of The Enchanted Plants; Fables in Verie, the Country and its inhabitants. Tranjated with a Vignetre. Svo. 55. boards. Hurst, from the French of Cha. Nory. 2s. Debrett. The Parish Prieft, 4to. 55.

Black. Solitude; or, The pernicious Influence of

POLITICAL. total Seciufion from Society upon the Mind Resolutions ot' the Society of the Friends and the Heart; by. G. Zimmermann, vol. 2. of the Republican Consticution at 1samo. 6s. 8vo. 75. 63. boards.

against the Constitution of the year 8th of

Vernor and Hood. the French Republic, with a Tranflation, 64. The European Repertory, No. I. Is. 6d.

Low. (To be continued Monthly.) H. D. Symonds. An Address to the People of England on

The Armenian; or, The Ghost Seer, a Inequality, the main fource of their happie Hikory founded on Fact. Tran Nated from ness; by Lieutenant Cronbelm, 25. the German of F. Schillar, 4 vols. 12 mo. 16s.

Vernor and Hood, boards.

H. D. Symonds. A Collection of State Papers relative to the Colquhoun's Treatise on the Police of the War now carrying on against France, VoMetropolis. A new edition enlarged. lunic Villth. 18s. boards, or complete sets Mawman. in 8 volumes, 4? 9. 61.

Derett. Rules for the Game of Cards, calied Boston. The Speech of Patrick Duigenio, L. L. D.

Robinions. in the Irish House of Commons, Feb. 5,1900, The Everlasting Songter: A Collection of on the Motion for approving his Majesty's the most approved Songs.

To which are Conduct in deciining the Negotiation with the added, Original Rules for Behaviour. Is. French Government. 15. 6d. Wright.

Robinsons. The Speech of Lord Caftlereagh in the The Trigon, consisting of Perspective Pieces, Irish Parliament, Feb. 5, on o.fering ResoMiscellaneous Articles of Amusement, and lutions relative to the Union with Great Arts and Sciences, No. I. 6d. (To be con- Britain. Is. 6d.

Wright. tinued every Fortnight.) West and Hughes. Speech of the Hon. Charles James Fox

A Statement of the Differences sublisting again at the Address approving of the Refusal between the Proprietors and Performers of the to negotiate with France; and a Lift of the Theatre Royal, Covent-Garden ; by Melirs. Minority. is.

Jordar, Jsbejlene, Holman, Pope, Inclcdon, Munden, A Reply to Mr. Grattan's Speech in the Farxai, and Krigbt. Is. 6d. Miller. Irish Parliament, Jan. 15, on the Subject of The Cambrian Directory ; or, Sketches of a LegiNative Union. 61.

Hitnod. the Welih Territory, with a Chart. 4s. 6d. Morality united with Policy; or, Reilucboards.

Hurst. tions upon the old and new Government of Original Letters of J. J. Rousseau, with a France, and of various important Topics of fac-simile of his hand-writing. Translated civil and ecclefiaftical Reform; by Robert from the French. 43. 6d. H. D. Symonds. Fellowes, A. B. 2s. 6d.

White.

The Question stated, as it respects Pence Mordiunt; or, Sketches of Life, Characters and War. is. Crosby and Letterman. and Manners in various countries; inc!uding

Protest from one of the Propie of Ireland, the Memoirs of a French Lady of Quality; against an Union with Great Britain. by the Author of Zelucco and Edward, 3 vols.

Foluyiby, Dublin. Svo. il. is. boards.

Robinsons.

POLITICAL ECONOMY. Adeline St. Julian; or, The Midnight The Tenth Report of the Society for betHour; by Mrs. Anne Ker, 2 vols. Kerby. tering the Condition of the poor. is. Douglass; or, The Highlander; by Robert

Hatchard. Eifeti, L. L. D. 4 vols. izmo. 185 jewed. An Examination of the Statutes w force

Hurst. relating to the alize of Bread, with Remarks Juvenile Emigrants, 2 vols. 55. sewed. on the Bill intended io be brought into Par

H. D. Symonds. liament by the Country Bakeis; by Jimes Ankerwick Caftle; by Mrs. Crofis, 4 vuls. Najmith, D. D. 2s. 6d. Rivingtons. 148. fewed.

Lane and Miller. Judith, 2 vols. 75. sewed. Lane and Miller. The Purpose of Chrit respecting his Peuple Castle of Strazzo, 35. 6. Lane and Miller. among the Gentiles; together with the CerMary Jane, 2 vals. 75. Lane and Miller. tainty, Manner, and Lorieque ce of its ..c

Feudal Events; or, The Days of Yore, an compliment: a Ser:1.00 preushed verore ancient story; by Anne Maria Mackenzie, the Edinburgh Millonary Socie. V ; "y David

Lane and Miller. Dickson, one of the Ministers of thu laid Jeanetta, 4 vols. 145. Lane and Miller. City. 1s.

Ogle.

A Plea for Union, and for a free prugaLoion and Miranda, a Poem. To which tion of the Gospel: being an Antwer to Dr.

Jamicton's

NOVELS.

THEOLOGY.

2 vols 75.

POETRY

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38.

Ligbrly o'er the Dewey Way," a new Sorg, the subject matter of the pieces, as every fung by Mijs Leake, at tbe Theatre Royal, where to display the great master. Drury Lane. Compojed by Mr. Hook.

Bland and Weller. A Favourite Overture for the Piano-forte, wiib

an Accompaniment for the Flute or Violin and We find an ease and grace in this little Violoncella, as performed by Mafter Parker, air which diftinguishes it from the gene- the Musical Child, at tbe Theatre Royal, Covent rality of ballad melodies. The obligato

Garden, and at the Hanover Square Concerts. accoinpaniment for a fute is very ingeni-, Composed by Mr. Latour. ously conttructed, and adds much beauty

Bland and Wellers. of effect to a long in ittelf highly worthy The subject with which this overture of the pen of its respectable author. commences is bold and nevel, and is fuc

ceeded by passages pleasingly imagined, Grand March of the Priests and Priefelles in the and perteatly concatenated. The second

Temple of tbe Sun, in Pizarro. Cerpejed by movement consists of Adeste Fideles," Gluck. rors, as a Rondo for the Piano- and bappily relieves the spirit and vivacity Forte, by T. Haigh. Is.

Reife of the tirn, while the following rondo is apHowever well Mr. Haigh may have commonly pretty, and forms an excellent acquitted himself in the talk of arrange- exercite for the juvenile finger. The whole ment, we cannot compliment him on ihe is calculated for a piano-forte, with or subject of which he has made choice. The without the additional keys, and may be name even of Gluck cannot fanćtion indif. performed with connderable effect indepenferent compofition; and we scruple not to

dent of the accompaniments. pronounce the present marchi a dull, heavy, A Duet, sung by Miss-Gray and Mrs. Roffer: and tasteless prodution. At the same

witb an dccompaniment for the Harp. Tbet

ords time, we mult in justice allow, that Mr. written by Mr. Cross, and ibe Mufic composed Haigh has displayed much fancy and in- by J. Sanderson. is. genuity in the manner in which he has

Longman, Clementi, and Co. treated his theme, and that he has con- The melody of this duet is extremely trived to render it a pleasing and improv- fimple, while the under part is throughout ing exercise.

a third beneath it. The harp accompani“ The Banks of tbe Tyne," a Ballad, sung by effect, though not Itriking, is natural and

ment is an embellishment, and the general Mafior Elliot ai the Nobility's Concerts.

agreeable. pojed by Reginald Spotiorch.

Bland and Weller. No. I. (to be continued) Duo Concertante for Vi

olins. Composed by J. Moorehead. It is with particular pleasure that we

Lavens. trace the progre's of real talent. Mr.

This pleasing concertante is particuSpr fforih bas produced leveral comp

si

larly calculated for practitioners. The extions highly creditable to his abilities, but the prefent excels them, both in tweetness ecution, though sometimes active and viva. cf melody and accuracy of construction and the general effe&is 10 interesting as

cious, is no where remarkabls difficult; A little more variety in the passages would, amply to repay the ftudy of the learner, perhaps, have given additional icrce to the The iwo paris are judicioully blended, and effe&t but this we offer rather as an opi. at once evince both theoretical knowledge, nion, than as a founded objection.

and a practical acquaintance with the cha

racter and capacity of the violin. Toree grind Sonatas for the Piano-ferie, reith ac

companiments for ibe Violin and Buss, being the Sixteen Nero Country Dances for tbe Year 1800, forfi book of twelve new Sonatas. Compojou by with their proper Figures. Printed for the Harp, Mr. Pleyel. 8s. Corvi and Dullek. Ha pficbord, and Violin, as performed at the Theie fonatas are so sweet, flowing,

Prince of Wales's and over Grand Balls and and spirited in their Style, and to skiltully

Allemblus. Is. 6d.

Fentie. constructed in respect to the adjustinent of Most of these country dances are contheir parts, as to reficet additional luftre ceived with spirit and vivacity, and quali. on those talents which have alieady deriv. fied for thole n.oments “ when music foft. ed so much honour from the excellence of ens, and when dancing fires.” The most former productions. The execution is, in triking among them are " the Navel Pil. many intances, remarkably brilliant, and lar, Snort and Sweet, the Black Castle, the accompaniment so incorporated with Tunbridge Welis, and La Tambourine."

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23.

THEATRICAL RETROSPECT For FEBRUARY, 1800.

A

NEW musical after-piece, entitled partly ferious. One of the characters Cup on the itt of this month, at Drury-lane brother.- What is to be faid of such a Theatre. It is taken from a comedy in circumstance in a comedy? or a play; for three acts, by Kotzebue, entitled, Der the writer may be allowed the benent of Wildfang. The subject has been often that name? The fuppofed murderer stalks handled on the stage. It consists of the about with a phrenzy that may very well disguises and tricks of a lover to get into Itand for a burlesque on such fort of comthe presence of his mistress. Notwith- position. The scenes here alluded to are fanding this defect, the piece is far from capable enough of pleasing the vulgar. Creating disgust in the spectator. The bu- They fympathize with the appearance of finess is airy, and rapid in its movements; sorrow or anguilh, however inartificially and the characters humorous, though with- the tale is told. They are like a lavage out novelty. The acting in this piece de- who, for the first time sees a statue, and ferves to be seen. Miss de Camp, in the part who would be delighted with the work of of a lady's maid, is uncommonly gay and the most clumsy carver in wood. But it Ipirited ; Mr. Bannister, jun. in the cha. is the business of the Itage to improve the racter of the lover; Mr. Wewitzer, in taste of every part of the audience. The that of an old maimed soldier ; and Mr. actual employment of the writers, who Suet, as a sportsman, are all excellent. run to Germany for their models, is fill The music, composed by Mr. Kelly, is further to corrupt and injure the feeling peculiarly pleasing. This after-piece is and judgment of the multicude; nor is it à favourite with the public ; and really true, that they are obliged to lower themhas more pretensions to favour than most felves to the level of their audiences: there of the recent productions of the same is this important distinction to be made,

kind.

the most ignorant are quick in perceiving The comedy, written by Mr. Moreton, faithful and strong exhibitions of nature; eatitled Speed tbė Plough, was performed, in the worst picture there is a resemblance for the firit time, on the 8th of this month, of the original, and it is the relemblance a Covent Garden Theatre. This play the populace admire ; the ignorance there. is contructed on the German model ; but, fore that prevents the discovery of fauls, in offending by the blemishes of the Ger- is not such as to exclude the fpectator trom man dramatic writers, it does not compen- feeling part at least of the charms of malfate with the excellencies of Kotzebue, terly imitation. Let those who question and one or two more of those writers. the truth of this opinion resort to fact; Kotzebue, who seems to have occafioned a let chein watch an audience on the firkt fpecies of revolution on our stage, abounds' night of a piece ; they will find, that in with affecting incidents and delightful ex all passages remarkable for the truth of, preífions of paffion; but with those beau.' their delineation, applause as often springs ties which are of the higher order, he falls from the gallery as any part of the houte. infinitely short of the talte and refinement But although Mr. Moreton's play is of the most polished of our dramatic wri• faulty, and even monstrous, in the greater ters. His best pieces are disfigured with part of the serious incidents; it has many the defects of an art in its intancy: he is beauties both of character and situation. often extravagant, irregular, and uncouth. The whole character of farmer Ashfield is If he begets delight or astonishment by delightfully drawn: it has the two quali. Something beautiful or gigantic, in the ties, difficult to combine, lof vigour and fame work he dilgults with something de- chatteness. The part of Henry, though in špicable for its inlignificance, or ridiculous another style, has the fame excellencies. for its want of propriety. If the English The ftuation of the Farmer, when his ftage was growing dull, it was not amiss landlord requires him to turn Henry out to go to Germany for paffion, and its con- of his house, Henry the object of his profequent force. But there was no neceffity, in tection and love, is exquihtely beautiful, the nature of the traffic, to bring from and is even, perhaps, without derect. Germany the absurdities of a stage-com. There are other beanies in the piece; but paratively barbarous.

they are, for the most part, either funt, Speed the Plough is partly comic and or are copies of other works.- Indeed the

author

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