The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 89, Part 1; Volume 125
F. Jefferies, 1819 - Early English newspapers
The "Gentleman's magazine" section is a digest of selections from the weekly press; the "(Trader's) monthly intelligencer" section consists of news (foreign and domestic), vital statistics, a register of the month's new publications, and a calendar of forthcoming trade fairs.
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aged ancient Antiquities appears April Author bart Bible Bill Bishop British called Capt castle character Charles Christian Church Church of England Clergy College Corscombe Court daugh daughter death died divine Dublin Duke duty Earl Edward eleven copies England English feet France French friends GENT George Henry Hexham History honour House India Ireland James John King King of Scotland King's labour Lady land late Letters literary London Lord Lord Castlereagh manner March March 20 ment monument neral never Nottingham observed Paris parish Parliament persons poor Prebendary present Prince Prince Regent printed published Queen racter Readers rector relict respect Robert Royal Scotland shew shut shut Society Suffolk Thomas tion Tottington town URBAN whole wife William
Page 298 - James, whose skill in physic will be long remembered; and with David Garrick, whom I hoped to have gratified with this character of our common friend: but what are the hopes of man! I am disappointed by that stroke of death, which has eclipsed the gaiety of nations, and impoverished the public stock of harmless pleasure.
Page 392 - The odious stranger, disguising every circumstance of time and place, assumed the mask of a martyr, a saint, and a Christian hero; and the infamous George of Cappadocia has been transformed into the renowned St. George of England, the patron of arms, of chivalry, and of the garter.
Page 251 - METHINKS it is good to be here : If thou wilt, let us build — but for whom ? Nor Elias nor Moses appear ; But the shadows of eve that encompass with gloom The abode of the dead and the place of the tomb.
Page 251 - Then answered Peter, and said unto Jesus, LORD, it is good for us to be here : if thou wilt, let us make here three tabernacles ; one for thee, and one for Moses, and one for Elias.
Page 211 - Take us the foxes, the little foxes, that spoil the vines: for our vines have tender grapes.
Page 421 - The sun was reflected, with a glare scarcely more supportable than the heat, from the massy gold ornaments, which glistened in every direction. More than a hundred bands burst at once on our arrival, with the peculiar airs of their several chiefs. The horns flourished their defiances, with the beating of innumerable drums and metal instruments, and then yielded for...
Page 315 - He then devisde himselfe how to disguise ; For by his mighty science he could take As many formes and shapes in seeming wise, As ever Proteus to himselfe could make...
Page 11 - Wished yourselves unmarried again ; Or in a twelvemonth and a day, Repented not in thought any way ; But continued true in thought and desire, As when you joined hands in holy quire.
Page 252 - To Beauty ? Ah no ! She forgets The charms which she wielded before ; Nor knows the foul worm that he frets The skin which but yesterday fools could adore, For the smoothness it held or the tint which it wore. Shall we build to the purple of Pride...
Page 207 - In this our spacious Isle, I think there is not one, But he hath heard some talk of him and Little John ; And to the end of time, the tales shall ne'er be done, Of Scarlock, George a Green, and Much the miller's son, Of Tuck the merry friar, which many a sermon made In praise of Robin Hood, his outlaws, and their trade.