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.... ib.

FOR NOVEMBER, 1816.

[Embellished with a Portrait of CHARLES PHillips, Esq.]

CONTENTS.

Page

Page

Acknowledgments to Correspondents 356 BIOGRAPHICAL REGISTER OF EMINENT

Memoir of Charles Phillips, Esq. ....387 PERSONS RECENTLY DECEASED. No.

Improved Method of calculating lote XVI.- Richard Reynolds... .424

rest.

.390 The RePOSITORY. No. XXXIII.. .425

On the Power of Inquests respecting A new Mode of improving or mel-

Bakers

.391

lowing Wine......

ib.

Query

Fishinongers.

...427

Efects of Drunkenness

ib. Black lead Mine at Barrowdale .... ib.
Further Notice of the late Mr. Clark ..392 MISCELLANUOUS INFORMATION. No.
Further Notice of the Pedlar of Lambeth ib. XXXI.

.429
On the Stoppage of Forged Notes by the

LONDON REVIEW.

Bank of England......

ib. Downing's Mary; or, Female Friend-

Irish EXTRACTS : containing a concise ship.

.433

Description of some of the principal Coleridge's Christabel, &c.

434

Places in Ireland; with the Antiqui An Hour in the Study

.498
ties, Customs, Character, and Man. O'Sullivan's Genealogical and Chrono-
Ders of that Country

...993 logical Game of the History of Eng-

Character of Harriet ..

..996 land

ib.

Memoirs of a Recluse (Continued]....397 Southey's Poet's Pilgrimage to Water-
Tre SOLITARY REFLECTOR, No. Y. ..400 loo

ib.
A Conversazione (Continued).. ..404 MUSICAL REVIEW

.439
FRAGMENTA: Being Thoughts, Obser: Public Tribute of Respect to bis Royal

vations, Reflections, and Criticisms, Flighness the Duke of Kent and Stra-
with Anecdotes and Characters, An-

thearn

.....441
cient and Modern, No. XV. .409 THEATRICAL JOURNAL : Kach for
On Naval Punishments

..414 Jimself-TheGuardians --The Bridal
Answer to a Query ..

. 415 of Flora --Careful Servant and Care-

Remarks on Mons. d'Arcet's Memoir less Master --The Slave, &c. &c. ....452

on the Quantity of Lead neces POETRY

.457

sary in making Assays of Silver of Brown Bread

ib.
different Alloys

...416' A Fragóent found in a Skeleton Case ib.
Tue LITERARY GARDEN. No. XX, ..417 Wild Flow'rets.

ib.

Story of an Old Gentleman

ib. Sounet to Peace

.458

Recipes. No. XI....
.420 Monologue i...

ib,
For Indigestion, &c.

ib. On seeing a bewitching Girl take Salt
For Coughs
HO. wish Sweet Orange

ib,

For General Nervous Irritability. ib. Intelligence from the London Ga-

For Scrofula..,

ib. zette

...450

The Hsve, No. XXIII..

.421 Abstract of Foreigir and Domestic In-

Og Dissatisfaction

ib. telligence...

..469

On Slander

ib. Births -- Marriages

.. 465

Life and Death..

ib. Monthly Obituary

..466

Anecdote of a poor Widow

ib. Literary Intelligence..

.468

Voltaire

ih. List of New Publications

.469

Lord Bacon

.422 List of Bankrupts, Dividends, and Cer-

Waller, the Poet, and King James II. ib.

tificates ....

.470

The Procrastination of Happiness by New Patents

.475

Marriage ..

ib. London Markets..

.476, 477

Anecdote of a Tyrant..

ib. List of East India Shipping

.478

A Second Address to the Ladies of Great Prices of Canal, &c. Shares

..479

Britain, in the Behalf of the Journey Rates of Government Life Annuities .. ib.
men Silk-Weavers, &c. of Spital Course of Exchange-- Prices of Bullion ib.
fields and its Vicinity. By Joseph Price of Stocks

...450

Moser, Esq. ...

ib.

London:

PRINTED FOR JAMES ASPERNE,
AT THE BIBLE, CROWN, AND CONSTITUTION,

NO. 32, CORNUILL.
AND MAY BE HAD OF ALL THE BOOKSSLLERS IN THE UNITED KINGDOM

Europ. Mag. Vol. LXX. Nov. 1816,

8 D

The European Magazine is not a proper channel for so watery a composition as the Poem on the “ New River."

As Elcunor Johnson's” character did not suit, the Editor has sent her bome by the mail to Worcester,

Arguments of Counsel in favour of a New Series of our Work have been repeatedly beard, but always found inadmissible.

G. F. A1. has the Editor's best thanks for his polite attention, and shall be imme diately attended to.

2. 2.'s friendly hints have been received, but it is wished he had been more explicit.

The Observer, No. XX. is unavoidably deferred, on account of the author's in, disposition, till next month.

J. R.-F. W. and W. D. d. are received.
C. B.-2.-and Hildebrand Oldford, as soon as possible.
J. R.--R.-R. A. D.-A.-and An Old Sea Officer, in our next.
J. D. is inadmissible.

Errata in our last.– Page 298, col. 2, line 42, for terminas, rend terminus.- Page 308, line 19, for 10, read so.- Page 310, line 16, for unexpected, read interesting - Page 311, line 3, for ear, read tear.- Page 358, line 11, for die, read lie. STATE OF THE BRITISH NAVAL FORCE ON THE IST OF NOVEMBER,

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W

VARIATIONS OF BAROMETER, THERMOMETER, &c. at Nine o'clock A.M

By T. BLUNT, Mathematical Instrument Maker to his Majesty, No. 29, CORNHILL,

1816 Barom Ther. Wind Obser. 1816 Barom Ther. Wind Obser. Oct. 26 29.57 49 SE Fair Sept. 11 29.40 28 S Fair 27 29.60 / 52

Ditto

12 29.29 46 NW Rain 28 29.50 53

E
Diilo

13 29.68 50 W Ditto 29 29 54 50 .SE Ditto

19 99.64 45

Fair
So 29.10 47 SE Rain

15 29.42
31

Ditto 31 29.18 49 S Fair

16 99.77

30 W Ditto Nov. 1 29.22 48 SW Ditto

17 30.04 33 NW Ditto 2 29.29 40

Raia

18 99 67 45 SW Rain 3 29.30 46 SW Fair

IG 29.78 46 S Fair 4 29.62 | 48 N Rain

20 29.96 48 SV Ditto 5 29.60 52 SV

Ditto

21) 30.02

43

NE Ditte 6 29.46 47 E Foggy

29 29.74 38 SE Ditto 7 29.29 39 NW

Fair
23 29.65 92

Ditto
8 29.49 30
N Ditto
24 29.89 26 SW

Dilio 9 29.85 40 SW Rain

251 29.90 ST

SW

Dillo 10 29.40 36 NW Show

b'rinted by Joyce Gold, 103, Shoe lanc, London.

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EUROPEAN MAGAZINE,

AND

LONDON REVIEW,

FOR NOVEMBER, 1816.

A BRIEF MEMOIR OF

CHARLES PHILLIPS, Eso.

BARRISTER AT LAW.

(WITH A PORTRAIT, ENGRATED BY HENRY MEYER, FROM AN ORIGINAL PAINTING

BY S. DRUMMOND, ESQ. A.R.A.]
Erat in verborum splendore elegans, compositione aplus, facullate copiosus.

Cic. de Ci. Oratoribus, p. 117, Sect. 303.
Il
T the progress of knowledge and the In whomsoever these powers are dis-

conservation of justice recommend played, and this acquirenient is thus apthemselves to the concern of society by plied, we behold an individual who, in the important relation which they hear the most extensive acceplation of the to its best interests, it will necessarily term, may be denominated the advocate follow, that those individuals who, by of the most intimate dependencies, on their talents and assiduity, rank among which are grounded the purest privileges the ablest promoters of both, make oută of the citizen, and the happiest consojust claim to our respectful consideration lations of the man. These, with all

and biography then most usefully ap- their numerous combinations, can no plies its resources of intelligence, when it longer be preserved, than while the oremploys them in the description of those dimances of divine and human authority characters whose talents it is virtue to co-operate in their blended infuence emulate, and whose industry it is ho upon the conviction and conduct of nour to adopt.

those whom they are designed to govern In the eminence of living worth, this and direct. But as the impetuosily of description substantiates its most salu- his passions, and the obliquities of his tary efficiency-the characteristics are will, too frequently induce man to disniore instantly acknowledged-the ex. regard, in the pursuit of his object, ample is more directly applied, and thuse restraints with which the laws of emulation becomes a prompter impulse his GOD and of his fellow-creature to every vigorous exertion of the mind. would check his vicious progress, it is

In no application of the intellectual essential that his ignorant perverseness, powers of man is more talent required, and his evasive sublilty, should be made and more assiduity demanded, than in amenable to some tribunal of judgment, those studies which are indispensable to which may place his delinquency within the acquisition of forensic eloquence. the reach of adjudication and retribuAnd in no acquirement do these powers tive punishment. relect higher credit upon him who pos

Hence, in order to meet the various sesses them, than when they are em

ramifications of criminal trespass upon ployed in its peculiar appropriation to the common weal, different courts of the defence and support of the unalien- judicature have been instituted in the able principles of that justice which con general system of our jurisprudence, in stitutes the true distinction between le- order that every species of evil perpet gal claim and fraudulent pretension, tration might not only be prevented in moral right, and libertipe violation. its unjust desiga and remevied in its in

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