Rev. C. Rawlins
Rev. R. Bent
Marquis of Anglesea
Marquis Wellesley
Lord and Lady Burghersh
Lord and Lady Maryborough
Admiral Sir I. Coffin
Duchess of Leeds
Lady Caroline W. Melville
Sir Isaac Heard
Lord Bective
Lady J. Turner
Dowager Lady King
Lady Ongley
Hon. A. Waldegrave
Hou. Captain Knox
Sir E. Stanhope
Sir R. Strachan
Sir R. Burrough
Lady Dashwood
Lady Roseberry

Lady and Miss Trollope
Rev. Dr. Lloyd
Mr. Justice Bayley
Rev. A. Carringham
Mr. Mackenzie
Miss Meiler
Mr. D. W. Harvey
Captain Salvich
Lieutenant Dalmey
Mrs. Blauw
Duke of Devonshire
Duke of Dorset
Earl and Countess Cowper
Hon. Miss Lambe
Sir W. and Misses Domville
Countess of Mengden
Marquis of Aylesbury
Lord King
Lord and Lady Saye and Sele
Earl of Glengall
Colonel and Mrs. Graham

BIRTHS. Dec. 7, at Brighton, the lady of the - 1, Mrs. W. Izaid, of Middle-street, Rev.Dr.Pearson, Chaplain to his Majesty, Brighton, of a soil. of a daughter.

MARRIAGES. At Brighton, on the 22d inst., by the John Eggar, esq., late of Durford, Suse Very Reverend the Dean of Hereford, sex, to Miss Rebecca Catherine Tapley. the Rev. Dr. Styles, to Sophia, second Thomas Holmes, jun., esq., of Tootdaughter of the late Josiah Lane Colvill, ing, to Miss Hester Elizabeth Scott, of esq., of Parliament-street, Westminster. Hastings.

George I. Mowbray, esq., of Yapton- Mr. Jeffery, surgeon, of Cambour, house, near Arundel, to Elizabeth, eld. Cornwall, to Miss Ang Sampson, of est daughter of the Rev. Dr. Gray, of Herstmonceux. Bishop's Wearmouth, and prebendary of Dec. 5, Mr. Perigoe, veterinary surDurham,

geon, to Miss Kenward.

DEATHS. Nov. 24, Miss Coombs, eldest daughter much to say, that his grave is bedewed of George Coombs, one of the magistrates with the tears of his country. of Arundel.

-11, at Eastbourne, Col. Mitzner. Mr.Vine, sen. of Russel-place, Brighton. - 12, at Brighton, Phæbe Hassel, aged

Dec. 6, At Brighton, after a long ill. 111. She had for the last seven or eight ness, Mrs. W. Wigney, wife of W. Wigney, years been a pensioner of his Majesty, at jun., esq.

108.6d. per week: she bad formerly served At Bosham, Anne Lovell, who had re- in the army, and fought in the battle of gularly kept the Chichester fish-market Fontenoy. for inore than 50 years.

- 12, at Lewes, Lucy, the wife of Wm. 5, James Perry, esq., many years Payne, esq. editor and proprietor of the Morning At Battle, P. Wellard, esq., solicitor. Chronicle, which, by his own personal 13, at East Grinstead, Mr. Thomas exertions, he had raised to the distin- Palmer, postmaster of that place for more guished place it now holds in the public than 40 years. press of England. His character stood - 5, at Chichester, Mr. W. Marshall. deservedly high; and throughout a long He had, as a blacksmith, realized a compolitical life, he had the rare fortune to petency, which he invested in the firm of secure the esteem of all parties; since, Howard and Gibbs, whose failure, and however much they might differ from him the consequent loss of his property, is in sentiment, it was impossible to with- supposed to have preyed on his spirits, hold from him the meed of sincerity and and to have caused his death. He was real independence. In private life he found dead at his bed-side, in an attitude was equally estimable; and it is not too

of prayer.



CORN EXCHANGE, DECEMBER, 1821. We had a tolerable supply of Wheat from Essex, Kent, and Suffolk, this morning. Fine samples sold freely at last Monday's prices-middling and inferior quality, a heavy sale.-Malting Barley, from 1s. to 25. per quarter cheaper since this day week, but the inferior could not be disposed of.—Beans, both old and New, also Boiling and Grey Peas, were each dull in sale, and rather cheaper.-The Oat trade was dull, with little variation in their prices.-In Rapeseed and Linseed very little doing. -Clover-seed prices continue nominally the same.

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FOREIGN Old Wheat..

44 a

60 American New Red Wheat 34 50 Dantzic.

63 66 White ditto

36 a 57 Riga and Wismar.. 50 a 54 Rye

23 a 25 Russ. and Vriesld, ditto 44 a 46 Barley 18 a 26 Rye

25 a 27 Pale Malt

52 60

22 25 Feed Oats 16 a 23 Feed Oats

16 22 Brew or Poland do.. 22 25 Brew or Poland ditto 21 25 .New Tick Beans.. 21 23 Tick Beans

a Old ditto

24 a 28
Pigeon ditto

23 27 New Pigeon ditto. 23 26 Boiling Peas

30 32 Boiling Pease

32 35
Grey Peas


26 Grey Pease.... 25 27 Linseed.

32 40 Rapeseed per last...... £30 a £32 Rapeseed per last £- a £








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Wheat | Barley | Malt | Oats | Rye Beans Pease Linseed English.. 7957 6359 41106697

2462 1563 100 Irish

1800 Foreiga.. 1570 535


1333 FLOUR.-Essex, 2822-Gainsbro', 315—Hull, 120—Ipswich, 133–Kent, 1641–

Lyme, 160—Newcastle, 40-Newhaven, 200-Rye, 75–Stockton, 380-Sunderland, 150-Whitby, 40-Yarmouth, 1398—-Aldbro', 10—Bridlington, 20_Cowes, 69_Cork, 15-Ross, 10-Waterford, 960.–Total, 8,669 Sacks.


S. Turnip, white, per bushel 32 а 40 Clover, red...... per cwt. 40 76 Red and green

28 a 36


56 90 Mustard, brown

9 14

foreigo, red 40 a 72 white 5 11

white 52 a 84 Canary....... per quarter 42 a 46 Trefoil..

18 a 26 Cinque Foin..

28 а 36

64 a 68 Rye Grass.... 26 34 Coriander

13 a 16 PRICE OF FLOUR per sack of five bushels, or 280lbs. Monday:

Monday. Fine English Flour 50


55 American Flour, per barrel Second ditto, ... 45 50 of 1 cwt

37 39

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St. James's.

Hay.. £3 0 a £4 0 | Hay.. £30 a 4 0 Hay.. £3 10 a £4 4
Clover 4 0 a 5 O Clover 3 15 4 10 Clover 4 0

5 0 Straw 1 4 a 1 13 Straw 1 4 1 13 Straw 18 1 14

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PAGE 1. Home Manufacture


XXV. The Bononian Enigma 173 II. Political Prophecies

109 XXVI. The Mill-Stone, a Rambling Sketch

ibid. The Reflector. III. No. 2. William Cobbett 111

Review of Books. IV. No. 2, Citizen Whetstone 118

XXVII. The Pirate (concluded) V. Decline of Nations.

119 VI. Song

XXVIII. Analysis of the Talents and 121 Character of Buonaparte

195 VII. An Englishwoman to the Females of Great Britain .

XXIX. Sardanapalus : the Two Fos.

122 VIII. Song

cạri; by Lord Byron :

127 IX. Agricultural Distresses, No. 2. 128

The Stage. X. The Resignation

133 XI. The Reply

XXX. Kiug's Theatre .

207 XXXI. Covent Garden

209 XII. On Literary Affectation 134 XIII. Topography

210) 137

XXXII. Drury Lane. XIV. Song, from an unpublished

University and Ecclesiastical Tragedy

142 XV. Stoicism


XVI. Lines from the Persian 145 XXXIII. Ecclesiastical Promotions

212 XVII. Sonnet 145 XXXIV. Cambridge

213 XVIII. False Appearances, an origi- XXXV. Oxford

215 nal Tale, founded on fact XIX. Remorse XX. A Country Curate

151 XXXVI. Brighton Intelligence 213 XXI. Sonnets to Rosa 158 List of New Publications

222 XXII. The Wandering Jew


223 XXIII. Misfortunes of a Bashful Man 161 XXXVII. Agricultural Report and XXIV. Modern Mappers 1661 London Markets. .


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146 150

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We beg to offer to our Noble Correspondent at Blackheath, our best thanks for his courtesy; at the same time we sincerely regret the circumstances he mentions.

Our Cambridge and Oxford friends will see the value we set on their favours, by the use we have made of them. Some communications arrived too late for our present Number: we shall avail ourselves of them in our next. Among these is a most able review of “ Happiness, a tale for the Grave and Gay,” for which we are peculiarly obliged. The writer's opinion of this excellent work agrees exactly with our own.

We have received three letters from Dublin, and one from Edinburgh, complaining of not being able to procure us in those cities. We assure our friends that this circumstance shall not occur again.

Dan Doggrel is the very prince of poets; he is exactly after our own heart. We anxiously expect the fulfilment of his promise.

Jonas Touchwood is too dry for us.
A. is sincerely thanked. We hope to liear from him this month.

We wish Nay would send us a prose article. We are sure be has talents, but poetry is not his forte.

To our friend R. at Brighton, we offer our warmest acknowledgments for his kindness. We entreat him to believe that we entertain a just sense of the favours he has conferred upon us.

We have many other friends at Brighton, to whom our thanks are due: we beg that they will accept them, and believe us truly grateful.

We assore 9. that annunciations of all sorts will be thankfully received : we only reserve to ourselves the privilege of returning those articles which we may deem unfit for the pages of our Magazine. Were all our correspondents like D. this would be an easy task.

We thank G. A. “ The Recluse” mode of life she has adopted, has, we regret to say, given too sombre a tinge to her writings.

We confess Proteus is too much for us ;, we cannot understand him.

We have received several highly flattering letters, complimenting us more particularly on the style in which our University and Ecclesiastical Intelligence is given. We feel a pride in the conviction that this praise is not altogether undeserved. The plan we have adopted is entirely original: our knowledge is drawn from the most authentic sources: and there is not a periodical work in existence from whence this valuable information can be derived, EXCEPT OUR


Several of 'our best friends, whose communications we have inserted we purposely refrain from noticing here : we conceive that we have given the strongest proof in our power of the estimation in which we hold them. We now bid farewell, for the present, to our numerous and kind friends : wishing

“ To all and each a fair good night,
“And pleasing dreams, and slumbers light.”



No. II.



Of all the arts that are practised in this artful world, the art of book-making is, and ought to be, the most encouraged. No task is more amusing---none so profitable yet none so easy of practice provided always, that the wright sets about his business in a workman-like manner, selects his materials skilfully, and puts them together tastefully-secundum artem, as Richard Gossip says.

Seated in a well-stocked library, (Geoffrey Crayon recommends that of the British Museum,) or with “ the run" of a good circulating one, “ THE TOURIST” may perform the circuit of the universe with as much ease as if mounted on the back of the celebrated Pegasus of Pacolet. Having made his observations, he can send forth to the world the journal of his voyage, and may describe accurately the latitude, longitude, climate, extent, population, religion, manners, customs, soil, produce, arts, manufactures, and commerce, of every nation on the face of the globe.

The Miner may dive into the bowels of the harmless or harmful earth-explore, and afterwards expose its hidden treasures, without a necessity for Sir Humphry Davy's patent lamp to light him on his way, or as a preservative against that species of Hibernicism, fire-damp.

The RHYTAMIST (as the correct phrase is) may, by culling here and there a flower, together with a leaf or two of his own, with very little exertion, compose a beautiful poetic bouquet, comprising an ode, a satire, an elegy, a sonnet and an epic; all of which he will find “ Pat to his purpose," as HAZLITT said when speaking of an Irish ball-player*.

THE MILITARY JOURNALIST, or Chronicler, may, as an eye

* Table Talk.


Vol. I.

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