Oldalképek
PDF
ePub

been extorted, it would have been suicide is in the power of every man more disgraceful to the selfishness of and every party." those who obtained it, than to the We shall say no more—the subject weakness of him who gave it.

is a disagreeable one — but we could But what shall we say of the Mar- not, and ought not to say less. We quess of Londonderry, who withholds trust sincerely that the bitter lessons his name from the County Down ad- of the past shall not be wholly lost dress, and declares that “ Sir Ro- on those who, with honest hearts but bert Peel's government ought to be mistaken views, cling to old principles watched ?" What of the Dublin and bygone feelings utterly incomGrand Jury, that likewise threatened patible now with the existence of an to withhold their address ? Above independent government. We will all, what of the City of Dublin Con- even go farther, and express our beservative Registry Association, who lief that there is no hazard of similar threatened to dissolve themselves in ebullitions of petty and unworthy their wrath at the serjeant's coif being resentment. Common sense must tell bestowed on Mr. Warren? We shall every Conservative that his best hopes be very brief, for all that can be said are based on the continuance of Sir upon the matter amounts to this :- Robert Peel's power. Can the Duke “ Gentlemen, there is no doubt that of Richmond, the Marquess of Lonif you choose to desert your leader- donderry, or the Erening Mail, point if you choose not to submit to that out the man who could hope successdegree of subordination necessary to fully to contend with the scattered, insure success - if you leave him as but annihilated remains of an opyou once did before in 1830, and de- position, that might yet be called into serting to the opposite party from a another terrible combination, in the most paltry motive of spite, increase event of Sir Robert Peel and the their forces whilst you leave your Duke being forced to resign? Till own general without means of re- they can shew us that the great Consistance, there is no doubt but that servative cause would not suffer by you may break up the government. such an event, we assert that they You have done so once already, and are no true upholders of its principles nothing but the steady patriotism who would even wag a finger to enand immense talents of your present danger the security of the present leader, who built up your party again, government. We have now filled has saved yourselves and the country our allotted space ; let us conclude from all the horrors and calamities with hoping that, like the present of a complete revolution. You may ill-got-up grievances of Ireland, the now, if you please, requite him with late misunderstanding amongst those ingratitude, and destroy all chance of who ought to be most firmly united your own principles ever again ob- may turn out after all any thing but taining weight in the constitution.

a snug or comfortable lining to the We can only argue with you, but present DUBLIN MAYOR'S NEST.

INDEX TO VOL. XXIV.

Budget of a Blue Jacket of the Belle

Poule Frigate ; or, Journal of the
Journey from Toulon to St. Helena,
and thence to the Invalides at Paris.
Chap. I. 297; Chap. II. 428; Chap. III.
545

Case of M‘Leod, 492
Chambermaid, the Scotch, 140
Chapter on Tailors, 288
Chapters ou the Dogs of several of my

Acquaintances. Chap. I. Mr. Wad.
dilove's Fidelio, 578; Chap. II. Mr.
Helvetius Partlett's Snob, 581 ; Chap.
111. Mr. Delastro's Toby, 702 ; Chap.

IV. Mr. Bramble's Nero, 711
Chess-bishop, Ruy Lopez, the : a Legend

of Spain, 168
Chinese, and our Great Plenipotentiary,

612
Clergy. Sir Robert Peel's Claims to the

Confidence of the, 379
Clerk Wanted : an Advertisement, 675
Coats and Men, 208
Condemned Cells, the, from the Note.

book of the Ordinary. Chapter IX.
The Approver, 32 ; Chap. X. Re-

ceivers of Stolen Goods, 663
Confusion worse Confounded, 198
Convention, the Dissenting, at Man.

chester, 361

ACTORS, Anecdotes of, 179. Bannister

and Heath, 181 - Bannister and his
Toupée, 184–Suett's Funeral, 187-
Mr. Quick and his Spoiled Child, 188
- George Frederick Cooke in London,
474 ; in America, 477 ; and in Scot-
land, 478– Henry Siddons and Ma-
thews, 684 Claremont and John
Kemble, 685—Mathews and Spring,
686--Dignum,

688
Advertisement. Wanted a Clerk, 675
Ad Vulgo Vocatum Dan O'Connell, 694
Age, the, we Live in, 1
Anecdotes of Actors, 179. Bannister

and Heath, 181 --- Bannister and his
Toupée, 184, Suett's Funeral, 187–
Mr. Quick and his Spoiled Child, 188
- George Frederick Cooke in Lon-
don, 474 ; in America, 477; and in
Scotland, 478 - Henry Siddons and
Mathews, 684 Claremont and John
Kemble, 685—Mathews and Spring,

686— Dignum, 688
Armiger's, Laurentius Little, Transla-

tion from the original of Berni, 25
Athens and Sparta. Greece at the break-

ing out of the Peloponnesian War, 127
Autumn in the Country, the Journal of
an, in Tbree Parts,

Part I. 269 ;
Part II. 455; Part III. 524
Autumn Leaves, 309

Battle of Waterloo, 505
Beginning, the End of the, 253
Blue Jacket of the Belle Poule Frigate,

his Budget; or, Journal of the Journey
from Toulon to St. Helena, and thence
to the Invalides at Paris. Chap. I.

297 ; Chap. II. 428; Chap. III. 545.
Bonaventure's Psalter ;

or, Romish
Idolatry, 218

Dissenting Convention at Manchester,

361
Dogs of several of my Acquaintances,

Chapters on the. Chap. I. Mr. Waddi-
lore's Fidelio, 578 ; Chap. II. Mr.
Helvetius Partlett's Snob, 581 ; Chap.
111. Mr. Delastro's Toby, 702 ; Chap.

IV. Mr. Bramble's Nero, 711
Dublin “ Mayor's” Nest, a, 733

Education, a Radical System of; or,

Free and Easy, 584
End, the, of the Beginning, 253
Epistles to the Literati, No. XVIII. R.A.

Willmott to Oliver Yorke, Esq. 178
Epochs, the Three Great; or 1830,
1840, and 1850. Book I. 1830. Chap.
XIII, 58; Chap. XIV. 64; Chap.
XV. 148 ; Chap. XVI, 159; Chap.
XVII. 310; Cbap. XVIII. 315;
Chap. XIX. 559; Chap. XX. 567

Last new Life of Sbakspeare, 48
Late Mr. Fraser, the, 628
Louvre, à propos of a Walk in tbe, 98
Life and Writings of Dean Graves, 76
Limerick Shrift, the, 359
Literati, Epistles to the, No. XVIII.

R. A. Willmott to Oliver Yorke, Esq.
178

Felo de Se of the Whigs, 237
Fraser, the late Mr. 628
Free and Easy; or, a Radical System of

Education, 384
Friends, Old, 399
Furze, 147

Macbeth, by an Apprentice of the

Law, Part III. Sources and Charac-

teristics of the Play, 401
M.Leod's Case, 492
Manchester, the Dissenting Convention

at, 361
Men and Coats, 208
Men and Pictures ; à propos of a Walk in

the Louvre, 98

Newgate, the Ordinary of; the Con-

demned Cells, from bis Note-book.
Chap. IX. The Approrer, 32 ; Chap.

X. Receivers of Stolen Goods, 603
Notes on the North What-d re- am

Election ; being the Personal Narra-
tive of Napoleon Putnam Wiggins, of
Passimaquoddy. Letter 1. 352; Let-
ter 11. 356 ; Letter III. 413; Letter
IV. 420

German Opera, rambling Remarks with

reference to, 69
Graves (Dean), bis Life and Writings,

76
Great Reformation. Part I. Its Prepar.

atives, 479
Greater and Lesser Stars of Old Pall

Mall. Chap. XIII. 88; Chap. XIV.
648 ; Chap. XV. 649 ; Chap. XVI.
652; Chap. XVII. 656; Chap. XVIII.

661
Greece at the breaking out of the Pelo.

ponnesian War, 127
Hewell and Sewell ; or, the Rival Shop-

keepers. A Tale of the Times, 159
Ilistory of Samuel Titmarsh and the

Great Hoggarty Diamond. Edited
and Illustrated by Sam's Cousin,
Michael Angelo. Chap. I. 324 ;
Chap. II. 327 ; Chap. III. 332 ;
Chap. IV. 338 ; Chap. V. 340 ; Chap.
VI. 389; Chap. VII. 393 ; Chap.
VIII. 594 ; Cbap. IX. 598; Chap. X.
605; Chap. XI. 717; Chap. XII.
722 ; Chap. X111. 729
Hogyarty Diamond, the Great, and His.

tory of Samuel Titmarsh. Edited and
Illustrated by Sam's Cousin, Michael
Angelo. Chap. I. 324 ; Chap. II.
327 ; Chap. 111. 332; Chap. IV. 338 ;
Chap. V. 340; Chap. VI. 389; Chap.
V11. 393; Chap. VIII. 594; Chap.
1x. 598 ; Chap. X. 605; Chap. XI.
717 ; Chap. X11.722; Chap. X111.729

O'Connell ad Vulgo Vocatum, Dan. 694
Of Macbeth, by an Apprentice of the

Law. Part III. Sources and Charac-

teristics of the Play, 401
Old Friends, 399
Old Pall Mall, the Greater and Lesser

Stars of, Chap. XIII. 88; Chap. XIV.
648; Chap. XV. 649; Chap. XVI.
652; Chap. XVII. 656 ; Chap. XVIII,

661
On Men and Pictures; à propos of a Walk

in the Louvre, 98
Ordinary of Newgate, his Note-book.

The Condemned Cells. Chap. IX. The
Approver, 32; Chap. X. Receivers of

Stolen Goods, 663
Our True British Queen, 683

Pall Mall, Old, the Greater and Lesser

Stars of, Chap. XIII. 88; Chap. XIV.
648; Chap. XV.649: Chap. XV1.65%;

Chap. XVII. 656; Chap. XVIII. 661
Parties in the kirk; with a Note to Sir

Robert Peel from Oliver Yorke, Esq.

miger, 25-Furze, 147 – Rambling Re-
flections, 167-Autumn Leaves, 309-
Limerick Shrift, 359 – Old Friends,
399_Sonnet: on the Redbreast's Song
in November, 427—Wanted a Clerk :
an Advertisement, 675 -- Our True
British Queen, 683-Ad Vulgo Voca-

tum Dan O'Connell, 694
Political : Serio.comic Review of the

Sayings and Doings of the Scotch
Non-intrusionists, in and connected
with the last General Assembly, by a
Strathbogie Churcbman, 112 The
Three Great Epocbs; or, 1830, 1840,
and 1850. Book 1. 1830. Chap.
XIII. 58 ; Chap. XIV. 64; Chap. XV.
118; Chap. XVI. 153 ; Chap. XVII.
310; Chap. XVIII. 315; Chap. XIX.
559 ; Chap. XX. 567 Confusion
worse Confounded, 198 - Felo de Se
of the Whigs, 237 — The End of the
Beginning, 253 -- The Dissenting Con.
vention at Manchester, 361--Sir Ro.
bert Peel's Claims to the Confidence
of the Clergy, 379-M.Leod's Case,
492- Free and Easy; or, a Radical
System of Education, 584-Chinese
and our Great Plenipotentiary, 612–
Parties in the Kirk; with a Note to
Sir Robert Peel from Oliver Yorke,
Esq. 677 — Signs of the Times, 698 -

A Dublin “ Mayor's" Nest, 735
Press, to the Messieurs of the Diurnal.

An unpublished Letter found in the
Desk of a deceased Editor, 234

Serio-comic Review of the Sayings and

Doings of the Scotch Non-intrusionists
in, and connected with, the last General
Assembly. By a Strathbogie Church-

man, 112
Sewell and Hewell; or, the Rival Shop-

keepers. A Tale of the Times, 159
Shakspeare, last new Life of, 48
Shrift, the Limerick, 359
Signs of the Times, 698
Sir David Wilkie and his Friends, 443
Sir Robert Peel's Claims to the Con-

fidence of the Clergy, 379
Sonnet : on the Redbreast's Song in No-

vember, 427
Sparta and Athens. Greece at the break-

ing out of the Peleponnesian War, 127
Stories of Science; an Historical Tale of

the Sixteenth Century, or thereabouts.
Translated from the original Italian of
Berni. By Laurentius Little, Armiger,

25
Strathbogie Churchman's Serio - comic

Review of the Sayings and Doings of
the Scotch Non-intrusionists in, and
connected with, the last General As.

sembly, 112
Summer Holiday. Morning, Noon, and

Queen, our True British, 683

Rambling Reflections, 167

Remarks with reference to the
German Opera, 69
Reformation, the Great, Part I.; its Pre-

paratives, 479
Reviews : The last new Life of Shak.

speare, by Thomas De Quincey, 48-
Life and Il ritings of Dean Graves, 76
- Thirlwall's History of Greece, vol. vii.
127 — Bonaventure's Psalter, 218 --
D'Aubigné's History of the Great Re-
formation, 479_Horne's History of Na-
poleon, 503 – Davis's Chinese, 612-

Noel's Plea for the Poor, 695
Rival Shopkeepers ;

or, Sewell and
Hewell. A Tale of the Times, 159
Roman Catholic Institute. 1. Bonaven-

ture's Psalter, or Roniisb Idolatry, 218
Rustic Controversies, No. VII. Will-o'-

Wisp Wednesday, 16; No. VIII. The
Water - Kelpie, 314 ; No. IX. The

Scotch Jacobite, 571
Ruy Lopez, the Chess-bishop: a Legend

Evening. Part I. Morning ; Country
Walks, 190 : Part II. Noon ; Gardens,
631

of Spain, 168

Tailors, a Chapter on, 288
Tales and Narratives : Rustic Contro.

versies, No. VII, Will-o'-Wisp Wed.
nesday, 16; No. VIII. The Water-
Kelpie, 344; No. 1X. The Scotch
· Jacobite, 571-Condemned Cells, from
the Note-book of the Ordinary, Chap.
IX. The Approver, 32 ; Cbap. X. Re.
ceivers of Stolen Goods, 663 – The
Three Great Epochs; or, 1830, 1840,
and 1850. Book 1. 1830. Chap.
XIII. 58 ; Chap. XIV.64; Chap. XV.
148 ; Chap. XVI. 153 ; Chap. XVII.
310 ; Chap. XVIII. 315; Chap. XIX.
559; Cbap. XX. 567 - Greater and
Lesser Stars of Old Pall Mall,
Chap. XIII. 88; Chap. XIV. 6:18 ;
Chap. XV. 619; Chap. XVI. 652 ;
Chap. XVII. 656 ; Chap. XVIII. 661;
On Men and Pictures ; à propos of a
Walk in the Louvre, 98 – The Scotch
Chambermaid, 140 Sewell and
Hewell; or, the Rival Shopkeepers. A
Tale of the Times, 159 – Ruy Lopez,
the Chess-bishop : a Legend of Spain,
108 - Anecdotes of Actors, 179; Ban-
nister and Heath, 181; Bannister and
his Toupée, 184 ; Suett's Funeral, 187;
Mr. Quick and his Spoiled Cbild, 188;
George Frederick Cooke in London,
474 ; in America, 477; and in Scotland,
478; Henry Siddons and Mathews,684 ;
Claremont and John Kemble, 685 ;
Mathews and Spring, 686 ; Dignum,
688 Summer Holiday. Morning,

Scotch Chambermaid, 140
Scotch Non-intrusionists' Sayings and

Doings. Reviewed by a Strathbogie
Churchman, 112

Noon, and Evening. Part I. Morning. Country Walks, 190 ; Part II. Noon. Gardens, 631 - Men and Coats, 208 - To the Messieurs of the Diurnal Press. An unpublished Letter found in the Desk of a deceased Editor, 234 - Tbe Journal of an Autumn in the Country. In Three Parts. Part I. 269; Part II. 455; Part III. 524

- Chapter on Tailors, 288 Budget of a Blue Jacket of the Belle Poule Frigate ; or, Journal of the Journey from Toulon to St. Helena and thence to the Invalides at Paris, Chap. I, 297 : Chap. II. 428 ; Chap. III. 545 -- History of Samuel Titmarsh and the Great Hoggarty Diamond. Edited and Illustrated by Sam's Cousin, Michael Angelo, Chap. I. 324; Chap. II. 327 ; Chap. III. 332 ; Chap. IV. 338 ; Chap. V. 340 ; Chap. VI. 389; Chap. VII. 393 ; Chap. VIII. 594 ; Chap. IX. 598 ; Chap. X. 605; Chap. X1.717 ; Chap. XII.722; Chap. XIII. 729 -- Notes on the North What-d'yecallem Election. Being the Personal Narrative of Napoleon Putnam Wigs gins, of Passimaquoddy. Letter I. 352; Letter II. 356 ; Letter III. 413; Let. ter IV. 420_Sir David Wilkie and his Friends, 413– Theodore Edward Ilook, 518-Chapters on the Dogs of several of my Acquaintances, Chap. I. Mr. Wad. dilove's Fidelio, 578 ; Chap. II. Mr. Helvetius Partlett's Snob, 581 ; Chap. III. Mr. Delastro's Toby, 702 ; Chap.

IV. Mr. Bramble's Nero, 711 The Three Great Epochs; or, 1830, 1840,

and 1850. Book I. 1830. Chapter XIII. Tbe Fragments of Reform, 58 : Chap. XIV. Plots and By-plots, 6t; Chap. XV. Family Discussions and Arrangements, 148 ; Chap. XVI. “ Love's Young Dream,” 153 ; Chap. XVII. Parental Solicitude, 310; Chap. XVIII. Things will take their own course, 315; Chap. XIX. There are more ways than one of shewing our Loyalty, 539 ; Chap. XX. What must

be, must be, 567 Theodore Edward Hook, 518 Thirlwall's History of Greece, vol. vii.;

review of, 127 Titmarsh (Samuel), the History of, and the

Great Hoggarty Diamond. Edited and Illustrated by Sam's Cousin, Michael Angelo, Chap. I. 32+; Chap. II. 327; Chap. III. 332 ; Chap. IV. 358 ; Chap. V. 540 ; Chap. VI. 389 ; Chap. VII. 393 ; Chap. VIII. 594 ; Chap. IX. 598 ; Chap. X. 605 ; Chap. XI.

717; Chap. X11.722 ; Chap. XIII.729 To the Messieurs of the Diornal Press.

An unpublished Letter found in the Desk of a deceased Editor, 234

Wanted a Clerk : an Advertisement, 675
Waterloo, the Battle of, 505
Whigs, the Felo de Se of. 237
Wiggins, Napoleon Putnam, of Passima-

quoddy, the Personal Narrative of. Letter I. 352; Letter II. 356; Letter

III. 413; Letter IV. 420 Wilkie, Sir David, and his Friends, 443 Willmott, R, A., to Oliver Yorke, Esq.

178

END OF VOL. XXIV.

« ElőzőTovább »