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Though for far distant regions we ne'er set our sails,
Thy breast, O Winander! encounters rude gales;
When the swift whirlwind rushes from Langdale's dark form,
E'en the weather-worn sailor might start at the storm:

Yet in vain yields the mast

To the force of the blast
Whilst the heart to the moorings of courage is fast;
And the sons of Winander are skilful and brave,
Nor shrink from the threats of the Westmorland wave.

To us are consign'd the gay fête and the ball,
Where beauty enslaves whom no dangers appal;
For when she submission demands from our crew,
Nil timeo" must yield, conq'ring Cupid, to you.

Then, alas! we complain

Of the heart-rending pain,
And confess that our motto is boasting and vain;
Though the sons of Winander are skilful and brave,
Their flag must be bow'd to the gems of the wave.

To us it is given to drain the deep bowl,
The dark hours of midnight thus cheerfully roll;
Our captain commands, we with pleasure obey,
And the dawning of morn only calls us away.

On our sleep-sealed eyes

Soon soft visions arise,
From the black fleet of sorrow we fear no surprise,
For the sons of Winander are joyous and brave,
As bold as the storm, and as free as the ware.

Whene'er we pass o’er, without compass, the line,
'Tis friendship that blows on an ocean of wine;
The breakers of discord ne'er roar on the lee,
At the rudder whilst love, wine, and friendship agree:

Then let us combine

Love, friendship, and wine,
On our bark then the bright star of pleasure shall shine;
For the sons of Winander are faithful and brave,
And proud rides their flag on the Westmorland wave.

And now “sharpening its mooned horse-marine. The Shuffler draws horns,"the whole Fleet close inshore up in style on our right flankdrops anchor; and all the crews give "Steady, Sam ! Steady! " Billy apChristopher three cheers. If this be plies a red-hot poker to the touche not a regatta, pray what is a regatta ? hole of the pattareroe--and in full Colonsay paws the beach as if impa- view of the Fleet-AGAIN WE START. tient to board the Flag-Ship like a

End of FYTTE Furst.

INDEX TO VOLUME XXXV.

Admission of Dissenters to Degrees in the dignity, 39_His exposé of the state of

English Universities, 716 - Probable France under the monarchy, 43—De-
consequences of, 734

fence of the nobility, and vindication of
Aird, Thomas, Nebuchadnezzar, a poem, by, the French clergy, 47. Part VIII. 273
369

-His book on the French Revolution a
Aldborough, Earl of, his singular character, useful guide to British statesmen, 274-
209

Deprecates the confiscation of church
Almacks, effects of that institution, 72

property, 275_Shews the aim and in-
Althorp, Lord, his unworthy behaviour in fluence of men of letters in France before
the affair of Mr Sheil, 439

the Revolution, 277. His idea of a legis-
Angling, Stephen Oliver on, 775

lator, 282- Sifts the measures of the
Antoninus Pius, character of, 968

Revolution, 287. Part IX. 508-AC-
Aria, 291

count of the death of his son, 512--His
Aristocracy, Hints to the, 68--Causes of profound sorrow, ib.--and its effect on
the decline of their influence, 72

his health, 514- His sarcastic remarks
Attacks on the Church, 731-To be view. on the Duke of Norfolk, 515-Outcry

ed as an attempt against the whole inte of Opposition against his pension, ib.-
rests of society, 733

His letter to a Noble Lord justifying his
Aurelius Verus, character of, 966

claim to it, 516_Masterly rebuke of the
Aurora, à Vision, dedicated to Charles Duke of Bedford, 520
Lamb, 992

Byron, Lord, personal appearance and traits
Avidius Cassius, rebellion of, 978

of the character of, 56
Bailly, the French philosopher, account of, Cæsars, Chap. IV. The Patriot Emperors,
31

961
Baronet's Bride, the, 81

Cambridge, University of, difference in its
Baron Smith, 443_His triumphant vindi- mode of admitting Dissenters from that
cation, 448

of Oxford, 957
Barrington, Sir Jonah, extracts from his Campbell, Sir J., rejected at Dudley, and

Historic Memoirs of Ireland, 204, 396 to be forced upon Edinburgh, 898
Bear of Boulogne, curious story of, 400 Castle Elmere, a tale of political gratitude,
Bernard, J. B., Esq., notice of his Theory 353
of the Constitution, 339

Castlereagh, Lord, recollections of, 399
Bertrand, Countess, account of, 55 Chalk mixed with oil of great use in paint-
Bedford, Duke of, Burke's reply to his at ing, 552

tack on his pension, 516--Origin of his Chalmers, Dr, examination of his opinions
vast property, 520

on the Combination Laws, 839
Bob Burke's duel with Ensign Brady of the Chateaubriand, Monsieur de, memoirs of,
48th, 743

608-In what light his apparent egotism
Brougham, Lord, his skilful and perseve should be viewed, 611--Account of his

ring pursuit of popularity, 562–His art family, 612— His education and favourite
ful depreciation of the aristocracy, 564 studies, 613– Residence in Paris and at
Ignorance, 567_Disposal of his official court, 614— Travels in America, 616-
patronage, 568

Interview with Washington, ib.-- Return
British Army, refutation of aspersions on, to France, 619_Marriage, ib.-Emigra-
405

tion, ib.—Hardships, 620
Brothers, the, 191

Christianity, error of supposing it no essen-
Browne, J. H., Esq., voyage from Leghorn t ial part of public felicity, 732

to Cephalonia, and Narrative of a visit, Christopher on Colonsay, 1002
in 1823, to the Seat of War in Greece, Church, a, in North Wales, by Mrs He-
by, Part I. 56

mans, 634
Burke, Edmund, Part VII. 27–His cha- Church, the, and its Enemies, 954

racter of the Revolutionary Legislature of Church, attacks on the, 731
France, 28-Advocates the necessity of Church of England, eminent men it has
& church establishment, 36-and the produced, 735--Benefits it has conferred
importance of placing the ministers of on the country, 736-Fallacy of repre-
religion in circumstances of wealth and senting it as antiquated and opposed to

political improvements, 956-Its security
intimately connected with the two old

English Universities, 957
Church property, fallacy of the argument

for confiscating, 40
Cities, effect of their increase on the power

of Government considered, 535
Civilisation, how produced and maintained, 31
Clergy, the, viewed as landed proprietors,

739_Form a link between the higher and

lower orders, 740
Clifton, scenery of, 547
Colonial trade, its importance to Britain,

690
Colours, medium for preserving, 553
Combinations, 836
Combination Laws, arguments for their re-

peal canvassed, 839
Commons, House of, its vacillation, 538
Conde de Ildefonso, a tale of the Spanish

Revolution, 756
Condorcet, Marquis of, account of, 32
Conservative party, what impaired its in-

fluence, 533— Its principles gaining
ground, 886_Causes of the reaction in
favour of, 888-Obligations of Ministers

to, 893
Constitution, the, examination of the changes

it has undergone, 529
Conspiracy against Mr Sheil, 434
Continental writers unanimous in their hatred

of Britain, 686
Corn Laws, state of the votes on the motion

for their repeal, 542-Objections against
them examined, 793_Their operation on
the manufacturing and shipping interests,
794- Reduction of wages the conse-

quence of abolishing, 797
Corn Law Question, 792
Cousin Nicholas, 486, 643, 926
Crawford, Mr, bis estimate of the inequality

of the bread-tax examined, 799
Crawfurd, Mr John, extracts from his cir-

cular to the electors of Mary-le-bone, 545
Crime, progress of, consequent upon the

education of the people, 234
Cruise of the Midge, Chap. I, 311-Chap.

II. 459_Chap. III. 587–Chap. IV.899
Crypts, description of, 963
Curran, anecdote of, 402
Delta, four lyrics, by, 708
Democratic party, what has tended to

strengthen it, 532
Diary of a Late Physician, passages from the,

Chap. XV. 81
Dissenters, ministerial promises to, 5434

Arguments against their admission to de
grees in the English Universities, 717-
Insist on the separation of Church and
State, 896-A respectable and influen.
tial portion of them friendly to the Esta
blishment, 956_Their object in claim.

ing admission to the Universities, 955
Dutch seamen, their behaviour during a

storm, 619,

Economists, Burke's character of the, 524

- A saying of Napoleon's regarding, 526
Edinburgh, attempt of the Whigs to make a

Treasury borough of, 898
Education, results of gratuitous, 234
Elegiac stanzas, by Delta, 710
Elliott, Ebenezer, poetry of, 815
Enchanted Domain, 666
England, her chief danger is from France,

508_Should maintain alliance with the
German powers, and neutrality with
France, 510-Mirabeau's conjecture as
to the greatness and stability of her power,
626_Her credit with foreigners, 628-
Continental states jealous of her maritime

power, 685—Dark prospects of, 687
Ettrick Shepherd, Mora Campbell, by the,

947
Esports and imports, unfavourable state of

our, 795
Family Poetry, No. V. A tale of the Rhine,

481
Flowers, the Moral of, 802
France, the influence of her principles dan.

gerous to this country, 508_No national

religion in, 509, 737-Demoralization
.,of, 738
Gardeners, Loudon on the education of, 691
Government, the prostration of, 526
Grattan, Henry, his birth, education, and

youthful occupations, 390-Introduced
into Parliament by means of a close bo-
rough, 391-Specimens of his oratory,

392
Gregory Hipkins, Esquire, surnamed the

Unlucky, Chap. I-VI. 981
Hadrian, principles of his policy, 96 I
Haddon Hall, Yorkshire, by Delta, 709
Hartpole, George, melancholy history of,

393
Heart's Prison, the, by C. M., 267
Hemans, Mrs, Scenes and Hymns of Life,

by, No. VIII. 269_ Keene, or funeral
lament of an Irish mother over her son,
by, 272– The ladian's Revenge, by, 504

_Thoughts and Recollections, by, 632
Hill, Mr, charges against the Irish members

in his speech at Hull, and proceedings in

Parliament caused by, 434
Hindu Drama, the, No. II. The Toy-cart,

122
Hints to the Aristocracy. A Retrospect of

Forty Years, from the 1st of January,

1834, 68
House of Commons, vacillation of, 538

Divisions of last Session, 540
Hume, Mr, remarks on his statement as to

the comparative numbers of Churchmen

and Dissenters, 956
Huskisson, Mr, his proposal for altering the

Navigation Act, 677
Ndefonso, the Conde de, a tale of the Spa-

nish Revolution, Part I. 756
Innovation, immense increase of the spirit

of, 528

553

Indian's Revenge, by Mrs Hemans, 504 Navigation Act, regulations of, 675-Rea-
Ireland, different periods in her history, sons on which it was founded, ib.--Im-
386_Effects of patriotism in, 387

policy of altering, 686
Irish grievances, some account of, 214 New Orleans, different accounts of the at-
Irish Union, the, No. II, 204-No. III. tack on the American lines at, 415
386

Nobility, Burke's defence and happy desig-
Jacobinism, on what founded, 45

nation of that order, 47
Keene, or Funeral Lament of an Irish mo. Noctes Ambrosianæ, No. LXV. 852

ther over her son, by Mrs Hemans, 272 O'Connell, his malicious charges against
Kilkenny, Earl of, anecdotes of, 205

Baron Smith, 447
Lamb, Charles, Aurora, a Vision, dedicated Odyssey of Homer, Sotheby's, No. I. I
to, 992

Oliver, Stephen, on Angling, 775
Lancasterian schools, their tendency, 232 Olive tree, the, by Mrs Hemans, 633
Landed interest, its former preponderance Old church in an English park, by Mrs He.
in the Constitution, 529

mans, 634
Lay of Sir Lionel, 635

On a remembered picture of Christ, by Mrs
Law, evils of cheap, 583

Hemans, 632
Letter from a Liberal Whig, 954

Oxford, University of, condition on which
Lilies of the Field, by Mrs Hemans, 633 Dissenters are admitted into, 957
Lines on Wellington, by W. G., 330 Painters, difference between ancient and
Local Courts Bill, account of the debate modern, 553
on, 576

Painting in oil, when practised in England,
Lords Brougham, Lyndhurst, and Local
Courts, 562

Parties, present state of, 883-Rapidly re-
Loudon on the Education of Gardeners, ducing themselves to two, the Conser-

691— Absurdity of his views exposed, vatives and Revolutionists, 896
693– Vulgarity of his style, 704

Passages from the Diary of a late Physician,
Louis XVI., description and character of,615 Chap. XV. The Baronet's Bride, 81
Lyndhurst, Lord, his character, 573— His Patriot Emperors of Rome, 961
• masterly speech against local courts, 577 Places of worship, by Mrs Hemans, 634
Lynmouth, in Devon, described, 177, 555 Poetry of Ebenezer Elliott, reviewed, 815
Macculloch, Mr, examination of his argu- Poetry.- The Wine-cup, a vision, by C.
ments for the repeal of the Combination M., 266- The Heart's Prison, by C.
Laws, 839

M., 267— Prisoner's Evening Service,
Malesherbes, Monsieur de, sketch of his by Mrs Hemans, 269_ Keene, or fu-
character, 614

neral lament of an Irish mother over her
Manufacturing counties, their progressive son, by the same, 272— Lines on Wel-
increase for the last thirty years, 532

lington, by W. G., 330_Nebuchadnez-
Marcus Aurelius, character of, 971

zar, by Thomas Aird, 369— Family Poe-
Memoirs of Monsieur de Chateaubriand, 608 try, No. V. A Tale of the Rhine, 481-
Midge, Cruise of the, 311, 459, 567, 899 The Poet's Bower, 502_ The Indian's
Ministers, their tenacity of office, 443— Revenge, by Mrs Hemans, 504—
Tame submission to O'Connell, 446

Thoughts and Recollections, by the same,
Mirabeau, 622- Disposition and eloquence No. I. To a Family Bible, 632-II. On

of, ib. His family and birth, 623–Ir a remembered Picture of Christ, ib.-
regularities, 624--Commences his poli III. Mountain Sanctuaries, ib.-IV.
tical career, ib. Remarks on his cor The Lilies of the Field, 633-V. The
respondence when in England, 625-— His Birds of the Air, ib. VI. The Olive
attempt to save the monarchy of France, Tree, ib.- VII. Places of Worship, 634
628_Death and great fame, 630

-VIII. A Church in North Wales, ib.
Money erroneously supposed the measure of -IX. Old Church in an English park,
every thing, 517

ib. - The Lay of Sir Lionel, 635— The
Monied interest, ascendeney of the, 339 Enchanted Domain, 666_ Four Lyrics,
Mora Campbell, by the Ettrick Shepherd, by Delta, No. I. To the Skylark, 708
947

II. Twilight Thoughts, ib.-III. Had.
Moral of Flowers, 802

don Hall, Yorkshire, 709_IV. Elegiac
Vountain Sanctuaries, by Mrs Hemans, 632

stanzas, 710– Woman, by Simonides,
Mountmorris, Lord, anecdotes of, 204 translated by W. Hay, 711_Song of
My Cousin Nicholas, Chap. I. II. III. IV. Demodocus the bard, 714_Mora Camp-

486_Chap. V. VI. 643_Chap. VII bell, by the Ettrick Shepherd, 947-
VIII. 926

Aurora, a Vision, 992
Napoleon Bonaparte at St Helena, Remi. Present State of Parties, 883

niscences of, by a Lady, 48_His personal Pringle, Major, his vindication of the Bri.
appearance and dress, 49

tish Army from the charges contained in
National Debt, Mirabeau's opinion of, 626 Stuart's Three Years in America, 409

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Producers and consumers, hurtful ascends Smith, Baron, 443
ency of the latter, 343.

Song of Demodocus the bard before Ulysses,
Progress of Social Disorganization, No. I. at the court of King Alcinous, translated

The Schoolmaster, 228_No. II. The by Mr Chapman, 714
Trades' Unions, 331_No. III. The Sotheby's Homer.- The Odyssey, No. I.
Prostration of Government, 526_No. 1-No. II. 153
IV. Decay of the Wooden Walls of Eng. Spaniard, character of the, 756
land, 675

Spanish Revolution, a tale of the, 756
Radicals, their designs against the Church, Story without a tail, 453
543

Stuart, Mr, strictures on bis Three Years in
Reciprocity system, the, endangers our ma. America, 405

ritime superiority and national independ Suliots, their character, 66
ence, 685

Thompson, Colonel, exposure of his argu-
Reform Bill, unhappy anticipations regard ments for the abolition of the Corn Laws,

ing it mostly realized, 537-Distresses it 793
has brought upon all classes and profes- Tories, the salvation of the country owing to
sions in the community, 888

the, 894
Reformed Parliament, the, the working Tory administration, its great error in regard
classes little benefited by, 338

to reform, 536
Refutation of Aspersions on the British To the Skylark, by Delta, 708
Army, 405

Trades' Unions, 331_Objects of, 333—
Religion, an indispensable part of public in Exist extensively in America, 341-

struction, 245—its influence on modern Cause of their formation, 346— Whether
civilisation, 731-Fallacy in the modern they will serve the purpose intended, 348
discovery that the Government should -Definition of, 836-Have done good
support that professed by a majority of in some respects, 890
the nation, 956

Twilight thoughts, by Delta, 708
Representatives, proof of the subjection in Union, the Irish, No. II. 204

which they are kept by their constituents, Unions, the Trades', rapid spread of, 331
545

Universities, the English, admission of Dis.
Retrospect of Forty Years, from January, senters to degrees in, 716– The question
1834, 68

whether they form an essential part of the
Ricardo, Mr, object of his publications, 343 Church Establishment considered, 957
Rousseau, character and writings of, 283 Voyage from Leghorn to Cephalonia, and
Rowan, Hamilton, some account of, 223 Narrative of a Visit, in 1823, to the Seat
Russia, war with her in a few years inevita of War in Greece, by J. H. Browne, Esq.,
ble, 510

Part I. 56
Sandford, Sir D., his address to the Trades' Waterloo, hexameter account of the Battle
Unions of Glasgow, 349

of, by an Irish major, its singular charac-
Scenes and Hymns of Life, by Mrs Hemans, ter, 401
269

Wellington, lines on, by W. G., 330-Re-
Scotland, increase of crime in, 235

collections of his early life, 399
Sewell, Rev. W., his account of the system Wheat, Aluctuations in the price of, during
followed in the University of Oxford, 722 eight years, 793

Objections to admitting Dissenters, 726 Whig Government, their object is to con-
Shane O'Neill's Last Amour, 249

centrate all official emolument under their
Shaw, Mr, close of his speech in defence of own hand, 895---Must becoine either de-
Baron Smith, 452

cidedly Conservative or Revolutionary,
Sheil, Mr, conspiracy against, 434

897
Shipping, British, increase of, under the Whig, letter from a liberal, 954

Navigation Act, 676– Its decay in all the Whig Prosecutions of the Press, 295
harbours of the kingdom since the reci. Whigs, probable extinction of that party,
procity system, 679

886, 892, 896
Sketcher, the, No. VII. 175–No. VIII. Wine-cup, the, a vision, by C. M., 266
547_No. IX. 937

Woman, by Simonides, translated by Wil-
Smith, Adam, his opinion in favour of the liam Hay, 711
Navigation Laws, 675

Wooden Walls of England, decay of the, 675

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