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LONDON, Printed by NICHOLS and SON,
at Cicero's Head, Red Lion Pallage, Fleet-Street;
HO' dark and drear yon wintry By lurt of lawless sw:
With wild Ambition'.
!, The rising year's young aspeet throud; Yet should the refle's The loud We blait terrific roar,
Again equip his blood-17 And loud the fuge affail the Thore;
Harness again his tiger wake, Yet, as her bodmg breast beals high, Again the Naval Queec. prov ke, A cheering ray, an Hope's bright eye, And fill her shores with fresh alarms Deicends athwart the gath', ing glooms, Valour, once more, thall seize his arms, and Joy once more her lamp illumes : And rush, reluctant, from the side Before her gayer prospects rise,
Of his helov'd, lamenting bride, Unclouded suns, serever skies,
The foe's career again to check The mild approach of vernal hours, On burning plain, or thund'ring deck ; The sweet return of herbs ar d Aow'rs, Whilft Glor'y, always hov'ring nigh, The sports that rural Fancy loves,
Where Freedom's hanners are unsurl'd, The founds her fimple trainihat cheer ; Shall bid the red-wing'd vengeance fly, The music of the warbling groves,
Resounding o'er the wat'ı y world; The murm’ring of the Itreamlets clear; Till her proud adversary, sm te with fear, While Pleasure waves her banner o'er the Shall crouch hencath her crest, and drop the fields, [Nature yields.
hostile spear. And Beauty breathes a charm on all that
In yonder mutilated realms, Amid her naval bulwalks plac'l,
While tyrant Force ali overwhelms; Triumphant o'er the wat'ry waite,
Where Aigrant Per fidy prevails, Behold the lovely Queen of Ines
And base Injustice holds the scales i Diffufing round heari-cheering (miles Brilannia, with profound regret, Inviting to her crowded marts,
Sees Coolinental glory set ! Wealth, Commerce, Industry, and Arts ; But homeward as again her eyes Cherishing Science in ber thade,
She turns, what soothing prospects rise ! To drooping Want vispensing aid,
Her credit's vaft, imdounded scope Rewarding Merit's useful claim,
Her coffers fill'd, beyond her hopeAnd fort'ring pure Religion's flame ; Her sons in bonds of Union bound, Whilft Valour, seated by her side,
Their great palladium * rallying round; Sheaths his keen blada, in conquest dy'd, That noblé, matchless Itructure, rear'd Aud plights, at her august command,
By anticnt Wisdom's utmuft skill; (The laurel blooming on his brow) By Justice, Freedom, Trulli rever'd To mtek-ey'd Peace liis gallant hand
The wonder of all nations till! Who,pleas’d, receives the vet'ran's vow. Which loug has stood Time's test, and, like Tl’auspicious union, Fame, exulting, views,
the rock Aid far and wide proclaims th’exlularating Amid the waves, shall aye withstand wile
And stern his wint'ry how he knits: And doubt its durability.
What think you of that wondrous man,
That famous little Corsican
Is not the plan of Liberty!
Does Rulia's prudent Monarch feel
What danger threais all Europe's weal? Whilft Lagan, thund'ring down the rocks, Ali, no! elle'ıwou'd have rouz'd his zealAre's feeble oppofirion mocks,
And Switzerland had Atill beep free! And, bounding over weir aux locks,
Germania's weak: but time may come, Hurries impet:ions to the sea.
When they fall speak whu now are Come, Muse, my ev'ning fire is lit,
dunibAnd I am in a muring fit,
Who for their loaf must take a crumb, With me an hour or two to fit,
Entitled-an indemoity! If you'll now deign, much pleas’d I'll While Europe mourns her mangled map, be,
One little Me, in Thetis' lap, I long to hold some chat with you,
Alone defies the shock and sap, Aid, be the lubject Aale, or new,
Of envious Power's hoftility. Tieating of Chrutian, Turk, or Jew, May Freedom long protect that Ide I'll enter on it cheerfully.
From foreign and domestic guile, What think ye of the peace with France ! And Concord there perpetual Smile, You Thake you head, and look alkance
To cherish Arts and Industry!
Dromore, Dec. 31, 1802. HAFIZ. * The Constitution.
LEMAN'S MAGAZINE S;
Meteorological Diaries for June and July 1802 594 Coates's History of Reading Burial Service 6 25
BINCOME PARSONAGE, DORSET SHIRE; Medis struck iu Honvai of ihe BATTLE OF
Printed by NICHOLS and SON, at Cicero's Head, Red-Lion Pafsage, Fleet-street, London ;
where all Letters to the Editor are desired to be a dridd, Pos T-PAID. 1802
macicorolog. diary son June, 1801, kept al Baldock.
At 8 A.M.
Lat. 52o. 9. Long. 5, W.
| Day of Month.
State of karom.
State of wind.
State of wind.
3) 1 Do,
2 Do. 3/ 1V. B.
Approxim. lof wind to
Hof wind to card. points
card, points. Quadrant of
Quadrant of horizon di
horizon din vided into 4
vided into equal parts.
equal parte. NES.W
N. C. 5. W 1 29.71 49 146
R.B.||29.78 R 58
R.R. 2 .37 49 149.5
Do, 31 .65
.45 IR 63 64
41 R 163
IR.St. 10 58 158
IV.B. 11 •451R 57 57
IR.SK 13 59
Do. 19 57
3 16 .90 R 60 163
.79 IR 164
Do. 18 .90 R 56 55
V.L. 19 .85 S 58 60
Du .82/S 166
Do, 20 .8XR 60
L. 21/30.08/R 52 57
V.L 22 29.9015 159
70 72 I 703 58 S6
4B. 24 70 R 53 52
2 R.B. 25 .761R53 53
V. L. 62 bils 169 72
B. 27 :3915 59 59
2 Do, 29 .20 R 155 54
.25 R 63 30 -49 R 53 53
MeteoROLOGICAL Table for July, 1802. Height of Fahrenheit's Thermometer. Height of Fahrenheit's Thermometor. Barom. Weather
Barom. Weather ia. pts in July 1802.
in. pts. in July 1802.
W. CARY, Optician, No. 182, ncar Norfolk-Street, Surand.
THE GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE,
For JULY, '1802.
July 2. fair representations. But facts *****T has been the lot, speak for themselves; and before
for some years past, the light of truth the milt of falleI
of those diftinguished hood will disappear.
themselves in the Westininster, but now most defercause of religion and good order, vedly translated to the see of St. and in the preservation of an ex- Asaph, the following circumftances cellent Constitution in Church and ought to be made public ; and I State ; who have boldly stood for. know of no medium, Mr. Urban, ward in defence of each, and op- by which that can be done so efposed that spirit of innovation fectually as by that of the Genwhich breathes destruction upon tleman's Magazine. all within its reach; to be held up, It is well known that his Lordby artful and designing dema- thip, ever since he became a Bigogues, as marks for Jacobins and shop, has invariably been the friend Levellers to aim their foul-mouthed of the inferior Clergy; inferior, I abuse and malignant flander at. mean, In point of preferment, not, A manly decision of condud, if ad- I believe, in point of abilities. verse to their principles, they stig. Upon his acceilion to the fee of matize by the imputation of disho- St David's, he not only resided nourable motives, or blacken by among his Clergy, and instructed calling in the aid of falsehood. them, in his admirable primary Every word, every sentence that charge, in the duties of their funchas been uttered against them by tion, but received them at his table, the voice of truth, and has stung used hospitality towards them, them by the irresistible force of raised their incomes, and of course self-convi&ion, they have tortured added to their comforts and those into a perverted meaning, and af- of their families. Whilft he held Axed to it a sense utterly repug- this bithoprick, he was as much nant to that which it was meant to beloved by his Clergy for his kind convey. No one, I believe, has attention to then, as he was re. suffered more unjustly from this vered by them for his learning and class of men, than the great cha- great abilities. And when he left ra&er of whom I am about to Aberguilly, the hearts of all of speak : no one has been less de- them were distressed, that “ they serving of their opprobrious lan- Thould see his face no more" as. guage, or more worthy of general their Diocesan. applause. I have thought it ne A recent instance of sincere receifary, Mr. Urban, to preface gard for this excellent Bishop and what I am going to say, with these mott learned Divine, will prove remarks, rather than begin imme- how much and how affectionately diately upon the subject of this let. he is beloved by those who can apter; because, we know very well preciate his real character, and who that the public eye has been iurned come within the influence of his upon certain men in elevated fta- benevolent disposition. A paper tions, and has been a little jaun- has been put into my hands, which, diced by unjust inferences, and un. I think, must have been gratifying