The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 94, Part 1; Volume 135
F. Jefferies, 1824 - Early English newspapers
The "Gentleman's magazine" section is a digest of selections from the weekly press; the "(Trader's) monthly intelligencer" section consists of news (foreign and domestic), vital statistics, a register of the month's new publications, and a calendar of forthcoming trade fairs.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
able aged ancient appears appointed arms attention British called cause character Church command common considerable containing continued Court daughter death died duty Earl East effect England English evidence fact feet George give given hand head Henry Hill History House important India interest Italy James John June kind King known Lady land late letter living London Lord manner March means ment mind nature nearly never notice object observed officer original parish period persons possession present probably received remains remarks respect Richard Royal says School ships side Society stone thing Thomas tion URBAN volume West whole wife wood
Page 395 - And Joshua said unto all the people, Behold, this stone shall be a witness unto us ; for it hath heard all the words of the LORD which he spake unto us : it shall be therefore a witness unto you, lest ye deny your God.
Page 544 - I continue to receive from all foreign powers the strongest assurances of their friendly disposition...
Page 10 - The Book of Common Prayer and Administration of the Sacraments ' and other rites and ceremonies of the Church according to the use of the Church of England, together with the Psalter or Psalms of David, pointed as they are to be sung or said in churches ; and the form or manner of making, ordaining, and consecrating of bishops, priests, and deacons.
Page 556 - The errors of Lord Byron arose neither from depravity of heart — for nature had not committed the anomaly of uniting to such extraordinary talents an imperfect moral sense — nor from feelings dead to the admiration of virtue. No man had ever a kinder heart for sympathy, or a more open hand for the relief of distress ; and no mind was ever more formed for the enthusiastic admiration of noble actions, providing he was convinced that the actors had proceeded on disinterested principles.
Page 134 - Thou shalt not make to thyself any graven image, nor the likeness of any thing that is in heaven above, or in the earth beneath, or in the water under the earth. Thou shalt not bow down to them, nor worship them...
Page 335 - A physician in a great city seems to be the mere plaything of fortune; his degree of reputation is, for the most part, totally casual — they that employ him know not his excellence; they that reject him know not his deficience. By any acute observer who had looked on the transactions of the medical world for half a century a very curious book might be written on the "Fortune of Physicians.
Page 400 - And crush'd to death the monster of a beast. Thrice twenty mounted Moors he overthrew, Singly, on foot, some wounded, some he slew, Dispersed the rest, — what more could Samson do ? True to his friends, a terror to his foes, Here now in peace his honour'd bones repose.
Page 338 - Himself best knows : but strangely-visited people, All swoln and ulcerous, pitiful to the eye, The mere despair of surgery, he cures ; Hanging a golden stamp about their necks, Put on with holy prayers : and, 'tis spoken, To the succeeding royalty he leaves The healing benediction.