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THE VAMPIRE, 12mo. 3fr.—This most terrific and interesting tale was given out as Lord Buron's. LIFE OF THE RIGHT HON, LORD BYRON, by J. W. Lake, 32mo, 3fr. convers Ations of LORD BYRON; detailing the occurrences of his private life; his |''. on society, and literary men; being the substance of a journal kept durin a residence with his lordship at Pisa, in the years 1821 an 1822. Thomas Medwin, Esq., 2 vols, 12mo., 10fr. This edition is more complete than the London one. * This work possesses great sources of attraction; it is discursive, full of anecdote and criticism, and teems with all the great names of the age; it is at once interesting and amusing; every body will read it. Mr Medicin has collected these Conroersations with industry, ond reported them with fidelity.”—(New Monthly Magazine.) GREECE; being a series of letters and other documents on the Greek Revolution, written during a visit to that country, by the Hon. Col. L. Stanhope, and containing some most curious details relative to Lord Byron, 2 vols. 12mo. 12fr.—Illustrated by a facsimile of Lord Byron's hand writing. “This is a very interesting work; and the best report on #: of affairs in Greece which has ever appeared.”— lines. * This k a publication of sterling "alue. Its contents are documents and materials towards a very important part of a very important history; and its interest is not of a mere epheneral description.”—(Monthly Magazine.) | PRIVATE correspoNDENCE OF. Lok D BYRON, including his letters to his mother, written from Portugal, Spain, Greece, and other parts of the Mediterranean. #on the originals, by R. C. Dallas, Esq. 3 vols. ind. t. (For this work an injunction was tranted by the Lord Chancellor, and it can never be published in England.) * We are indebted to the French Press for this interesting publication, which our boasted liberties did not suffice to procure its. These letters are graceful, elegant, and enginently remarkable for their ease and simplicity. Lord Byron's Correspondence is in reality such as very few persons could produce, and passesses a high place in our estimation.”—(New Monthly Magazine.) A NARRATIVE OF LORD BYRON'S LAST JOURNEY TO GREECE, from the Journal of Count Peter Gamba, who attended his flordship on that expedition, 12mo. 6fr. “This narrative is per o: the most important of all that Lord Byron's death has brought forward to establish his place in the rolls of Fame.”—(Blackwood.) LAST DAYS OF LORD BYRON, with his Lordship's ". nions on the state of Greece, by Major o: and the Reminiscences of Lord Byron, contained in letters addressed to the Hon. Col. Stanhope. 12mo, öfr. * The interest which every circumstance connected with the history of Lord Byron naturally, excites, has produced this volume. The events which it relates are remarkable for the peculiar views it takes of the character of Lord Byron and the persons by whom he was surrounded. 'pon the state of the Greeks the book affords some curious information.”—(New Monthly Magazine.) : IMPARTIAL PORTRAIT OF LORD BYRON, as a Poet and a man, compared with all the evidences and writings regions him. By Sir E. Brydges, Bart. 12mo. 3fr. The scorching beams of Lord ron's sun have sunk beneath the horizon, but the milder reflexion from them still irradiates the sky. I have accompatnied his progress from its first dawning ray, when scarcely noticed by others, to his premature exit; and now, with a still growing enthusiasm, I continue to throw fresh ers on his tomb.”—Preface. NARRATIVE of LQRp BYRoN's voyage to corSICA AND SARDINIA, from minutes by the passengers, and extracts from the journal of his flords lip's Yacht the Asazeppa, kept by Capt. Benson, R. N. 3sr.

THOMAS MOORE.

MOORE'S POETICAL WORKS, including his Irish Me. lodies, National Airs, Ballads, Sacred Songs, &c., with a comprehensive sketch of his Life, and Portrait, printed in a bold, clear, and legible type, complete in ONE VOL. octapo, ONLY 20sr. in boards; 30fr. on vellum paper; or 45fr. on large velium paper, with Proof Portrait on India pos: of which only 50 copies have been printed. his splendid edition comprises the whole of Mr. Moore's Poetical Works. It is unnecessary to point out the advantages of possessing these celebrated works in their present elegant and portable form, and at so moderate a price. The Melodies, Canzonets, &c., about 300 in number, have never been printed in England but with the music, which alone amounts to fifteen times the price of this entire edition; it will be found, in arrangement and execution, one of the most perfect that has ever appeared, and is uniform with Messrs. Galignani's edition of the Works of Lord Byron, complete in I vol. -The same.7 vols. 32ino. wellum paper, price only 25fr. This Diamond Edition, from its convenient size, is admirably suited for a lady's library or the pocket. COMPLETE WORKS OF THOMAS M. JRE, 10 thick vols. 12mo. vellum op. ONLY föfr.: with a Portrait and Sketch of his Life: containing Lalla Rookh; Loves of the Angels; Memoirs of Captain Rock; The Epicurean; Rhymes on the Road; Odes, and Epistles; Two-penny Post Bag; Tom Crib's Memorial to Congress; Corruption and Intolerance: The Sceptic; Irish. Sacred, and Na. tional Melodies; Letter to the Catholics; M.P., or the

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India paper, 300s. From the legibility and boldness of the type, it is almost incredible that so many volumes could have been comressed into so small a compass, rendering it available o the economist as well as to the traveller. This edition, from its moderate price, beauty, and correctness, leaves nothing to desire, and for execution challenges a comparison with the finest specimens of typography, and justly ranks with Messrs. Galignani's editions of the plete Works of Lord Byron and the Poetical Works Complete of Thomas Moore, each in I vol. 8vo. LIFE OF NAPOLEON BONAPARTE, Emperor of the French, with a view of the French Revolution, by Sir Wal. ter Scott, and two portraits of Napoleon, one as First Consul, the other as Emperor, with a sac-simile of his signature as each; in 9 vols. 12mo, Price ouly 50sr. about one-third of the London price. “Our task of selection is only difficult from the rich superabundance of materials which present themselves nearly at every page with an almost bewilderina profusion. Passages of high descriptive power and burning eloquence are scattered throughout the work with a prodigality which genius alone can supply. We may safety aver that volumes more pregnant trith interest never issued from the press.” (Literary Gazette.) --- - - -* This work is worthy of the name of its illustriott's autthor, and a chef d'oeuvre with relation to those eminent and general characteristics essentially required by good taste and good sense.—His portraits are full of inspiration, and stand out on the canvas with boldness and vivacity, and the description of all great events is fine and picturesque. Sir Walter Scott has undgubtedly drawn his documents from their sources.” (New Month. Magaz.) The SAME in one Volome 8vo.—On!y, 25fr. SIR walTER scott's PoETICAL Wokks, including all his minor pieces, with a life and portrait of the author, Woo. in a bold, clear, and legible type, complete in ONE "OL. octaro, uniform with the edit. of Byron and Moore, price only 20sr. – The same, on vellum so 30fr. The same, on large vellum paper,45fr.

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At one THIRD TO ONE EIGHTH of THE LONDON PRICEs.

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LADY MORGAN. THE OBRIENS AND THE OFLAHERTYS, a national

tale, by Lady Morgan, 4 vols. 12mo, 18fr “Jady Morgan has on this occasion excelled herself, and has surnished the admirers of historical romance with a high-rindextra - .”—f Hiterary Chron.) “Just risen from the perusal of her charming volumes, and still under the usand of the enchantress, our praise may perhaps be conceived too excessive to be judicious, but the work is so immeasurably superior to any thing that Lady Morgan has yet done, that we cannot bring ourselves to retract it, nor can we help saying that there are sketches in it which Scott himself #, acknowledge.”—(London Weekly Review). ITALY. ####". Morgan, 3 vols. 12mo, }. only 25fr., H of the price of the London edition. * Lady off. fearless and ercellent work upon .”—(Lord Byron.) * Lady Morgan has qipen us more information on the actual state of Society in Italy, than can be found in any of the numerous publications which have made their apparance since the peace.”—(New Monthly Magazine.) * This work may be consulted for its facts by the histo. rian: the traveller, and the topographer.”—(Mont. Mag.) LETTER_TO THE REviewERS of - ITALY, F § Lady Morgan, including an answer to a Pamphlet em. titled, “Obseryotions upon the calumnies and misrepresentations in Lady Morgan's Italy.” 12mo. Ifr. 50c LIFE OF SALVATOR ROSA, by Lady Morgan, 2 vols. *}. !or A. lady Morgan has surprised us by the “Life and Times of Salvator Rosa." "We could #. have #. her credit for the talents shown in this first essay in Historioal camposition, not only for the depth of her reflexions, % the extent of her taste and judgment, connected with Italian Literature and Art.”—(Monthly Review.) * Lady Morgan has produced two of the most amusing poluotes...we have wet with, even in this biographical age.”—(Edinburgh Magazine.) ABSENTEEISM, by Lois, Morgan, 12mo. 4fr. 50c.

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Æas been enahled to weave into this work many curious facts, previously unknown, concerning Columbus:-The chaste and nervous elegance of the style, and the liberal and truly phil hical cast of thought d - are what no one need be surprised with who has road his previous writings, but this performance is a more elaborate one, and of higher pretensions; and with unmingled pleasure do we contemplate the fruit of his long and arduous labours.”—(Literary Gazette). “ It has very entertaining notices of events, opinions, and persons, illustrative of the great subject of the work.”—(London Magazine). “This spirited and interesting work, in which, every thing is as judiciously reasoned as it is beautifully and forcibly expressed, is much more grave in its character and laborious in its execution than any of his preceding ones.”—(New Monthly ***. THE SKETCH BOOK, by W. Irving, Esq. 2 vols.12mo.9fr. BRACEBRIDGE HALL, by the same, 2 vols; 12mo.9sr. SALMAGUNDI; or the 'Whim- Whams and Opinions of Launcelot Langstaff, Esq. and others.-By the same,

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COOPER.

THE LAST OF THE MOHICANS, by Cooper (the American Walter Scott), 3 vols. 12mo. 13fr. Lion EL LINCOLN', or Legends of the Thirteen Republics, by the same, 3 vols. 12mo, 13fr. The Pilot, a tale of the sea, 3 vols. 12mo, 13sr. THE SPY, a tale of the neutral ground, 3 vols. 12mo. 13fr; THE PIONEERS, or Sources of the Susquehanna, a descriptive tale, by the same, 3 vols. 12mo. 13fr; ... - The ability displayed in the Novels, of this author has rendered him a decided favorite. His chargcters are trell drawn, spirited, distinct, and natural, and might have figured with o: credit on the pur, of the Scotch Novelist.”—(New Monthly Magazine.

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HISTORY OF PARIS, from the earliest period to the present day; containing a description of its antiquities, uhlic !". institutions, with facts and ancedotes Ho! unpublished, to illustrate the aeras, of French History, particularly the Revolution; a notice of the church of St. Denis, statistical tables, &c., 3 vols. 8vo. 36tr. * We are thankful to the author for supplying a desideratum in our literature. This work will soon frid its way into every good library.”—(Chronicle.) *This curious publication, we particularly recomwiend to notice.”—(Literary Gazette.) A History OF ENGLAND from the First invasion of the Romans, by John Lingard, D.D. 10 vols., 8vo, 75fr. Six volumes more of this valuable work are shortly expected to complete the History to the Reign o; IV. * There is no off"; with which this may not challenge a comparison—it is the fruit of great industry, learning, and acuteness, directed no ordinary talents; Dr. Lingara has the perspicuity of Robertson with more

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w
freedom and fancy, his diction has the ornament of
Gibbon without his affectation or obscurity, and to the
merits of diligence and critical research, Hume must
wield the palm to Dr. Lingard. He possesses the rare
merit of having collected his materials from original
historians and records; his narrative has a freshness
of character, a stamp of originality, not to be found in
any other history of England *—(Edinburgh Review.)
A HISTORY OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION, by
A. F. Mignet, 12mo. 10fr.
“Mr. Mignet's History of the French Revolution is a
chef-d'o-unre superior to everything that has appeared
jor the last fifty years.”—(London Magazine.)
* No History of the French Revolution throws on the
causes and result of that great event so much light as this,
it leaves every other on the same subject far behind. Every
thing in it bears the marks of a master mind. It is cha-
racterised by profound thought and clear illustration;
and by impartiality, and candour in a very singular
degree.*—(Edinb. Theological Magazine.)
THE CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY OF ENGLAND,
from the accession of Henry VII to the death of George II,
by, Henry Hallon, 4 yols. 8vo,30sr. - -
TÉe LIVING POETS OF ENGLAND, containing Speci:
mens of the following Poets, with Biographical and
Critical Notices and an Essay on English Poetry. W.
Gifford, J. Wolcott, S. Rogers, W. Wordsworth. S. T.
Coleridge, W. L. Bowles, J. }o: So-
theby, C R. Maturin, R. Southey, J. Wilson, Lord Byron,
W. Scott, Th. Moore, J. Hogg W. Tennant, P. B. Shelly,
H. Miiman, Leigh Hunt, Ch. Lamb, G. '#'s. J. Baillie,
Miss Landon, B. Barton, Lord Thurlow, H. Kirke White,
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CAMPAIGNS OF THE DUKE OF WELLINGTON, from
the storming of Seringapatam to the battle of Waterloo.
With 24 splendid illustrations and descriptions, in the two
languages, l yol. folio, on royal vellum paper, 150fr.
boards, or 300fr. on large paper, with proof plates.
MEMOIRs of THE MARGRAVINE of ANSPAch,
formerly Lady Craven, comprising anecdotes of distin.
uished characters, and sketches from observation of the
É. of St James's, Paris, Vienna, Warsaw, St Peters-
burg,. Constantinople, Anspach, Berlin, Naples, Lisbon,
and Madrid 2 vols. 12mo, with portraits, 12sr.
Toft LAST MAN, a romance, by Mrs. Shelly, 3 vols. 12mo.
r. -

* These volumes are in every way 4% of their
source; the graceful and the disordered, the tender and
the true, the erring, the noble, and the passionate, com-
pose the powerful £harm of these volumes. A cluster of
imaginary beings, a prophetic dream of distant con-
quest and calamities—and, abore all, things that are not
imaginary, a shaping of the lineaments of men with whom
poetry has made us acquainted, and a remembrance even
of the tones in which Ž; loved to speak—these are the
subjects that irresistibly enchain the reader as he
threads the interesting story of The Last Man.”
THE TOR HILL a Historical Novel, by the Author of
* Bramblerye House.” 3 vols. Homo. 13fr.
*Mr. Horace Smith has entered upon his career with
a bold spirit. ... We have no hesitation in saying that the
* Tor Hill takes a leading rank among the fictions of the
day. The general strength of the narrative carries us
agreeably along. The antiquarian displays are amus-
ing and curious, and the historical characters are
wrought with a truly graphic power. These volumes will
be perused with an interest till recently unknown to the
readers of romance.”–(London Literary Gazette.)
* This novel is superior to ‘Brambletye House' in the
exhibition of higher beauties; both have felicitous traits
of character, gleams of feeling, and, humour, and bril.
liancy of description.”—(New Monthly Magazine.)
BRAMBLETYE HOUSE, or Cavaliers and Roandheads, by
the author of the Rejected Addresses, 3 vols. 12mo, 13fr.
“This novel has spirit. graceful knowledge, and vivid
conception, and well sustains the eminence to which it
has been so justly raised.”—(Monthly Review.
“We would by no means rank the author qf Bramble-
tye House among imitators. He is rather to be regarded
as a successful competitor of the mighty Champion of the
North. He has shown wonderful versatility of falent, and
the grave, the comic-the humble and the sublime—what
excites pleasure, and what overwhelms with terror and
awe, seem equally natural to him.”—(Edinb. Magazine.)
FORTY YEARS IN THE WORLD, or Sketches and
Tales of a Soldier's Life. By the Author of Fifteen Years
in India, &c., &c., 3 vols. 12mo, 15fr.
*The author has seen a #" deal of the world, and has
here given the result of his observations, written in a
£o manner, with more sentiment than might have
een expected from a man who has §§ so much of his
life amidst drums and thunder.”—(New Monthly Mag.)
HIGHWAYS AND BY WAYS, or Tales of the Roadside,
icked up in the French Provinces, by a Walking Gen.
leman, containing Caribert the Bear Ilunter, the Priest
and the Garde du Corps, and the Wouée au blanc, 3 vols.
12mo, 13fr.
* The style in which these Tales are critten is light and
elegant, and the descriptions are even poetical; ": cont-
prise much originality of conception.”—(Monthly Mag.)
* We hare been delighted by all the stories which this
intellectual sportsman has contrired to pick up along the
roads and in the villages of France.”—(Monthly Re-
view.)
* There is a great deal of rivacity and humour, as
well as pathos, in these Stories.”—(New Month. Mag.)

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THE

POETICAL WORKS

ROBERT SOUTHEY.

PRINTED BY JULES DIDOT, SENIOR, pal NTER to his MAJESTY, Rue du pont-de-lodi, No. 6.

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