« AnteriorContinuar »
Medium of Enter-Cominunication
LITERARY MEN, ARTISTS, ANTIQUARIES,
“When fourd, make a note of;" - CAPTAIN CUTTIE.
JULY — DECEMBER, 1852.
A MEDIUM OF INTER-COMMUNICATION
LITERARY MEN, ARTISTS, ANTIQUARIES, GENEALOGISTS, ETC.
" When found, make a note of."
VOL. VI.— No. 140.]
SATURDAY, JULY 3. 1852.
Price Fourrence. Stamped Edition, Ed.
OUR SIXTH VOLUME.
Page Our Sixth Volume
1 NOTES:On the Editorship of Shakspeare, by Bolton Corney
2 John Asgill, by James Crossley
3 Lines on the Earl of Crawford
4 Sir Henry Wotton's Letter to Milton
5 Folk Lore:- Cure for the Ague - Weather Prophecy - 5 Printer's Errors in the Inseparable Particles in Shakspeare, by S. W. Singer
6 Dr. Cumming on Romans viii., by J. C. Robertson
6 Progressive Development and Transmutation of Species, by C. Mansfield Ingleby
7 Minor Notes :- Apuleius on Mesmerism - The Domi.
ciliary Clause - Transmission of Ancieut Usages
8 Queries:Remarkable Experiments
8 Minor Queries :- De Sancta Cruce - Etymology of
* Aghindle " or "Aghendole"- Pictures of Queen
* Noose as I was "_" La Garde meurt," &c.-- Coral
11 REPLIES :
The Trusty Servant at Winchester, by Sir F. Madden 12
13 Inscription at Persepolis
14 "Monody on the Death of Sir John Mcore,” by J. R. Walbran
15 Coke and Cowper, how pronounced
16 Replies to Minor Queries :- Use of Slings by the Early
Britons - Burial in Unconsecrated Ground - Etimo-
21 Books and Odd Volumes wanted
22 Notices to Correspondents
Milton describes the active and industrious emmnet as
“provident Of future; in small room large heart inclos'd.” What authority there may be for the asserted physiclogical fact in reference to the emmet, is a Query we submit to our readers, merely reminding them that Virgil has said the same thing of bees: at present we quote the words of our great poet as descriptive of the function and purpose which we have carried on throughout Fire Volumes, and which we shall keep steadily before us in that new Volume on which we are this day entering, and in the numberless remainder which we trust will follow. • Provident of future,” we shall lay up good store of valuable materials for all inquirers; and within the “ small room of our hebdomadal sheet shall strive to inclose a mass of matter more directly useful to literary men than has ever been crowded into such space before.
The continued kindness of our “increased and still increasing” band of contributors and correspondents enables us, volume by volume, to perform our office more perfectly. The number of important questions which we answer immediately, and the number cleared up by the friendly discussions in our pages, are both continually on the increase. Some day we shall be Parliamentary phrase) present a Return upon this subject which will excite no little surprise : at present we will merely express our warmest thanks to all our contributing friends, and assure them of our constant endeavour to insert their papers in the way which will be most useful, and at the same time most agreeable to themselves.
Slight curtailment, and some delay, are occasionally unavoidable; but we studiously endeavour to do the most entire justice to every paper that is sent to us, and that as quickly as possible. Such shall ever continue to be our aim : our only "strife” being how to please you all — readers, correspondents, note-makers, and querists – “day exceeding