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tion commenced by Dr. Martin Luther, ion, of bad taste, the title of " doctor" deon the 31st of October, 1517 ; accompani- tracts from the dignity of "Martin Luther." ed with an account of the solemnities The names of great men stand best alone. and the order of divine service. By the

L. Rev. Frederick Christian Schæffer, pastor of the evangelical Lutheran Church, da Society, for the promotion of Ameri

An Address, delivered before the Oneiin the city of New-York. New-York. Kirk and Mercein. 1817. 8vo. pp. 56.

can manufactures, in their annual meet

ing, in Whitesboro,' on the 31st of Octo“The chief motives by which Luther was in. ber, 1817; by Isaac Briggs. Utica. Wilfluenced, and the principles by which he was liam Williams. 1317. 8vo. pp. 8. prompted to speak and to act, when he cominenced the blessed reformation, form the · There is no room in these remarks to enter subject of this sermoni, in which those mo. into a discussion of the interesting subject of lives and principles are traced and illustrated manufactures, and the expediency of promotby a concise account of Luther's life and ac- ing them by governmental patronage, at the tions, connected with a rapid survey of the present period, in the United States; we can history of the times in which he lived. The only say at this time, that the Address to the subject is one of deep interest, and the rever. Oneida society is from the pen of one of our end author bas handled it with a zeal becom most intelligent economists. The time and ing an enlightened and sincere preacher of attention which Mr. Briggs bas bestowed the doctrines of that reformation which he upon the subject of manufactures, as concelebrates.

nected with the prosperity of nations, the The style is grave, but earnest, though character of the man, and the extent and acunequal, and sometimes faulty. There is on curacy of his knowledge, entitle his opinions the very title-page an instance, in our opin- to the most deliberate consideration. L.

ART. 15. REPORT OF DISEASES TREATED AT THE PUBLIC DIS

PENSARY, NEW-YORK, DURING THE MONTH OF AUG. 1817.

ACUTE DISEASES.

CHRONIC AND LOCAL DISEASES.

uria, (Difficulty of Urine.) 3; Ischuria, (Sup. F TEBRIS Intermittens, (Intermittent Fever) pression of Urine,) I; Menorrhagia, 2 ; Pletho.

5; Febris Remitteus, (Remillent Ferer.) ra, 1; Anasarca, (Dropsy.) 1; Ascites, (Drop. 11; Febris Continua, (Continued Fever,) 12; sy oj the Abdomen.) 2 ; Hydrothorax, (Dropsy Synocha, (Inflammatory Ferer,)?; Febris In- of the Chest,)1 ; Scrophula, (King's Evil,) 3; fantum Remittens, 7; Phlegmone, (Inflam- Tabes Mesenterica, 1; Vermes, (ll'orms,) 7; mation,)2; Anthrax, 1; Hernia Humoralis, 1; Syphilis, 13; Urithritis Virulenta, 6; PhymoOphthalmia, (Inflammation of the Eycs,) 6; Cy- sis, 1; Paraphymosis, 1; Tumor, 3; Hernia nanche Tonsillaris, (Inflammation of the Inguinalis, 1; Cataracta, (Calaruel,) 1 ; LuxThroat,) 2;Catarrhus, (Catarrh,)3; Bronchitis, atio, 2; Stremina, (Sprain,) 2 ; Contusio, 8; 1; Pneumonia, (Inflammalion of the Chest.) 8; Ustio, (Burn.) 1; Abscessus, (Abscess,) 2; UIPneumonia Typhoides, 1 ; Mastitis, (Inflam- cus, (ülcer,) 19; Erysipelas, 2 ; Herpes, 1; malion of the Female Breast,) 1; Rheumatis. Eczema Mercurialis, 1 ; Aplatba, 1 ; Scabies et mus, 2; Cholera, 2; Dysenteria, (Dysentery,) 4; Prurigo, 15; Impetigo, 1; Porrigo. 5; Lepra Erysipelas, (St. Anthony's Fire.) 1 ; Variola, Venerea, 1 ; Furunculus, 1 ; Eruptiones Ça(Small Pox,) 4; Vaccinia, (Kine Pock.) 24. ria, 4.

The temperature of October has been, on Asthenia, (Debility.) 3; Vertigo, 3; Cephala- the whole, remarkably mild, and favourable Igia, (Head-Ach,) 6; Dyspepsia, (Indigestion,) to the continuance of vegetation. The morn8; Gastrodynia, (Pain in the Stomach,)?; Co- ings and evenings were sometimes damp and lica, 1;'Obstipatio, 3; Paralysis, (Palsy.) 1; foggy; but there has been little rain compared Epilepsia, (Epilepsy) 1; Hysteria, (Hysterics,) with some of the preceding months, the ag. 1; Palpitatio, 1; Hypochondriasis, 1; Mania, gregate quantity amounting only to about two 1; Apoplexia, (Apoplexy) !; Ophthalmía inches on a level

. Rain fell on the 7th, 14th, Chronica, (Chronic Inflammation of the Eyes,) 25th, 26th, and through the night of the 31st.4; Catarrhus Chronicus, (Chronic Caiarrh,) Southerly winds have been on the decline, 4; Bronchitis Chronica, 11; Asthma et Dys. whilst those from northerly and westerly dipnea, (Asthma and Difficult Breathing.) ; rections have been increasing in frequency. Phthisis Pulmonalis, (Pulmonary Consump- Al mid-day of the Gịh, the mercury stood at tion) 6; Heptatitis Chronica, (Chronic In- 700, and on the night of the 30th at 320, flammation of the Liver.) 1; Rheumatismus which were the maximum and minimum temChronicus, (Chronic Rheumatism.) 10; Pleu- peratures of the month. The greatest diurnal rodynia, 3; Lumbago, 3; Hæmoptysis, (Spil- variation has been 250. The highest temting of Blood,) 1 ; Ptyalismus, 1; Dysenteria perature of the morning has been 60°, lowest Chronica, 6; Diarrhoea, 12; Eneyresis, (In- 349, mean 47° ;-highest temperature of the continenca of Urine,) 1; Amenorrea, 6; Dys. afternoou 69°, lowest 41°, mean 57°;-highVOL. 11.-No. II.

19

est temperature at sunset 640, lowest 389, One death from small-pox was recorded in mean 540. Mean temperature of the month the Bill of Mortality for August. It is to be estimated between sunrise and sunset, 52 hoped that some etficient measures will beírnand two-thirds.

mediately adopted that will tend to prevent The effects of morbid action upon the bu- thelestension or so loathsome and, in general, man constitution, during this interval, offer so fatal a disease; which, when introduced little that is remarkable. The mortality among into the close and crowded habitations of the children under two years of age has dimio- poor, seldom fails to multiply its victims. ished nearly one ball, while the aggregate The case of enuregis, recorded in the fore. number of deaths of all other ages has been going list, occurred in a female aged sixteen aboat the satne as in the preceding month. years. It was speedily cured by the internal

Fevers have been the most predominant, use of the arbutus uva ursi taken freely in as well as the most fatal of all acute diseases. the form of infusion. They have continued in nearly the same de. The deaths stated in the New-York Bills gree, and with much the same character, as of Mortality, for the month of October, are a3 stated in the last report. No less than twenty- follow: eight deaths are recorded from typhus alone, Abscess, 4; Apoplexy, 4; Asthma, 1; Childas will be seen by examining the annexed bed, 1; Cholera Morbus, 4;. Colic, 1 ; Congeneral bill of mortality.—A few cases of sumption, 42; Convulsions, 12; Debility,%; scarlet fever have also appeared in the city, Diarrhea, 5'; Dropsy, 5 ; Dropsy in the Chest,

The weather reinaining warm, and being 3; Dropsy in the Head, 6; Drowned, 4 ; Dysoccasionally moist, dysenteries and diarrhæus entary, 8; Fever, 1; Remittent Fever, 4; continued to occur, though in smaller pro- Typhus Fever, 27; Malignant Fever, 1 ; Scarportion than in the preceding month. Some let Fever, 1 ; Infantile Flux, 1; Gravel, 1; few cases of cholera were still met with dur- Jaundice, 1 ; Hæmorrhage, 1; Hives, 7; In ing the fore and middle parts of this period; Rammation of the Brnin, 2; Inflammation of but the disease has now entirely ceased. The the Bowels, 1 ; Intemperance, 5; Killed, 2; number of inflammatory complaints, on the Marasmus, 1 ; Mortification, 1; Old Age, 10; contrary, has considerably multiplied. Rheu. Palsy, 3; Pleurisy, 4 ; Pneumonia Typhudes, matisms are becoming more frequent;' and 1; Quinsy, 1; Scrophula, 1; Still Born, 11; catarrlial, bronchial, and pulmonary disorders Stone, 1 ; Sudden Death, 3; Suicide, 1 ; Tabes are beginning to prevail. These will proba. Niesenterica, 9; Teething, 2; Unknown,”; biy increase with the approaching cold of Ulcer, 1 ; Worms, 1.—Total 212. winter, till they finally become the leading Of wbich there died 40 of and under the complaints. Several persons have also been age 1 year; 13 between 1 and 2 years;

12 be seized with cough, hoarsness, and sometimes tween 2 and 5; 7 between 5 and 10; 12 bewith coriza; bnt in general so mild as scarce. tween 10 and 20; 43 between 20 and 30; 24 ly to require any medical attention.

between 30 and 40; 17 between 10 and 50; The natural Small-Pox has again made its 17 between 50 and 60; 7 between 60 and 70; appearance among the poor in the upper and 9 between 70 and 80; 4 between 0 and 90 ; eastern parts of the city. Four cases of this and i between 90 and 100. disease lave occurred in dispensary practice,

JACOB DYCKMAN, M.D. three of which were of the confluent kind. Neu-York, Oclober 31, 1817.

ART. 16. CABINET OF VARIETIES.

MADAME DE STAEL-HOLSTEIN. This is not the period for an analysis of Living, thank heaven, in a country where the character or writings of this celebrated the sex are less addicted to political intrigue lady, though we look very speedily to lay than in any other nation of Europe, we take such an Essay from a powerful mind be up our pen to trace as correct a biography fore our readers : oor purpose is simply to as our present means of information and narrate facts, and if opinions are delivered the haste of the moment will allow, of a they shall be only incidental. woman much distinguished in the annals of Ann-Louise-Gerniaine Necker was the a neighbouring state, whether as descended daughter of James Necker, a Swiss, whose from a parent deeply implicaled in the Re. financial career and conduct contributed volution, as herself participating largely in probably more than any other cause lo ACthat terrible convulsion, as counected with complish the overthrow of the French mo. its various factions and most famous leaders, narchy, and of Susan Curcbod, of wbom we or as a female author of the foremost rank know little uill she became the wife of in modern literature.

Necker, except that she was the danghter of Last Saturday we announced the death of a Protestant clergyman in Switzerland, adMadame de Siael-Holsiein upon the 14th mired * by the renowned Gibbon during his inst, at Piris :-she had been long afflicted with a painful disorder, which carried ber * In Colman's “ Eccentricities" there is a buto the grave, in, her üllyecond year, a few mourous story on this amour. Mad. Curchod is de inonths after she Dad Wiinessed the mar.

scribed as

A philosophic Blonde, a Charmer wise, riage of her daugliter to the Duc de Broglio. Studious, and plump, now lungushing, dow gris

residence in that country, and at one time philosophy then prevalent in France, too a governess in the family of De Vermenoux. often concealing dark principles under brilWilhelmina was born at Paris, in the year liant wit, and lapsing from the light of reg. 1766, and, displaying what such parents son into the perplexities of abstract mela. might well consider to be precocity of talent, physics, became the dominating principle was educated entirely under their immediate in ber nature, and imparted the tone to all inspection. The incipient fame of her fa- her writings and life. As variety and am ther seems to have grown with ber growth, bition were the ruling passions of her father, and she must have been about 12 years of so was sentimiental refinement and mmaage, when, in consequence of his eulogy on physical confusion the besetting sin of her Colbert (for which he was crowned by the more amiable parent, and a disorganizing Academy) and other publications, he was experimental philosophy, the object of inraised to the office of Director of the Fi- quiry with nearly all those associated with nances. Necker, though of humble birth, her young idea" and " tender thought." heing the son of a tutor in the college of - To these sources may be traced almost Geneva, had previously realized a large for every feature which marks the faculties or tune as a partner in the Parisian banking: distinguishes the writings of Madame de house of Tellusson and Co. in which he ori. Stael. The events of the Revolution only ginally set out as a clerk. His success as a drew them forth: they were emplanted ere private individual was taken as an augury it commenced. of success as a public minister, which was Mademoiselle Necker was little more than miserably disappointed by the result. It is fourteen years of age when, in pursuit of his unnecessary to follow the fortunes of the ambitious projects, her father published the father through the fluctuations of his minis- memorable Account rendered to the King terial life ; now dismissed, and now recalls of his Administration," which created sa ed; now the staunch advocate for royalty, strong a sensation throughout France, and and now the friend of the people; now the led io the resignation of the author's official adored Minister,"{ and vow the abhorred situation in 1781. Be then retired to Copet, peculator; now borne in triumph from Basic a barony in Switzerland, which he had pinire to Paris.on the shoulders of an enthusiastic chased, and sis years elapsed before he re. natian, and now flying from Paris 10 Geneva Appeared permanently on the public stage amid the curses of an enraged populace. ' at Paris. In 1757 we find him in that ca. These things were common in France! pital, Attacking Calonne; and the years Neither does it enter into our design to 1788 and 1789 constitute the era which so elwell upon the literary attainments of the intimately connected his bistory with the mother--her charities and philanthropy. Suf destinics of France and the annals of Europe. fice it to record that while Necker published It was during one of the occasional visits political pamphlets, views of finance, and of the Necker family to Paris, prior to 1787, statements of administration, his spouse was that Eric Magnus Baron de Stael, by birth no less devoted to works of henevolence, a Swede, was introduced to their acquainas is bonourably testified by her " Essay on tance by Count de Creutz, the Swedish Am. precipitate Burials," : “ Observations on the bassador. He was young and handsome, founding of Hospitals,” and “ Thoughts on and succeeiled in pleasing, we know not Divorce.”

that we can say gaining the affections of Our chief, and indeed our only reason for Mademoiselle Necker, who consented to betouching on the progenitors of Mademoiselle come his wife. Count de Creuiz was shortly Necker, is to account for her early predilec. after recalled to Stockholm to be placed at tjon for literary pursuits. She was educated the head of the Foreign Depariment, and for an autbor. Her first perceptions were Baron de Stael was appointed his successor. directed to science and literature. ller very Thus dignified, and with the further recominfant ideas were associated with the intel. mendation of being a Protestant, his marriage ligence of Marmontel, Diderot, Butron, St. was not delayed, and the rich heiress, to the Lambert, Thomas, and all the learned of chagrin of many French suitors, became Paris, who formed the circles of her mnother. Baroness de Siael-Holstein. We believe, Her talents were coltivated, her taste was however, that this union did not prove to modelled, the bent of her mind was given, be one of the most felicitous. The Lady her opinions were confirmed ; in short her was wealthy, young, and though not handintellect was formed in this school; and the some, agreeable and attractive; she was ra

ther under the middle size, yel graceful in Who, skilleri most temptingly to syllogize,

her deportment and manners ; her eyes Chopped logic with a pair of large, blue, melting were brilliant and expressive, and the whole eyes."

character of her countenance betokened The ascent of the lusty lover up the high hill skirting Lausanne, and the result of his courtship, is ad

acuteness of intellect and tale! bevond the mirably told by our whimsical bard.

common order. But she interited, to the +" To the adored Minister," was inscribed on the

utnost particle, from her father the restless gate of his hotel by popular admiration, and erased by popular abhorrence!!!

passiou for distinction; and derived from 1 It was undoubtedly the effect of this publication the society in which she had lived not a lite upon the mind of her danghter, which led to the le of that pedantry and philosophical jarson wish she expressed before her death, to have her corpse attended for three days; which wish was ful

which was their fribie and bone. Ainring filled with Gilai dury by ber son, Augustus de Stael. more at literary fade than at domestic hap.

piness, she was negligent in dress, and la- of France. Madame de Stael, whose whole boured in conversation; more greedy of life has been erratic, accompanied ber pa. applause from a coterie than solicitous about rents in their hurried exile. A new political a husband's regard ; more anxious to play turn recalled them by the time they reached “ Sir Oracle” in public than to fulfil the sweet Frankfort, and Necker was once more reduties of a woman in private ; the wife was instated in the administration, in which be cold and the blue-stocking ardent; she spoke remained fifteen months, and was then driven in apophthegms to admiring fashion, but de- from office for ever to the retirement of lighted no husband with the charms of af- Copet, where he died on the 9th of April, fectionate conversation; to be brilliant was 1804. preferred to being beloved, and to produce Madame de Stael, who had gone to Copet an effect upon the many was sacrificed the in 1790, returned on the following year to higher enjoyment of being adored by the Paris, and took an active part in the intrigues few. The Baron de Stael was a man, on of that eventful period. Whether she plotted the contrary, of remarkable simplicity of to save or to dethrone the king, is not for habit and singleness of heart. The oppo- our present inquiry;* but at this time she site nature of their dispositions could not Tormed or matured intiinacies with Talles. fail soon to affect connubial harmony; and rand, Sieyes, Lasayette, Narbonne, the usthough four children were the issue of this grateful Lameths, t Barnave, Vergniaud, and marriage, and what are called public ap- other characters distinguished for the parts pearances were maintained till the death they played in the Constituent. Legislative, of the Baron, it is generally understood that and other bodies, whose operations nourishthere was little of communion between him ed the geru of discontent into the tree of ard his Lady beyond the legal ties of their liberty. As the wife of an Ambassador she state. Their bodies and not their souls were was protected from the first violent shocks united.

of revolution, but the bloody ascendancy In August, 1787, Madame de Stael was of Robespierre rendered all protection vain, delivered of her first daughter, and imme- and in 1793 the Baron and Baroness de Stael diately after accompanied her father in his found it expedient to fly together to Copet. exile, which was of short duration. Her The Duke of Sudermania, Regent of Sweden, other children were two sons and a daugh- having acknowledged the Republic, M. de ter. Two only survive lier. One of her Stael was appointed ambassador, and in sons lost his life in a duel.

1795 returned with his lady to Paris. About The year 1789 is designated as the epoch this date she published her “ Thoughts on at which Madame de Stael embarked upon Peace, addressed to Mr. Pitt;"I and is bethe stormy sea of literature, by the publica. lieved to have exercised a powerful influence tion of ber“ Letters on the Writings and over the manquvres which distracted the Character of J. J. Rousseau."* But previous governments of several ensuing years, espe. to this period she was well known to the cially as connected with the Directory, Parisian world by the composition of seve. Legendre, the butcher, who, on the 22d of ral slight dramatic pieces, which were per- June, 1795, began to declaim against tbe formed by private amateurs, by three short spirit of moderation,” which lie said was novels published afterwards, 1795, at Lau- gaining ground, more than once denonnced sanne,t and by a tragedy founded on the Madame de Stael and her party as directstory of Lady Jane Grey, which obtained ing the political intrigues of that time. considerable circulation among friends and A domestic calamity varied the public admirers. Her reputation was therefore tenor of her existence. She was summoned no secret when her first public appeal was to attend the death-bed of her mother, to made. The letters on Rousseau met with soothe whose affliction, it is stated, she was great success, and the budding fame of the playing on a musical instrument a few mowriter was attended with all the eclat usual ments only before she expired. On this among our continental neighbours. This melancholy occasion Madame de Stael New triumph was, however, abridged and em

to her pen for consolation; a resource to bittered by the critical and rapid advance which she appears always to have applied of the Revolution. On the 11th of July, M. when pressed by care or grief, or smarting Necker was involved more desperately in tnder the charges which party did not fail its vortex. While seated at dinner with a

to heap upon her, or soured by the animadparty of friends, the Secretary of State for versions of critics, to which she was uncomThe Naval Department waited upon him to monly sensitive. At Lausanne, she comintimate bis banishment from the territory posed the first part of the essay. “ On the

Influence of the Passions upon the Happi* 12mo. pp. 140. The later editions base a letter ness of Individuals and Nations," which was of the Countess de Vassy, and Mad. de Suel's answer. published at Paris in 1796, and the second Author of a Long Aswer"-a defence of the work part in 1797. This production is reckoned against an anonymous criticism by Mr. Champçenets.

The title is “ Collection of Detached Pieces," * She wrote a Defence of Marie-Antoinette in 1793, and the “ Essay on Fiction," written long after the + The mother of the Lameths was of the Broglio novels, and a “ Poetic Epistle to Misfortuce," in. family, into which Mademoiselle d. Stael had just spirexl by the Reign of Terror, form part of the con- married. tents of this volume.

Sir F. D'Ivernois' Thoughts on War was an Only a few copies were pripted.

answer to this work.

an “

one of her best, and was translated, in 1793, literature. From Berlin, in 1804, she hasteninto English ; a language in which the writer ed to Copet, on receiving intelligence of was well versed, as indeed she was in Eng, her father's danger; but he died before she lish literature generally, far beyond the usual reached the place. A mortality in her faacquirements of a foreigner.

mily invariably consigned our subject to Madame de Stael was with her father the occupation of the study. At Geneva, in when the French troops invaded Switzer- the year 1805, issued the “ Manuscripts of land; and though he had been placed on Mr. Necker, published by his daughter." the Emigrant list by Robespierre, and con.

Still further to divert her mind, she next sequently exposed to death wherever the travelled into Italy, and collected materials troops came, his daughter's influence with for perhaps her most celebrated work, “ Cothe Directory was sufficient to secure bim rinną, or Italy," which has been translated not only safety, but respect, and the erasure into 'many languages. Having returned to of his name from this sanguinary roll. She Geneya, Madame de Stael amused herself then returned to Paris and her husband; with anpearing upon the stage in 1806, and but in a few months, either tired by the perfoed in tragedy with considerable skill. persecutions to which she was exposed, or There is a drama from her pen, called Seprompted by some other motive, hastened cret Sentiment,” but we do not know its back to the repose of Copet. In 1798, the date. She has also given to the world a dangerous illness of the Baron de Stael re- work entitled “ Germany," + embodying ber called her to Paris, where she received his observation on that country. It has provoked last sigh, and soon left the metropolis for some controversy.

Letters and Reflections Switzerland. After this period she published of the Prince de Ligne,” in two volumcs; an essay “On the Influence of Literature Essay on Suicide;" and several minor upon Society," which may be considered as publications, as well as many contributions a continuation of the two last mentioned to the periodical press in Geneva, Paris, and works. In 1800, Bonaparte, in passing elsewhere, complete the catalogue of her through Geneva, had the curiosity io visit productions. M, Necker, and, according to rudjour, Ma- Madame de Stael has twice visited Engdame de Stael took this opportunity to

land; formerly during the revolutionary conread him a long dissertation on the course

Pict, wben she resided in a small Gothic le ought to pursue for the prosperity of house at Richmond, which is visible from the Fratice. The First Consul, it is added, who river above, the bridge ; and again about did not relish the political plans, of ladies, three years ago. During her stay in Lon. listened to ber very patiently, and in the doo, she was much courted by persons of the end coolly inquired who educated her highest rank, and of all parties. Some of her children!"

bon-mots are in circulation, but we can The well-known novel of Delphine, writ- peilier vonch for their authenticity, nor ten during this retirement. was printed at

have we left ourselves space for their repeGeneva in 1302, and excited great attention tition. in England, France and Germany; where The party in France with which she was it has been translated attacked, criticised, most intimately connected at the time of and praised, according to the wants or hu- her decease, is that known by the name of mours of the parties. The author published the .". Constitutionnel.” The Mercure, we a defence of her work.

have reason to believe, recorded the latest In 1803 she revisited Paris, and formed of her opinions, and the last tracings of her that connection with Mr Benjamin Constant, prolific pen. a Swiss, of considerable literary attainments, Faithful to the promise with which wo Which lasied to the day of her death Whether set out, we shall now refrain entirely from for past or present offences is not easy to discussing the merits or demerits of her life tell, but Napoleon was not slow in banishing and writings. These merits. Assuredly raise her to the distance of forty leagues from ihe her to a foremost rank among the female capital. Report says, that on this occasion authors of our age; and these demerits, whethe Lady told him; You are giving me a cruel celebrity ; I shall occupy a line in your

* Since writing this we have ascertained that this history." This sentence is so ambiguous, piece was composed in 1736, and the Tragedy of Lady

Jane Gray in 1787. About the same time Madame that we shall not venture to pronounce de Stad wrote an Eulogy on Guibert," not pub. whether it was a defiance or a compliment! lished, but quoted in the Correspondeuce of Barou Madame de Stael first went to Auxerre, which

Grimn.

1

| This work was suppressed by Bonaparte, and she left for Rouen, and with an intention subscquently published in London, from a copy seto settle in the valley of Montmorency, in creieci by the author, in 1811. Search, as she gave out, of more agreeable

Translated into English by Mr. D. Boileau.

We beg permission to annex, in a note, a neat society. But Rouen and Montmorency were and enramniatie opinion on these prints, for which witbin the forty leagues, and Bonepsie was

we are indebted to a very able countryman of M. de not accustomed to have his prohibitions in

* Né à Paris (l'un père Génevois, et ayant épousé fringed upon. She was ordered to withdraw,

un Enédris, Madame de Stael sembla réunir en elie and, in company with fier dauyliter, and les qualite particulières des trois nations qui semprotector Mr. Constail, journeyed 10 Frank

bloient avoir inthe ur son existence. On trouve dans fort, and thence to Prussia, where she ap

ses ouvragre le brillant de l'imagination Françoise,

la métaphysique de Genève, et les principes litiéraires plied herself to the cultivation of German particulièrement adoptés dans le Nord de l'Europe.

Stael.

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