This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online. Shortly after this, being afflicted by asthma and dropsy, he forma Uy disengaged himself from his numerous charitable and religious en gage men ta, and retiring to Kensington (a locality then much recommended to invalids), to the house of his cousin, Mrs.
It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain. Belicia Woolf, the daughter of his uncle Gabriel Koherls, he there peaceably breathed his last, in the 59th year of his age, on the 16th of January, 1715; bi« death- bed was attended by his faithful friend Francis Lee.
Public domain books are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often difficult to discover. The spot where his venerated form was laid is situate on the left- Land side, imiu^ydiiitcly within the old eiitranee Irora Gray's lun Hood, and is marked by u htrge square inontiment, in the faiihiou of the time, on the foor sides of which is an eulogistic epitaph from the pen of his friend Smallridge. [Mtreh, poring over the commentary of the Archbishop of Thessalonica in the Roman edition ; where the ligatures of the type most, wc think, have tried the patience of the quondam Governor-General of India, although he had become acquainted with them in the Scriptorea Orceciy which he had read when a boy at Eton ; for those shorthand symbols were not banished even from school-bopks until the commencement of the present century. Lord Grenville, another friend of Pitt, was wont, after his retirement from public life, to amuse himself with Greek ; in which he felt so lively an interest, that when the late E. Whether Gaisford erer took any notice in his second edition of the remarks made by the German and English rc Tiewers, we are unable to state. are not subjoined, it is not eany to identify, with any proof more certain than internal evidence and common report, the articles that are really his. ; and so are five in the " Classical Museum," of which he and Mr. ISSC, Magdalen C town reridence, Chccter-«i., aged W, the Ri..'ht Rer.
Marks, notations and other marginalia present in the original volume will appear in this file - a reminder of this book's long journey from the publisher to a library and finally to you. All excess of funereal porop Nelson hiid strictly prohihited ; nor did his executors (liy his desire) give any encouragement to the then u^mal compliment of a foncml serroon^ which his friiiid Dr. Probably not ; for perhaps he boasted, as Porson did, who was the idol of his worship, that he never followed advice. Not so in the case of those he furnished to the first two volumes of the " Phi- lological Museum," started by some Fellows of Trinity College, Cambridge, where will be found eight papers signed G. Grote, the historian of Greece, with some other friends, were the founders.
Usage guidelines Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible. Mar Bthall neverthelew thought proper to deliver on the following Sunday." — (pp, 274—276.) By his will Mr. On the death of the " Classical Journal," which took place at the close of 1829, after a life of twenty years, much longer than any similar peri- odical has ever attained in this country, the Editor became a contributor to the then recently started " Foreign Quarterly Review ;" where not a few of his orijj Hnal papers are to be found amongst the longer articles in the earlier Tolumefi, and amongst the shorter notices the translations or abridgements of similar things in German periodicals. Of all these articles, the one that has any affinity with the Editor's present volume is the paper on Bairia H in the '' Philological Museum," No.
Public domain books belong to the public and we are merely their custodians. Nelson, after providing kindly remembrances for his relatives, and for hb Nonjuring friends, bequeathed the hulk of his estate to charitable uses ; and be may be said thus lo have reared iiis own most en- during memorial ; but still it is gratifying to read that more than a century after bis decease his memory received honour from a quarter that does not always exhibit such feeltng(igc of hift hereditary rank, content to dtracnbe himself aa " Alaninu^ MXU Clirittti iti Unlver Aitatc Oionienti Uonorarlus," and partly because we conceive clasdcal litemture to be a rcpti Utk, where all dlatinotiona of ranlc are, as they should he, unknown. 2, of which an early notice was taken in this Magazine for February and March, 1833, where objec- tions were raised against some of the writer's notions relating to the metre, dialect; and syntax of a correct choliambic verse ; of which points not one I860.] Babrii Fabulc E JEsopem.
Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing this resource, we have taken steps to prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. 217 appears to have arrested the attention of Knoch, who in bis ©dition of Babrias has made honourable and frequent mention of the p^per in the '* Philological Museum." And it was perhaps from finding that his doing's on Babrias were not unacceptable to a scholar in Germany, that his present volume has been printed at Leipsic, from whence copies could be circulated through that country with greater ease and cheapness than they could, if they had to be imported from London.
We also ask that you: + Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for personal, non-commercial purposes. Oxc E more Svi.vanus TJkban has the plca Biirc of rcqiicsting his Patrons to nccept a new volume, which ombodies the labours of hid valued Contributors and himself for the paat half-year* He -"tnuts that it will not be deemed inferior in interest to its pre- daoessors. We now come to the second point, relating to the manner in which the MS. And here we shall have to lay bare a little literary fraud, of which Menas has been guilty ; and though it has been planned and executed so skilful ly, as to answer the pecuniary purpose he had tn view, yet in this, as in nearly all similar cases^ the very skill itself has led to its own detection. for sale to Sir Frederick Mndden, he very furly confessed that it wa« his own transcript from another. He was twice married : first, July 6, 18S8, to the Hon. which lady survives her huabat ML Hit Xjordship leaves l^nie bj both marriages.
+ Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. As he was led to anticipate when he last addressed his friends, the subject of a Kational St^de of Architecture has occupied many of his pages, not, ho ventures to believe^ nnprofitably. But when Sir Frederick asked him where the original was, this, said Menas, be was not at liberty to teli On which Sir Frederick was led to suspect that the original ww at that very raoraent in Menas's pocket. N., third son of Henry Wilson, esq., of Stow* lang Loft, Suf Tolk, to Mary Anne, aeeoiid dan. At 8t, John% Southwiek-ereseent, Ernest Bo- teler, son of the Rer. Uoyd, Rector of Drayton, Oxon, and grandson of the late Thomaa Lloyd, esq*, of the Friary, Winehelsea, Sussex^ to Ju LU Fu Uer, duo. A., ^ Lord Londesborongb wis the second turviving son of Henry Brst Marquie Conyngham, by his mnrriage with Eliza- betli, dii Qghter of Mr. llenricttib Mnria For- «t«r, fourth duughter of the lute Lord ^omter, who dicil in April, 1811; and ■eoondly, in 18-17, to Miss Bridgeman, eldest daughter of Capt. As Lord Albert Cooyiighara he served for a short period in the Royal Horse Guards, but then Adopted the diplomatic service.
We encourage the use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. Much curioua matter has been brought forward, as Gleanings from Westminster Abbey, which, beside its intrinsic value, has a bear- ing on the oft*mooted question of the date of Waltham Abbey Church, with its consequences as to the era of other biuldings. No sooner did the story reach our ean, than it struck us that Menas had some motive for such concealment ; and it was only after we had examined the contents of the MS. of the late Oharlea Robert Morgnn, esq,, Norfolk •ofdeen. In Mny, 1824, he was appointe^l attachi to the Hrttish Legation at Berlin, and in the fo Uowing year removed to Vienna, where lit wmaini-d until Februarj% 1828, when he Wti mftde St cretary of Legation at Flo- rmee. he proceeded to Berlin in the same capacity, and continued in that employment till J (met 1831.
+ Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. + Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. These various discussions have not been carried on in vain, if, BB he thinks, they have done eoniething towards the recognition of the national obligation to keep our sacred edifices from fulling into ruin, as evidenced by the restoration of the Church in Dover Castle, This example will doubtle^ not be allowed to be a soli- tary one, and thus many a noble church may, in God*s good time, be restored to somethinp: like \i^ original comeliness. thoroughly, that we felt quite certain Menas had destroyed the original, to prevent the possibility of it ever affording positive evi- dence of the trick he had played in causing the fables in his tran- Bcript to assume a metrical form instead of preserving the prose one they bad in the original MS. He had held the posi- twm of Lord-Lientetumt of Kincardine- shire, which he resigned in 1847. At his town residence, in Carlton -house -terrace, Albert Deniwn^ Lord L(Hid«lborottgh, K. Ho sat in the House of Commons for some years previona to bis elevation t-o the Hou Ae of Lords, having represented Can- terbury from 1835 up to Fehrnary, 1841; and again from March, 1847, to the early part of 1850, when he wius raised to the peerage by the title of Baron Londes- borough.