The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 71, Part 2
F. Jefferies, 1801 - 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.
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Page 1006 - And the Egyptians made the children of Israel to serve with rigour. And they made their lives bitter with hard bondage, in mortar, and in brick, and in all manner of service in the field: all their service, wherein they made them serve, was with rigour.
Page 912 - We have thought fit, by and with the Advice of Our Privy Council, to issue this Our Royal Proclamation...
Page 976 - For the purpose of rendering this Island completely independent of either of the two Contracting Parties, it shall be placed under the guarantee and protection of a third Power, to be agreed upon in the Definitive Treaty.
Page 976 - It is farther agreed, that in all the cases of cession stipulated in the present treaty, there shall be allowed to the inhabitants of whatever condition or nation they may be, a term of three years, to be computed from the notification of the definitive treaty of peace, for the purpose of disposing of their properties, acquired...
Page 976 - That the term should be one month from the Channel and the North Seas as far as the Canary Islands Inclusively, whether in the Ocean or in the Mediterranean. Two months from the said Canary Islands as far as the Equinoctial Line or Equator ; and lastly, Five months in all other Parts of the World, without any Exception, or any other more particular description of Time or Place.
Page 824 - Parker's division, keeping between his lines until the enemy opened their fire on him: we keeping on towards the pier, until I was aground in the headmost boat; then opened our fire, and threw about eight shells into it.
Page 778 - Brandon, and the question being referred to the judges, they were unanimously of opinion, that the peers of Scotland are not disabled from receiving, subsequently to the union, a patent of peerage of Great Britain, with all the privileges usually incident thereto.
Page 879 - My judgment on this piece is this: that it is extremely learned, but that the author of it is better read in the Greek than in the English poets ; that all writers ought to study this...
Page 978 - The First Consul of the French Republic, in the name of the French people, and the President of the United States of America...
Page 850 - I believe, in pretty good circumstances ; for a friend of his, some time ago, settled upon her twenty-pounds a year ; and he, no doubt, has left her something considerable himself. " I am pleased with the stanzas you sent me ; there is nothing in them of eighty-seven ; and if you have been as young, in your attempt on the Death of Abel, it will do you credit. That work I have read, and think it deserves that reception it has met withal).