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The Monthly Catalogue for February, 1753. of the parliament, the sole court of peers, moned Arikes at the right of the princes and the rights of all who have a seat in and peers to take their feats in parliament it. That the evocation in queftion, what- whenever they please ; and at the right ever may be the issue of it, is injurious of the body, of which they are members, to the honour of the peers, the parlia. to summon them, on any occafion, to ment being the only court where their discharge the duties and functions of their innocence can be sufficiently cleared and dignity. establithed.

[The rest in our next.] That the prohibiting them to be sum.

The Monthly Catalogue for February, 1753. DIVINITY and CONTROVERSY.

20. Youth's Companion, pr. is. Cooper. 1. T confidered. By J. Bate, A. M.

21. Corridcrations concerning the taking off the Bounty on Corn exported,

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p. 51.)

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1753 Io e LO!!lues irrile Six rence act MO (11 Containing, (Criatet Variety, and were in urieneisy; than any Monthly Book oj ne fume Prise.) 1. Ain Account of the new Tragedy of The XIV. Difpure about a Mathematical Question. Eari of Ejjex:

XV. of' a Lunar Eclipie and Mercury's II. A Description of Upnor Canle in Kent, Transit, with Types of both. and the neighhouring Fores.

XVI. Virtue vindicated.
! II. Trial of Vary Squires the Gypsy : Ab. XVII. Distress at Sea.

stract of Mr. Fielring's Pan.pilet, and of XVIII. Cure for the Bite of a Mad Dog.
Dr. Hill's; and o her Matters, relating to

XIX. Of the late War in the East Indies.
the extraordinary Affair o? Eliz. Canning. XX. Dialogue between a Horse and an Ass.
IV. Account of the famous Bell at Moscow, XXI, Of Sir Hans Sioane's Collection.
with a Cut.

XXII. POETRY. Prologue and Epilogue V. Critical Remarks on a Passage in Gericfis. co The Earl of Ejjex, and I be Brobers; 10 Vi. Of the, Gradation from Vegetables to the Author of The Earl of Elex; che DirAnimals.

puce, ocasioned by seeing the Play of VII, The JOURNAL of a Icarned and Poli. The Brokers ; Verses in Latin and Eng. tical CLUB, &c, continued : Containing

lish from Holt School ; a young Lady's the Speech of C. Popilius Lænas against Epistle be-rhymd ; Colin and Pheve, the Saxon Subsidy, and the SPEECH of a Song; Epilogue design d by Mr. Foote ; A. Pofthumius against Subbidy Treaties * Dialogue between the Rt. Hon. H in general.

* P

and Madam Popularity ; a Song VIII. An Account of the new Tragedy, set to Musick, &c. &c. called The Brothers,

XXIII. The MONTHLY CHRONOLOGER : IX. Conclusion of the Report about the Si- Acts palled ; remarkable Trials, &c. &c. leria Loan.

XXIV. Contents of Sir Hans Sloane's Mu. X. A Rhyming Question.

feum. XI. Remarks on Mr. Whilton's Chara&er. XXV. Promotions; Marriages and Births ; XII. An Account of the great River Volga. Deaths ; Bankrupts.

a XII. Care between Sir Isaac Newton and ; XXVI. Prices of Stocks for each Day. Mr. Hutchinson.

XXVII. Monthly Bill of Mortality.
With a Beautiful View of UPNOR CASTLE, in Kent, and the Head of Sir

HANS SLOANE, Bart, neatly engraved.

LONDON: Printed for R. BALDWIN, jun. at the Role in Pater-Notter-Row.
Of whom may be had, compleat Sers froin the Bezinning to this Time, neatly Bound, or

Stitch'd, or any lingie Month to complea: Sets.

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C Ο Ν Τ Ε Ν Τ 8.
N account of the new tragedy, cal-

Journal of the late war in the East-Indies
led, The Brothers

130-132 The dispute, occasioned by seeing that Account of the Nabobs there

130 play

Dialogue between a horse and an afs 133 To Oxymel Busby

ibid. An elegy occafioned by shooting a black, Contents of Sir Hans Sloane's muræum bird on Valentine's day

133 · ibid. Confiderations on Sir Hans Sloane's col. The famous great Bell at Moscow, with lection of curiofities

134 ibid.

POETRY. Anson and Warren, a song An account of the great river Volga in set to mufick

135 Muscovy


A country dance Descriplion of Upnor-caftle in Kent, and

To Mr. Henry Jones, on his tragedy of the neighbouring forts 104 The Earl of Essex

ibid. The Journal of a learned and political

Prologue and epilogue to The Earl of Efe CLUE, &c. continued 105-112 sex

137 SPEECH of C. Popilius Lænas agażoit the

Prologue to the tragedy of The Brothers Tublidy treaty with the king of Poland,

ibid. elector of Saxony

105 Historical epilogue to the same Several instances of our late bad politicks

A humorous epiftle of a facetious young
lady be-rhymed

ibid. Why the German princes are always ry

Officium noftrum erga Deum, from Holt school of chusing a king of the Romans before

in Norfolk

ibid. the emperor's death

106, 107

Imitated in English heroicks 139 SPEICH of a Pofthumius against subsidy Colin and Phoebe, a new fong

ibid. treatics in general, in time of peace 110 To the author of The Earl of Edex ibid, Conclusion of the report, annexed to the

To the Rev. Dr. Young, on his excellent duke of Newcastle's letter to the Prusian

tragedy, called The Brothers

140 minifter, concerning the Silesia loan

Hearing Miss Davies practifing on the 113 harplicord, &c.

ibid. Remarks on a pamphlet, intitled, Some

An epilogue designed by Mr. Foote, for reflections upon the 7th, 8th and oth

the tragedy of The Earl of Efrex 148 verses of the 2d chapter ol Genesis 114, A dialogue between the Rt. Hon. H-


P- and Madam Popularity, in imiof the gradation from vegetables to a. tation of Horace

ibid, nimals

117 A further account of the affair of ElizaA rhyming question proposed ibid. E. beth Canning

142 Remarks on the character of the late Mr.

Account from the Inspectors on that sube


ibid. Dispute on a mathematical question 119 Abstract of Mr. Fielding's Clear State of Extract from Mr. Horne's state of the the Case

142, 143 care between Sir Isaac Newton and Mr. Virtue vindicated from Brutus's lander of Hutchinson 119, 120 it

144 A question put to him

The MONTHLY CHRONOLOGER 145 of the lunar eclipse which will be on

A melanchcly relation of distress at fea ibid. April 17, with a type ibid. A. Acts passed

146 Of the tranfit of Mercury over he fun, Virtue Hall retra&ts her evidence ibid. which will happen on May 6, with a Trial of a farmer on the game laws 147

ibid. C.

Memorial concerning Richmond new An account of the new tragały of the park, presented to his majesty ibid. earl of Elex

121 -- 123

Receipt for the bite of a mad dog ibid. * Extracts from Mr. Alcock's remarks on

Marriages and births two bills for the better maintenance of Deaths

Ecclefiaftical preserments

149 A large account of the trial of Mary Promotions civil and military ibid. Squires the gypsy and Mrs. Wells for Perrons declar'd bankrupts

ibid. the extraordinary affair of Elizabeth Abstract of Dr. Hill's pamphlet in rela. Canning


tion to Elizabeth Canning 150, 151 Canning's evidence

127 Prices of stocks and grain ; wind, weaVirtue Hall's evidence 129 ther

152 Wells's and Squires's defence 130 Monthly bill of mortality

ibid. The king's senior ckapkain, another copy of verses from Here seboc, verses from Oxford, &c. fall be in our next ; and other pieces we have received, the first opportunity.

N B. The many curious piecos zee had received from our corresponelones, and be great variety of other important affairs, bavi ccafioned the adulitisx of one balj jkert, wbicb is rigbt í agus is out afval quar:ity.


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An Account of the new Tragedy, intitled,

against Greece, the greatest part of which

me has taken under her protection : In THE BROTHERS. derision of royalty, the has scattered king

doms away like acres, by investing the The Tragedy of T# BROTHERS is found- brows of their regal Naves with diadems,

ed upon a Grecian plan, and its moral in-
culcates tbe Mofaical principle of Punish-

or the gewgaws of majesty; and now in ment from Heaven entailed upon Chil

the vigour of her strength, rends ambasdrea for the Crimes of a Parent.

"A fadors to Philip to curb his ambition,

and to in lift upon the restoration of Thrace The CHARACTERS are,

to Erixene, the daughter of their injured

ally. Philip, king of Macedon, Mr. Berry. Philip, in the firft act, declares his Perseus, his eldest son, Mr. Moflop.

hatred to Rome, and his affection for Demetrius, his younger fon, Mr. Garrick. his two fons, in these words:

Pericles, the friend of Perseus, Mr. Two passions only take up all my foul,
Antigonus, a minister of state, Mr.

Hatred to Rome and tenderness forthem,


But he observes, that “ they two are not
Dymas, the king's fevourite, Mr. Simfon. rothers," and endeavours to bring thern
Pofthumius, 2 Roman Mr. Winstone.

to a fraternal reconciliation, which after Curtius, 3 amhaft. S Mr. Mozeen.

a beautiful roene between Perseus and Erixene, the Thracian princess, Miss

Demetrius, is effected ; when Philip conBellamy.

cludes the act with these elegant lines : Her attendant, Miss Hippifley.

-If leagu'd worlds fuperior forces

YHIS Macedonian mo.


I'd rather die a father, than a king. narch, I think, accord

Fathers, alone, a father's heart can know, ing to Plutarch, in his life

What secret rides of Atill enjoyment flow, T of Paylus Emilius, is the

When brothers love ; but if their hate fixth in succession since


(bleeds." the reign of Alexander the Great, and the poet

They wage the war, but 'tis the father has drawn his plot in the Perseus is of a bold, rough, ambitious following manner.

disposition ; a mortal foe to the name of Philip is represented to have formerly Rome, eiwious of his brother's superior invaded Thrace, taken its capital, mar

power over the affections of their father, facred its king, murdered his two sons, and a fuitor to Erixene only for the sake seized his kingdom, and taken Erixene, of accumulated dominion. But Demetrius his young daughter, captive to Macedon, is of an amiable temper, with a delicale where he treats her like his own child, form and a generous mind; inclinable intending her for one of his sons, both to maintain a friendship with the Ro. of whom are enamoured with her, par. E mans, and greatly in love with Erixene. ricularly Demetrius, who is also favour'd In the second a&, Pericles lays before by the princess.

Perfeus the inconvenience of supporting Philip is tlie inveterate foe of Rome, that friend hip he has promised to mainwhich beld the king of Thrace as its ally ; tain with Demetrius, hyinsinuating it must and having at this time fubdued the Care deprive him of Erixene ; which induces ta agi işns, the has turned her arms Perseus to declare his renunciation of that


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March, 1753

100 Account of the Tragedy of The BROTHERS. March Amity he had plighted before his father. the only means of preserving himself from There is an address between Perfeus and jinmediate death; in consequence of which Erixene, who is cold to his pation ; but, both are released. In the next scene, in the next scene, favours the address Demetrius acquaints Dymas, that he canof Demetrius, which gives Mr. Garrick not marry his daughter, and prevails upan opportunity of exerting all the powers on him to let Philip know that he himself of love and tenderness, in the most pa- has an objection against marrying his therick and clegant manner. After this, a daughter to Demetrius ; after wluch DePhilip and his attendants are represented metrius bas a foliloquy on his love, and at the head of a procession, affenibled, as concludes it with this charming line, Philip says, for, “the great luftration

The love of beauty is the love of heaven. of our martial powers," where they are to exercise their military genius in a coun. In the 4th ad, Erixene considers her terfeit engagement, wherein Pericles pre- love for Demetrius, and disclaims him vails on Perleus to engage and kill De.

her attedtion on account of his engagemet:ius; which scene affords Mr. Monop mont to the daughter of Dymas; after the greatest applause.

B which Philip enters, and prevails upon In the third act, we understand that her to wed Perseus. Dymas then enters, Perleus has no succeeded in his design and acquaints Philip how Demetrius has against Demetrius, tho' he had also pre- refused to marry his daughter, which expared a poisoned bowl, which is dif- alperates him. A beautiful scene is then covered by Philip, when Perseus has the introduced betweem Erixene and Leme. address to charge Demetrius with a delign trius, wlio finds his love neglected by on his life ; which so infames the king, her; and, while he is fondly striving to that lie orders both in chains, resolves to C regain her affection, he is interrupted by punish the guilty, and brings them to the appearance of Perreus, who tells him an immediate trial before himself and that Erixene is to be his wife, and as his senare. This is a noble scene, be. such he leads her cff; which brings on a tween the father as judge, and the two fine scene between Perseus and Denierius, fons as suspected delinquents ; the three who fails at his feet to conjure him to performers are all excellent; Mr. Moilop 'relinquith his right; but wiitn Pericus carries a noble air of confidence ; Mr. infuits his passion, he vehemently rises, Garrick strongly depictures the very loul and reizes him by the throat ; at which of injured innocence; and Mr. Berry, Dinstant Philip enters, and concludes in a very heartitul manner, fupports the His darling ron found criminal in all; characicr of the father and the king, the rigid judge and the tender parent. It is in consequence whereof, he orders his impofiibie to give any particular specimens death the same night ; in which resolu:i. of the iwo beautiful speeches from l'er- on he continues ; tho' the pity of the saseus and Demetrius, the whole is ro fin- ther is most Atrongly and fenfibly intergularly great in both the aliors; but I mixed with the rigour of the judge, whore thought the speech of Perseus somewhat E fcverity works him up to a piich of frentoo long, both for the actor and the zy, which is finely observed by Mr. Berry; audience, who were all highly pleased, as while his inflexibility affords Mr. Carrick well with the actor as the poet, when an opportunity of mining in the characer Mr. Berry addresses his sons before the of a son, luffering for the delufion cra sa. trial in these lines :

ther, and dying heneath an unjust and cruel If I'm a monarch, where is your obe.

sentence; which leaves us in the greatest dience?

uncertainty and perplexity for the fate of If I'm a father, where's your duty tome?

If old, your veneration due to years a

'The fifth act opens with Philip giving But I have wept, and you have iworn

audience to the Roman ambaffadors on in vain.

his throne ; when the ambassadors clear

Demetrius of a charge laid against him When the two princes have gone thro' by l'erreus, of corresponding, and entertheir difference, the father is ftill doubt- inig into difoyal engagements, with the ful,' but seems to think Demetrius the Romans. The audience torniinaies in oriencier, whom Perseus charges with a a deciaration of war from the ambas. friendinip for the Romans ; on which g fadors ; when Mr. Berry in a very maaccount Philip proposes to Demetrius a jeitick manner, reoljes, - eternal war ;" miriame with ihe daughter of Dymas, and when the amballadors say, "

one of his courtiers, ard a foe to Rome, tinie we mect," he cuts them off by i as a proof of his faith to Macedon : This faying, “ 'eis in the capitol; after which,

Derc'incs is going to reject, but is per- hę begins to imagine that Demerrius is fuaded by his friend to embrace it, as




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