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| glorious possessions of the British Crown. These by “St. Mark's Cathedral.” Clough's stanzas, “In

photographs, in tone and perspective, admirably a Gondola on the Grand Canal,” furnishes the reproduce the original scenes. The view of “The text to an exceedingly beautiful view of “ The Rock from Fort San Felipe,” which forms the fron- Rialto," and Shelley's “Venice from the Eugatispiece, is especially a splendid specimen of the art. nean Hills ” is illustrated by a little tailpiece,

VENICE.*—Although the idea of this book is which forms a suitable ending to the series of sun. not original, it has, in the present instance, an pictures—“The Island of San Giorgia.' Venice original air. “Venice and the Poets ” is a collec- has for centuries been a favourite with English

tion of photographs, ten altogether, of the most poets, artists, and men of fortune, who have not I famous and characteristic points in the beautiful neglected to visit her ; and to these, as well as to

City of the Sea, described in fitting language by the great majority of our countrymen who have the muse of the most illustrious of English poets. never gone beyond their own shores, the volume "The Bridge of Sighs," “ a palace and a prison on will be acceptable-to the one class, a memento ; each hand," is a most successful photographic re- to the other, a reminder of a pleasure that, perpresentation of the scene, in which the artist has chance, may await them.

had the good judgment to throw the prison into THE ENGLISH LAKES. *-Even as a collection | deep shade, whilst the palace and the bridge itself of true poetry this volume would hold a high place.

are radiant with sunshine. Byron, of course, is Taken in association, however, with the illustrahere the cicerone. The impassioned stanzas from tions, it has attractions of a wider nature. Con“Childe Harold's Pilgrimage,” beginning with sisting of some of Wordsworth's most charming "I stood in Venice, on the Bridge of Sighs,"

descriptive poetry, it presents us with the views of form the appropriate translation into words of the

the scenes which were the occasion of these probeautiful picture. Wordsworth's splendid sonnet-

ductions, and thus gives an additional interest to

the descriptions themselves, by enabling the reader, “Once did she hold the gorgeous East in fee,"

with the photographs before him, to see for himfaces the frontispiece, which is “The Grand Canal, self how much the poet owed to external nature, Į and Church of San Maria Della Salute." Byron's and how much to his own sense of beauty. The

“Childe Harold" is resorted to for a description poetical extracts and the points taken for illustraof the beautiful “ Central Porch of St. Mark's tion are equally well chosen. Among the photoCathedral," and his “ Marino Faliero,” for “The graphs we may specially notice a view on The Ducal Palace.” Browning's “In a Gondola Rotha,” where the poet found delightserves as the text both for “ The Grand Canal,

“To note, in shrub and tree, in stone and flower, with the Palace Foscari in the Distance,” and That intermixture of delicious hues, "The Palace cà D'oro," although in neither is Along so vast a surface"; any gondola visible. Thomas Moore's exquisite “Rydal Falls," “Grasmere,” a delicious bit of Venetian air

lake scenery; and “Ulleswater," a charming view “When through the Piazetta,"

from Gowbarrow, in which the tints and hues of is illustrated by a view of “St. Mark's Library,

the landscape are almost preserved. A view of

Rydal Mount," the residence of Wordsworth, and San Maria Della Salute, from the Riva dei

forms the frontispiece to this beautiful volume. Schiavoni,” and extracts from Rogers's “Italy,”

* Our English Lakes, Mountains, and Waterfalls. As Venice and the Poets. With photographic illustrations. seen by William Wordsworth. With photographic illusEdited and illustrated by Stephen Thompson.

trations by Thomas Ogle. Fourth Edition. (Provost and Co.)

SCENES IN THE EAST.* The scenes depicted are those which, for all time, order named. Jericho, the City of the Palm-trees, have been made sacred by the deeds there enacted, famed for its balm of Gilead, and previously as

and the names quicken the pulse of men and being the first city taken by Joshua ; Bethany, a i women of every grade in life. By means of photo- little mountain hamlet on the eastern slope of graphic views, designed to imitate the original, we Mount Olivet, for ever memorable from its intiare enabled to travel through the most famous places mate connection with the life of Christ ; Gaza, mentioned in the Sacred Scriptures. We start once the frontier town of Palestine, and then, as from Bethlehem,

"little among the thousands of Guzzeh, the highway for the caravans journeying Judah,” which claims pre-eminence, not from its to Syria ; and, finally, Joppa, or Yaffa, according position, its buildings, or its wealth, but from its to the modern Arabs, at which all pilgrims for the associations as the birthplace of Christ ; then we holy places first touch the sacred soil, are the rearrive at Nazareth, nestling among the hills of maining places which we visit in company with Galilee, which beheld His early life; then at Jor- Mr. Tristram. Most of the views seem to posdan river, consecrated by the memory of some of sess true local colouring, the very hues of the the most wondrous events recorded in either Tes. sky, and the tints and tones of the earth having

tament; then, again, we cross to Tiberias, in the been caught. The letterpress description, too, | immediate neighbourhood of which He chiefly re. is distinguished, not only by eloquence and de

sided, but which, it is thought, He never entered. scriptive power of high order, but by a thorough " It has a loneliness and a beauty all its own. and intimate knowledge of the several places The calm, placid lake, without a ripple on its sur- hallowed and made famous by Him face, lies beneath our feet, sleeping, as it were,

“Whose blessed feet sunk on the cushion of hills which encircle it on Were nailed for our advantage on the cross." every side.” Jacob's Well, around which the story

The venerable society has conferred a boon upon of the tribe of Joseph revolves, ard at which we

the religious world by the publication of this are on the centre-spot of the Holy Land; Sidon,

volume. "the cradle of the world's commerce, the mother of Tyre"; the Pool of Bethesda, ' by the Sheep Market"; and the Pool of Siloam, associated with * Scenes in the East. Consisting of twelve coloured the miracle of the man who was born blind being

photographic views of places mentioned in the Bible, with

descriptive letterpress. By Rev. H. B. Tristram. (Society restored, are the spots there presented to us in the for Promoting Christian Knowledge.)

THE ANGELS OF HEAVEN. * The subject of angelic visitation and ministration Sherlock, Augustine, Hall, Krummacher, Leighton, has engaged the study of most leading divines, Henry, Keble, and numerous other poetry and prose and is one in which the religious of all persuasions writers compose the text of the work. A photohave indulged. The indistinct revelation of the graph of Rafaelle's, “ The Archangel Michael," Scriptures on the matter, together with the interest 101ms the frontispiece. Blake's work has been it excites in the devcut mind, has naturally chosen to illustrate “The Morning Stars sang afforded scope for imaginative expression to the together,” &c. Turner's celebrared picture of painter, poet, and theologian. In the work besore “ The Cherubims at the Gate of Eden” is the us the speculations of each of these has been subject of the fourth illustration. The remaining combined in such a manner that the labours of the photographs are from “ Abraham's Sacrifice," by most eminent painters, while appealing to the eye, Rembrandt; “Jacob's Dream,” by Stothard; are elucidated or assisted in impressing the ima The Destroying Angel,” and “The l'ision of gination and enlightening the intellect. Quotations Zechariah,” both by Gustave Doré; “The Angel from Milton, Saurin, Fuller, Calvin, Whitefield, Gabriel,” by Delaroche ; “The Child's Angel,”

by Kaulbach ; "The Angels in the Sepulchre," by

Guercino; “The Deliverance of St. Peter," by * The Angels of Heaven, Meditations on the Records Rafaelle ; and “The Last Trumpet,” by Blake. of Angelic Visitation and Ministry contained in Scripture. The entire work, therefore, forms an artistic, theo(Selected from the works of Augustine, Calvin, Bishop Andrewes, Bishop Hall, and other writers. With twelve

logical, and poetical commentary on such portions Photographs, atier Rafaelle, Rembrandt, Guercino, &c. of the Holy Scriptures as relate to the angels, London : Seeley, Jackson, and Halliday.)

their office, and ministrations.

WONDERS OF ITALIAN ART. * This interesting book is a translation of the Nicola Pisano (1230) down to Luca Giardaro French work, Les Merveilles de la Peinture, and (1632-1705) the auihor briefly points out the hisforms a volume of a more comprehensive work tory, characteristics, and influence of each. Of now in course of publication by Messrs. Hachette the principal works specimens are given, some in et Cie. The volume may be considered a manual photography, others in woodcut illustrations. of easy reference to the chief facts in the history of These are so selected as to show with much clearItalian art. With a very slight sketch M. Viardot

ness the steady progress of intellect at the pericd bridges over the gulf that stretches from the great of the Renaissance, from its early stage of weak. ! painters of Greece to the period of the Renais

ness and timidity till the time when, by the rising! sance ; and, having shown that not only in Italy emulation of the several states of Italy, art was but in Germany, Art was not of spontaneous cultivated with that passion and enthusiasm that growth, but that a chain of tradition is to be found can alone produce masterpieces. Both the wood. connecting it with the Byzantines, who had pre cuts and the photographs are well executed. All served the art of Rome and Athens, he proceeds are representations of famous pictures--of, in fact, to his subject proper-Italian Art. In this he fol the wonders of Italian Art. Among the masters relows the usual method. Italy being divided into produced are characteristic specimens of Cimabue, à number of states, each with its school, he de Giotto, Fra Angelico, Andrea del Santo, Michael votes to each a chapter, beginning with Florence.

Angelo, Raphael, Correggio, Titian, and GuerThe Roman, Lombard, Venetian, Bolognese, and cino, the fertile and facile Neapolitan who closes Neapolitan schools follow ; and from ihe time of the list. The volume is useful as an historical • Wonders of Italian Art. By Louis Viardot. (Low,

index of the progress of Art, and as a gallery of

famous pictures. Son, and Co.)

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EARTH AND SEA.* " EARTH AND SEA" is another volume in which

chapters containing a vast mass of information, science is treated in popular style. Like “The conveyed in an attractive style, and elucidated by World of the Sea,” noticed in another page,

a large series, numbering 250, of engravings on it is not altogether the work of the French

wood. True to their object, author and editor author, but so many additions have been made by

keep in view the popular audience to whom they the translator and editor in his endeavour to render

are addressing them, and never neglect to explain it more suitable to the English public, that it may matters which, to the unscientific mind, need exalmost be called a new work. In plan, the volume

planation Records of travel and adventure, too, remains as it was ; its aim and scope, however,

are freely inserted, and the reader is taken in comhave been largely extended. Designed as a com pany with some of the illustrious pioneers of prehensive survey of earth and sea from the stand

science “into the virgin forest, up the Alpine point of physical geography, it does not concern

peak, across the inhospitable sea,' and to the itself with the political divisions, but regards our edge of the volcanic craier.” The illustrations, globe in its great natural featuresmits mountains

which are faithful representations of the scenes and its rivers, its valleys and its plains, its lakes

represented, are such that they cannot be overand its oceans. It is, in fact, a cyclopædia of

praised. They are all distinguished for their artistic physical geography, which may be referred to for

effect, and most of them for a finish which English any explanation of the physical phenomena of the artists would do well to imitate in their work. earth. The work is in six books, devoted re

They are clearly the result of conscientious care and spectively to (1) the situation of the terrestrial

length of time. They include portraits of famous globe in space ; (2) its form ; (3) its surface; (4)

personages, sketches of landscapes, seas and lakes, its temperature ; (5) its fresh waters; (6) its seas.

glaciers, volcanoes, waterfalls, rivers, grottoes, Each of these divisions, again, is broken up into

ruins, tombs, and of curious phenomena of nature,

all rendered in such a way as to be attractive in * Earth and Sea. From the French of Louis Figuier. Translated, edited, and enlarged by W. H. Davenport

themselves. Mr. Davenport Adams has greatly Adams. (Nelson and Sons.)

enhanced the value of the work by his additions.


and grace.

RICHARD DOYLE IN THE ELF-WORLD." HERE at Christmastide we again meet with an birds, butterflies, and other inhabitants of the old favourite who has long been absent.


kingdom form the train of the king, and although Doyle has just returned from the realms of fairy. some are in action and some in repose, the scene land, and, with his fancisul pencil, introduces to as a whole gives us the impression of continued us some of the most interesting personages and and triumphal progress. “The Elf-King Asleep" is incidents that occurred to him during his visit. a glorious bit of humour. The tiny monarch, Fragmentary glimpses only we have of the doings with his crown on his head, is stretched sternly in the elf-world, and thus the economy of the

asleep under the shade of a toadstool, upon kingdom is only partially revealed to our curiosity. which climbs a queer fairy, with a cap of liberty, Mr. Doyle, therefore, accepts the services of a who surveys the situation and evidently envies the poet, who in the language of mortals weaves to. king his surreptitious siesta. Then, again, “The gether with words, the series of fairyland-sketches. Elf in search of a Fairy,” three acts of a little play To describe the pictures, or to give an analysis of in which the scene is a toadstool, and the char. the poem would be impossible and undesirable--it acters a sentimental elf and a wayward fairy, and is sufficient to say that the theme is love and another, “Rejected” which explains itself, form melody, and that fairies seem to be influenced a highly comic tableau in which the several situmuch as earth-born mortals are. The artist has ations are presented without grotesqueness and withlost nothing of his old skill, nothing of his old out coarseness, but with most effective humour Little elfish, Puckish hgures, with

Mr. Allingham has been fortunate their large soft languid eyes and humorous ex enough to discover the right key. He is light, pressions are presented to us; and we follow their and playful, and sprightly, and fragmentary as is little fortunes through all the various stages of their fitting. He is, however, something like the lisprogress with unabated interest. In “The Tri. torical knife-grinder--he has no story to tell ; but umphal March of the Elf-King,” we find innumer he sings to us something worth hearing as an acable figures who, we see at a glance, belong to the companiment to the beautiful pictures which are elf-world. Kobolds, nixes, pixies, wood.sprites, so well worth seeing. All the pictures, let us add,

are in colours, and, we take it for granted, faith* A Series of Pictures from the Elf-world. By Richard

fully represent the scenery and the prevalent Doyle. With a Poem by William Allingham. (Longmans.) fashions and costumes of Fairyland.

FAVOURITE POEMS AND POETS. * The scope of this beautiful volume is sufficiently ficulty of selecting minor pieces or isolated pas. explained by its title. The work, of which this sages which give an author's characteristics, is so is a new edition, comprises a collection of two hun.. great that, when the work is done, no two addred and eighteen of the most popular poems in mirers of the poet will agree as to whether the the language, illustrated with three hundred and choice is well made. For the most part, the twenty engravings on wocd by some of our most selection here presented to the public will, we eminent modern artists. Such a volume as this imagine, be accepted as offering a fair sample of would, well done, be a treasury of poetry; but, our English poetry from the time of Dunbar, unfortunately, there are reasons why a book of

whose poem

• The Merle and the Nightingale' this sort is apt to be unsatisfactory. In the first is given, down to our own times. The woodcuts, | place, it happens that most of the masterpieces figure subjects, and landscapes are

of our best poets are too long for insertion in a Some of them are perfect gems in their way, and book of collections; and, in the second, the dif all are admirable for artistic effect. They have

been well engraved, and the printer has effectually Favourite English Poems and Poets.

seconded the engraver in the production of the (Sampson Low, Son, and Marston.)


KEITH JOHNSTON'S ATLASES. * The numerous and various atlases which bear the sesses several new features to recommend it. name of Keith Johnston are so well known and so Divided into sections, topographical, hydrographi. highly appreciated for their accuracy and general cal, meteorological, and natural historical, the comprehensiveness that to praise them is now need maps, unlike those of most physical atlases, are less. Two new atlases, however, just issued, the on varied projections, so that the student can form one by Dr. Keith Johnston and the other by his a clear idea of the different parts of the earth from son, cannot be passed over without notice. In different points of view ; the quarters of the globe, form and appearance, as well as intrinsically, they too, have been drawn on exactly the same scale are beautiful productions. Printed on cardboard, and projection, so as to show their relative sizes ; bound in morocco and gold, and with gilt edges, and, in the representations of the physical features they are attractive table books, and as such ought of the Continents, contour lines of the same height to become popular with present.givers at the have been drawn, that a comparison may be made present-giving season. The Physical Atlas pos



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without trouble. For The Political Atlas it is

enough to say that on a smaller scale it has all the * Atlas of Political Geogratha: By Keith Johnston,

merits of those previously issued. Such volumes ILLD. Atlas of Physical Geography. By Keith Johnston,

as these should make the interesting science of Jun. (W. & A. R. Johnston.)

Geography popular in every drawing-room.

POE'S POETICAL WORKS. * This edition would have been a gratification to to American genius by their interpretation. The Poe. It is sumptuously printed, and illustrated with poet of “The Raven,'

“ Lenore,”

Annabel numerous engravings, in which, with unequal suc. Lee,” and “The Bells,” holds a place unique cess, British artists have attempted to do honour among the tuneful band; but he numbers among

his admirers readers of all tastes, and by them The Poetical Works of Edgar Allan Poe. Illustrated by W. H. Paton, J. M'Whirter, Clark Stanton, C. J.

this volume will be gratefully received. To such as Staniland, J. Lawson, and other eminent artists. Engraved

are yet unacquainted with the gorgeous and awful by R. Paterson. 4to. (Edinburgh : A. Hislop and Co.) beauty of Poe we warmly recommend this edition.


THE LORD'S PRAYER ILLUSTRATED.* This unique production comprises nine plates, in sented as teaching the first sentence of the prayer which scenes representing as many sections of the to little Agnes, the elder sister piously joining Lord's Prayer are illustrated. The designs made with them, all remembering also their earthly by Mr. Pickersgill depend on a kind of running father, who had been taken from them. “ Thy history of a family at first consisting of a Kingdom come” is fitly represented by the death of widowed mother and two daughters ; one, Agnes, the widow ; while the resignation of the orphans being considerably younger than her sister Clara. -" Thy will be done,”—and their sympathy with Various phases of the family life are woven in a bereaved wife, whom they relieve, form the blank and rhythmic verse by Dr. Alford, for the subject of the third design. A woodland scene, purpose of poetic comment on the illustrations. drawn from the upland county of Kent, enables Adopting different metres, he has contrived ele the artist and poet, by the harvest field, to express gantly to express the modes of thought and feeling the sentence, “Give us this day our daily bread.” which the sketches suggested to his imagination. The unforgiving anger of Clara supplies a design While a high tone of religious feeling, especially for the next two sentences of the prayer, while her in regard to domestic piety, pervades the whole, trials through the follies of rioting youths suggest the attention is never wearied ; it is rather pleas the

prayer, "Lead us not into temptation.” The ingly engaged with the variety of imagery pre remaining two designs similarly express in sketches sented in the verse, the burden of the song and poetry the concluding expressions of the being “The Children of the Lord's Prayer. Lord's Prayer. The work is printed and engraved In the first plate the widowed mother is repre. in the highest style of art, in large quarto, and is

elegantly bound in cloth gilt. It presents a com* The Lord's Prayer. Illustrated by F. R. Pickersgill, bination of artistic skill, with an admirable paraR.A., and Henry Alford, D.D., engraved by the Brothers Dalziel. 4to. (Longmans.)

phrase of the subject it is intended to illustrate.

MESSRS. STRAHAN'S MAGAZINES. The Sunday Magazine. - Dr. Guthrie, the author of “Friends in Council”; “A Lecture to editor, bestows such care on this magazine that Ladies,” by the Rev. Charles Kingsley ; “ Imwe are by no means surprised to learn that its pressions of America,” by W. Forsyth, Q.C.; and circulation increases month by month. The various short sketches and poems by other writers volume for 1869, just completed, contains two of eminence, with more than 200 well-engraved tales— "The Crust and the Cake,” by the author illustrations; the whole forming one of the most of “Occupations of a Retired Life ; ” and “For notable volumes of the year. Good Words gotten by the World,” an autobiography of an thoroughly sustains its reputation : its articles are English woman ; which are not only exceedingly always attractive, and never dull ; always instruc- ! interesting as tales, but are imbued with the quiet, tive, and never dogmatic ; written by educated earnest spirit proper to Sunday reading. The pens, which seem, even when discoursing on the editor's own contributions consist of papers on gravest topics, to treat them with such thought. Ragged Schools, the Wisdom of Solomon, New ful grace as to render them perfectly delightful. Year's Time, and such-like suggestive topics ; Good Words for the Young: --As already anwhile Dr. Vaughan

supplies a number of nounced in The BOOKSELLER, Dr. Macleod has Earnest Words for Earnest Men ;” Professor resigned the editorial chair in favour of his friend Plumptre, various “ Biblical Studies ;” and the Mr. George Macdonald, who, in this volume, Dean of Canterbury a series of “Fireside Homi commences his capital fairy tale, “ At the back lies,” which have the cheerful tone of essays com of the North Wind;” while Charles Kingsley, Dr. bined with the gravity of pulpit discourses. Among Tristram, William Gilbert, Charles Camden, the other writers are the Dean of Chester, Dr. Edward Howe, Dr. Macleod, and the author of Hanna, Dr. Blackie, Dr. Lindsay Alexander, the "John Halifax, Gentleman,” have contributed Revs. Hugh Macmillan, J. (. Dykes, A. W. sketches and poems of the most original and Thorold, A. Simpson, and other clergymen of re charming description-just the reading for boys pute. The lay element is ably represented by and girls. Nor is the literature of “Good Words " A City Man,” Andrew Whitgift, Commodore for the Young ” unaided by the pencil of the Dawson, Richard Rowe, and Charles Camden; artist ; for, in addition to the two chromo-litho. with some excellent poems by Isabella Fyvie, graphs which form the frontispiece and title-page, Isa Craig, Alice Horton, Dora Greenwell, and there are about a hundred and fifty charming the Rev. E. Bickersteth; the tales, sketches, and pictures, engraved from drawings by J. B.Zwecker, poems being all well illustrated.

W. S. Gilbert, C. G. Pinwell, A. Houghton, Good Words for 1869.--The pièces de résistance and other well-known draughtsmen. These genin the volume just completed are

“ Debenham's tlemen appear thoroughly to understand the tastes Vow," by Arrelia B. Edwards, and “Noblesse of their patrons, for their sketches are full of life Oblige,” by the author of “Citoyenne Jaqueline " and character. Although children may not be --two capital stories of every-day life, wriiten in a art-critics, they can at once discriminate between most natural and attractive style.

Next come

good and bad drawing, and although they have no "Peeps at the Far East,” by Dr. Norman Macleod, liking for satire, they can always enjoy genuine the editor ; followed by “ Heroes of Hebrew fun, of which there is no lack in this volume. History,” a series of biographies by Dr. Wilber If only for the story of

“ Master Ephraim force, late Bishop of Oxford, and now Bishop of Bines, Junior,” a young scapegrace, who is cured, Winchester ; an exceedingly interesting history of or almost cured, of mischievous propensities by the the “Fall of Jerusalem,” illustrative of the evi. love and devotion of his sick sister, the December dences of the truth of Christianity, by the Arch part of “Good Words for the Young" would be bishop of Canterbury; " Pamphlets for the Peo. a part to prize. But it contains numerous other ple,” by Dean Alford ; five instructive chapters on pieces in prose and verse which will be read with the Sidereal Heavens, by the Rev. C. Pritchard, delight by children--"Ranald Bannerman's Boylate President of the Royal Astronomical Society ; hood,” by George Macdonald, the large-hearted half-a-dozen valuable papers on the subject of the editor ; the “French Doll,” by Mrs. Macguire ; working classes, under the suggestive title of the “ Seven-Leagued Boots,” by William Gilbert; “ Toiling and Moiling ;” Short Essays, by the and " Fairy Fern," a piece of extravagance.

IN MEMORIAM-GEORGE H. THOMAS. * The late GEORGE HOUSMAN THOMAS never at graver on wood, and, upon securing his freedom, tained that popularity to which he was entitled by he set up in that branch on his own account in his talents. By the outside public—the public who Paris. But his great object was to become a are reached by bold advertisement, by personal painter. Some of his drawings from life in the arts, and by puffery of friends --he was not ranked French Schools having attracted the attention of so highly as others who exhibit not more than a an American publisher, he was induced by that tithe of his genius and ability. He was altoge gentleman to cross the Atlantic and assist in the ther free from vanity, and, unlike many of his establishment of an illustrated paper. Ill-health,

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JOSH AND His VIXEN WIFE. brethren, never urged his own claims to public however, came upon him, and he was ordered recognition. Nevertheless, all that he has pro home. Upon his return to London he at once duced is highly esteemed by the public whose obtained employment on the Illustrated London applause whilst living he most desired—those, News, and to this publication he was for years one namely, who best knew him and his work. of the most valuable contributors—many of the Mr. Thomas was a true artist. At a very early best of his sketches of life and manners and inciage he exhibited a predilection for art ; but the dents of war and travel having appeared in the direction it took was not that in which it latterly columns of that journal. After a sojourn in Italy manifested itself. He was apprenticed to an en in 1849, he returned to England with matured skill

as a painter in oils. In Rome he had already In Memoriam-George H. Thomas, Artist. A Collectim of Engravings from his Drawings on Wood. 4to, 215.

painted his “ St. Anthony's Day," and soon after (Cassell, Petter, and Galpin.)

his arrival produced “Garibaldi at the Siege of

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