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Tue foregoing list included also ROBERT SOUTHEY, Rev. TIMOTHY FLINT, Miss LANDON, CH. SOSTICE MELLEN, TYRONE POWER, ROBERT Č. SANDS WILLIS GAYLORD CLARK, B. B. Thatcher, Dr. CALEB TICKNOR, Wx. H. SIMMONS, and other distinguished writers, who have paid the debt of nature.'
A few personal opinions from distinguished writers, and testimonials of the public prese, are subjoined:
HIS EXCELLENCY GOVERNOR EVERETT, MINISTER TO ENGLAND. 'I PERUSE the numbers of the KNICKERBOCKER with high gratification. They seem to me of an order of merit quite above the average of the periodicals of this class, English or American. If I should not find it in my power to place myself in the excellent company of your contributors, with which you tempt me, it will certainly not be for the want of good will.'
HON. J. K. PAULDING, LATE SECRETARY OF THE AMERICAN NAVY. "I have always felt a deep interest in the KNICKERBOCKER, and taken pleasure in bringing it to the notice of my friends. The manner in which it is conducted, and the great merit of many of its contributors, place it in the highest rank of periodicals. You merit increasing success, by your zeal, energy, and perseverance.'
PROF. LONGFELLOW, CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY. "THE KNICKERBOCKER stands high in this quarter. It is infinitely superior to most of the English magazines, and well deserves its large list of subscribers.'
IR E. L. BULWER, THE POPULAR NOVELIST. "THE KNICKERBOCKER is the best American periodical I have yet seen.' pleasure in enclosing you some lines, which were penned expressly for your work.
HON. ROBERT M. CHARLTON, GEORGIA. 'It will give me great pleasure, at all times, to be of service to the KNICKERBOCKER, for it is an honor, and a high one, to the literature of our country; It is a work which requires no pufting; and I shall always feel that I am conserring a favor on the persons to whom I recommend it, rather than upon the proprietors.'
REV. DR. DICK, SCOTLAND. "I HAVE read a good many of the articles in the few numbers of the KNICKERBOCKER which you sent me, and find them to possess great
merit. Some of its papers, it is true, were too light for my serious turn of mind; yet the whole appears well calculated to gratify the tastes of the general mass of readers. Although more of a literary than scientific journal, I have found in it three or four excellent articles on scientific subjects.'
The New-YORK AMERICAN. — “This is certainly a capital Magazine, edited with untiring industry and varied talent. Its contents are suited to all tastes, that are at all cultivated and refined. It puts forth abundant claims to the support of men of letters, and all readers of correct taste.'
The London EXAMINER.– This very clever Magazine is the pleasantest periodical in the United States. Its articles, which are numerous and short, various and interesting, are well Worthy of imitation by our Magazines on this side of the Atlantic WASHINGTON IRVING'S contributions are in his best style — a style, we venture to think, quite as good as ADDISON'S."
THE ALBANY ARGUS. —"The KNICKERBOCKER is one of the most valuable Magazines of the day, and out-strips all competition in the higher
walks of literature. It is rich, racy, and varied ; exhibiting industry, taste, and talent at the helm, equal to all it undertakes.'
LONDON “TIMES,"CHRONICLE,' AND 'LITERARY GAZETTE.'-The London Times' commends the KNICKERBOCKER in cordial terms, and speaks of several articles from which it had selected liberal extracts for subsequent publication. The Morning Chronicle' says: "Judging from the numbers before us, we are inclined to consider this the best of all American literary periodicals. Its contents are highly interesting, instructive and amuzing. The Literary Gazette says: "The taste and talent which the KNICKERBOCKER displays are highly creditable to American writers, and very agreeable for English readers.'
LONDON METROPOLITAN MAGAZINE. We have read several numbers of this talented periodical, and rejoiced in them. They would do credit to any country, or to any state of civilization to which humanity has yet arrived.'
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102 . 103
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Asr. L. A FEW CANDID OBSERVATIONS. BY WILLIAM WHITE,
II. HEAVEN: A FRAGMENT. By G. H.
1. My Day. 2. THE GRAVE. 3. INNOCENCE.
112 113 121 122 126 128 129
134 135 136
145 159 160
162 2. THE WAIF: A POETICAL COLLECTION. BY H. W LONGFELLOW,
165 3. CONVERSATIONS ON THE OLD POETS. BY JAMES RUSSELL LOWELL, . 166 4. AN ESSAY ON ANCIENT AND MODERN GREEK. By Mr. C. P. CASTANIS, 167
1. ANCIENT TRAVELLERS IN THE EAST,
168 2 SANDS' BLACK VAMPYRE: SECOND AND LAST NOTICE,
171 3. MRS. ELIZABETH BARRETT BARRETT'S POEMS,
173 4. SOME THOUGHTS ON CONVERSATION,
174 5. GOSSIP WITH READERS AND CORRESPONDENTS,
175 1. A Few CANDID OBSERVATIONS,' ETC. 2. AN ECCENTRIC PHILOSOPHER:' PEEP
INTO BOREDOM. 3. THE OLD BELL. 4. CARGEL'S MECHANICAL LAMPS. 5. BISHOP SOUTHGATE'S LETTER.' 6. FEVER AND AGUE: A WORD TO CORRESPONDENTS. 7. THE PHANTOM CLAM-SLOOP:' BY PROFESSORI M. 8. THE LATE MATTHEW C. FIELD. 9. •The YANKEE IN 'YORK:' THIMBLE-RIGGING. 10. 'EDUCATING THE SOUL TO GRANDEUR.' 11. SUBLIME TOURISTS. 12. THE RELEASED STATE-PRISONER. 13. THE COUNTRY SCHOOLMASTER IN LOVE. 14. AsSOCIATE SOUNDS: OLE BULL. 15. MR. DECHAUX's ARTIST'S EMPORIUM. 16. DINNER-TABLE BOREs. 17. BLACK vs. WHITE NECKCLOTHS. 18. LEGAL TAUTOLOGY: QUESTION FOR LAWYERS. 19. MR. DEMPSTER, THE VOCALIST: THE MAY QUEEN. 20. MISERIES OF TRAVELLING. 21. THE BROADWAY JOURNAL: HARRY FRANCO. 22. A PASSABLE' Face. 23. THE LATE WILLIAM W. SNOWDEN. 24. PELLETS FROM PUNCH. 25. OVER-WRITING: OUR YOUNG SARATOGA CORRESPONDENT. 26. SANDERSON'S MIRROR FOR DYSPEPTICS.' 27. ASYLUMS FOR THE INSANE: JURISPRUDENCE OF INSANITY.' 28. NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS.
CAMPBELL'S Poems; NARRATIVE OF THE EXPLORING EXPEDITION; WILTON HAR
VEY;' ALISON ON Taste, ETC.; MESSRS. APPLETON AND COMPANY'S PUBLICATIONS;