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Lady's Magazine;


Entertaining Companion for the Fair.Sex, appro

priated solely to their Use and Amusement.

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1 Account of the Arrival, and Cere

mony of the Nuptials of her Royal Highness, the Princess of Wales,

155 2 The Libertine reclaimed. A Tale,

159 3 Account of the New Comedy, called Life's Vagaries,

161 4 The Adventures of the Baron de Lovzinski,

162 § Plan of a Charity School, 166 6 The Painter's Panegyrist,

168 7 Grasville Abbey,

172 8 Gonzalo de Cordova,

177 9 Anecdotes of the late Queen of

France, 10 Fashions for April, 1795,

185 11 On Scandal,

182 12 Description of the City of Geneva,


13 Sketches of Fashionable Life, 184 14 On Benevolence,

186 15 Answers to Enigmatical Lifts, 187 16 Enigmatical Lifts, 17 Poetical ESSAYS.-Io Hymen! An

Ode.-Prologue to the new Farce of Crotchet Lodge.--Sonnet. Tea Table Conversation.-Morning:-Verses written among the Ruins of an ancient Castle.--Epigram op a thin Third Night.-On the Death of an insolvent Barrister,

189-192 18 Foreign News,

193 19 Home News,

196 29 Birth,

199 21 Marriages,

ibid. 22 Deaths,



This Number is embellished with the following Copper-Plates, viz.

1. A New Pattern for a Gentleman's Handkerchief. 2. A View of the City nf Geneva.

3. The Libertipe reclaimed. And 4. Sonnet by the late Dr. Greene, Master of his Majetty's Band of Musicians.

London, Printed for G. G. and J. Robinson, No. 25, Pater

noster Row, where Favours from Correspondents will be received.




WE are sorry it is not in our power, at this distance of time, to give Amanda the information she desires.

We cannot begin to insert the Novel of Antoinette d'Allonville, until we have received more of it ; we could indeed with for the whole of it; at present, however, it is imposible to judge of the plan,

The hint of Candidus Thall be attended to:

Received, An Essay on Courtship.-Thoughts on Various Subje&s. The Husband reproved. A Poem.-Verses to Miss H. K.-Hymn to Sleep. The Laurel.-Several Acrostics, Rebuses, &c.


Lady's Magazine;





ACCOUNT of the Circumstances of coaches and fix, with four outriders

the ARRIVAL and the CEREMO. 2 courier carriages with four horses NIAL of the NUPTIALS of her 2 baggage waggons containing proROYAL HIGHNESS the Prin- visions for the journey, with fix CESS of WALES.

horses. In the first carriage were

2 chamberlains belonging to the N Tuesday, March 24th, at court of Brunswick; in the second

seven o'clock in the morning, were the princess and Mrs. Har-her serene highness, accompanied by court; in the third were lord her mother, the duchess of Bruns- Malmesbury and major Heslop; and wick, and the hon. Mrs. Harcourt, in the other carriages were different left Hanover, on her route to Eng. attendants. land. She was escorted out of that

On the second night (Wednesday) city by a large troop of Hanoverian of the journey, her serene highness guards, the drums beating, -and | Nept at Closterseven, about 26 miles colours flying, and under a salute from Stadt; and on Thursday afof guns from the garrison. The ternoon at three o'clock, the princess duchess of Brunswick accompanied arrived at Stadt to dinner. During her the first stage of her journey, to the route, her serene highness and a place called Muhllendorff, where suite were entertained, at each place the duke of Brunswick, who had where they stopped, at the house of come thither to meet her, took final fome nobleman or gentleman, as leave of his daughter, and returned had been previously settled. Count to Brunswick with his duchess. The Wangenheim, steward of the houseparting fcene was extremely affect hold at the palace of Hanover, went ing; for, according to every in

on before to provide the necessary formation we have received from accommodations. those who have been much in the On Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, habit of seeing the princess, few her serene highness embarked on parents have to regret the loss of board one of his majesty's custers, so good and amiable a child. About which was named the Princess Royal, 12 o'clock, her serene highness con: under a salute of the guns from the tinued her journey, and proceeded batteries; and was received by on two more stages; and lept that commodore Payne. In the fame night at a place called Weltzrode.

Gutter went Mrs. Harcourt and lord The procesliou confilted 'of 6 | Malmesbury; the rest of the reti.

X 2


nue who came to England with the

At nine o'clock on Saturday princess, having embarked on board morning the ships got under weigh, another cutter. At three in the’after- the tide serving, and about noon the noon, they reached Cruxhaven, Jupiter anchored off Gravesend. The where her serene highness was re- princess Nept on board that night. ceived on board the Jupiter of 50 On Sunday morning, as soon as guns, captain' Lechmere. Com the tide served, her serene highness, modore Payne, Mrs. Harcourt, and accompanied by Mrs. Harcourt, lord Malmesbury, embarked in the lord Malmesbury, and commodore same fhip. Major Heslop, colonel Ri- Payne, disembarked from the Juchardson, and Mr. Ross, came home piter, and went on board one of in the Phaeton frigate,capt. Stopford. the royal yachts; and, a few minutes

On Sunday morning at eight after twelve o'clock, landed at o'clock, the ships weighed anchor Greenwich hospital. The princess from Cruxhaven, with a fair wind was received on her landing by fir at E. N. E. which continued till | Hugh Palliser, the governor, by the Wednesday, when a thick fog came | lieutenant governor, and other offion. They were then only fix cers of this noble institution, who leagues from Yarmouth : but as it conducted her to the governor's was dangerous to draw nigher the house where the took tea and coffee. coast, the ships dropped anchor, Lady Jersey did not arrive at the and fired fog-guns every hour. In governor's till an hour after the this situation they lay through the princess had landed ; and soon after whole of Thursday. The princess they both retired into an adjoining had hitherto been extremely well, room, and the dress of the princes had walked the quarter-deck every was changed, from a muslin gown, day, and was uncommonly cheerful; and blue fatin petticoat, with a but, what with the fog and the mo- black beaver hat, and blue and tion of the vessel at anchor, she be- black feathers, for a white fatin came a little incommoded. Every gown, and very elegant turban cap accommodation was offered, and of satin, trimmed with crape, and attention paid her serene highness, ornamented with white feathers, who expressed her sense of the obli- which were brought from town by gation.-On Friday morning, the lady Jersey. day broke with uncommon splen- A little after two o'clock, her sedour, and at four o'clock in the rene highness left the governor's morning, the Jupiter made the fig- house ; and, at three o'clock, alighted nal to get' under weigh. The fleet at St. James's, and was introduced went under an easy sail, came off into the apartments prepared for Harwich about noon, and passed her reception, which look into Clevethrough the Swinn, to enter the land:row. Taames. About two o'clock, a The head-dress of the princess, very thick fog came on, which we understand, was exactly the same obliged the commodore to drop as that in which she is painted in the anchor. At four o'clock the fog picture sent by the duke of Brunsdispersed, and the signal being made wick to the prince ; and his royal to unmoor, the fieet again got under highness was dressed in a full suit of weich, and about fix o'clock drop- the huslar uniform of his regiment, ped anchor at the Nore; being la. the same as the dress of his picture, jured from the Sandwich guard-thip painted by Cosway, and sent to the luioned off chere.



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