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Misanthrope, the

My Opposite Neighbours

513

My Temptations

55

Philosopher Married, the

321

Pine-apple Shot! A Fact and a Fancy

222

Plea for Beautiful Things, a

427

Poor Man's Friend, the

219

Position of Men of Letters, the

251

Price of a Garter, the, and the Price of a Life

429

Reviews of New Books :-

Arrah Neil; or, the Times of Old. (By J. P. R. James)

570

Ballad Poetry of Ireland. (Edited by Chas. G. Duffy)

281

Bells and Pomegranates. (By Robert Browning)

565

Dante. (Translated by Ichabod Chas. Wright, M.A.)

285

Diary of Philip Henslowe, the, from 1591 to 1609. (By J. P. Collier) 286

Evenings at Haddon Hall

476

Fall of Napoleon, the, an Historical Memoir

380
First Part, the, of an entirely new Practical and Theoretical Introduc-
tion to the French Language

475

Foster Brother, the, a Tale of the War of Chiozza

378

Githa of the Forest. (By the Author of “ Lord Dacre of Gillsland") 573

Hints on the Nature and Management of Duns

480

Lectures. (By W. J. Fox)

191

Lectures, addressed chiefly to the Working Classes. (By W. J. Fox.) 574

Life in Dalecarlia. (By Fredrika Bremer)

91

Life of Lord Hill, G.C.B., late Commander of the Forces. (By the

Rev. E. Sydney, A.M.)

382

Life of Lorenzo de' Medici. (By William Roscoe)

574

Life of Mozart, including his Correspondence. (By Edward Holmes) 473

Literature of Political Economy, the. (By J. R. M‘Culloch)

86

Love and Mesmerism. (By Horace Smith)

378

Man and his Age, the

425

Memoirs of the Naval Worthies of Queen Elizabeth's Reign. (By

John Barrow, Esq.)

95

Memoirs of Sophia Dorothea, Consort of George I.

186
Memoirs of the Lady Hester Stanhope

190
Moral Phenomena of Germany, the. (By T. Carlyle, Esq.)

479
My Temptations

55
Ocean Flower, the, a Poem. (By T. M. Hughes)

383
Pharmaceutical Latin Grammar, the. (By A. J. Cooley)

479

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IX. “He hasn't a friend in the world but me," said Blast

206

X. Jingo showing St. Giles his mother's grave .

292

XI. “God be blessed, sir-and is it indeed you ?”.

303

XII. “A little ragged head was thrust from the bed's foot”

489

DOUGLAS JERROLD'S

SHILLING MAGAZINE.

THE HISTORY OF ST. GILES AND ST. JAMES. *

BY THE EDITOR.

CHAPTER XII.

“ What's the matter now ?” cried St. Giles, pale and aghast ; for instantly he believed himself detected ; instantly saw the gaol, the gallows, and the hangman. “What's the matter?” he cried, trembling from head to foot.

“ What's the matter ?” roared the barber, “ only a little bit of murder, that's all—and that's nothing to chaps like you.

Terrible as was the charge, nevertheless St. Giles felt himself somewhat relieved : he was not, he found, apprehended as the escaped convict : that was yet unknown; and, oddly enough, with the accusation of bloodshed on him, he felt comparatively tranquil. “ Murder, is it,” he said, “well, who 's murdered? And whoever he is, why is it to be me who 's killed him—tell me that !” “ Did you ever hear?” said the barber.

A chap, with rags on him, not fit to scare birds in a bean-field, and yet talks like one of us ! I should like to know where such as you get crown

pieces.”

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“ Never mind-never mind,” said the host of the Lamb and Star, “ that 's justice's work—not ours.

• Justice's work!” exclaimed the hostess—now pressing foremost of the crowd—“and what will justice do for us? When justice has hanged the ragamuffin, will justice give back the character of the house? Who 'll come to the Lamb and Star, when

* Continued from page 489,--Vol. I, NO. VII. VOL. II.

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