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Meanwhile the Sun had set, and as the ture. The old Woman and her husband seized darkness increased, not only the Snake and the the Basket, whose mild light they had scarcely old Man's Lamp began shining in their fashion, observed till now; they listed it at both sides, but also Lily's veil gave out a soft light, which and it grew still larger and more luminous; gracefully tinged, as with a meek dawning they lifted the body of the Youth into it, laying red, her pale cheeks, and her white robe. The the Canary-bird upon his breast; the Basket party looked at one another, silently reflecting; rose into the air and hovered above the old care and sorrow were mitigated by a sure Woman's head, and she followed the Will-c'. hope.

wisps on foot. The fair Lily took Mops on her It was no unpleasing entrance, therefore, arm, and followed the Woman; the Man with that the woman made, attended by the two gay the Lamp concluded the procession, and the Flames, which in truth appeared to have been scene was curiously illuminated by these many very lavish in the interim, for they had again lights. become extremely meager; yet they only bore But it was with no small wonder that the themselves the more prettily for that, towards party saw, when they approached the River, a Lily and the other ladies. With great tact, glorious arch mount over ii, by which the helpand expressiveness, they said a multitude of ful Snake was affording them a glittering path. rather common things to these fair persons; If by day they had admired the beautiful transand declared themselves particularly ravished parent precious stones, of which the Bridge by the charm which the gleaming veil* spread seemed formed; by night they were astonished over Lily and her attendant. The ladies mo- at its gleaming brilliancy. On the upper side destly cast down their eyes, and the praise of the clear circle marked itself sharp against their beauty made them really beautiful. All the dark sky, but below, vivid beams were were peaceful and calm, except the old Wo- darting to the centre, and exhibiting the airy man. In spite of the assurance of her husband, firmness of the edifice. The procession slow. that her hand could diminish no farther, while ly moved across it; and the Ferryinan who the Lamp shone on it, she asserted more than saw it from his hut afar ofi, considered with once, that if things went on thus, before mid- astonishment the gleaming circle, and the night this noble member would have utlerly strange lights which were passing over it.* vanished.

No sooner had they reached the other shore, The Man with the Lamp had listened atten- than the arch began, in its usual way, to swag tively to the conversation of the Lights; and up and down, and with a wavy motion to ap. was gratified that Lily had been cheered, in proach the water. The Snake then came on some measure, and amused by it. And, in land, the Basket placed itself upon the ground, truth, midnight had arrived they knew not how. and the Snake again drew her circle around it. The old Man looked to the stars, and then be- The old May stooped towards her, and said: gan speaking: “ We are assembled at the pro- “ What hast thou resolved on ?" pitious hour; let each perform his task, let “To sacrifice myself rather than be sucrieach do his duty; and a universal happiness ficed,” replied the Snake; “ promise me that will swallow up our individual sorrows, as a thou wilt leave no stone on shore." universal grief consumes individual joys." The old Man promised; then addressiog

At these words arose a wondrous hubbub ;Lily: “Touch the Snake,” said he,“ with thy for all the persons in the party spoke aloud, left hand, and thy lover with thy right." Lily each for himself, declaring what ihey had to knelt, and touched the Snake, and the Prince's do; only the three ids were silent; one of body. The latter in the instant seemed to come them had fallen asleep beside the harp, an- to life; he moved in the basket, nay he raised other near the parasol, the third by the stool ; himself into a sitting posture; Lily was about and you could not blame them much, for it was to clasp him; but the old Man held her back, late. The Fiery youths, after some passing and himself assisted the youth to rise, and led compliments which they devoted to the wait- him forth from the Baskei and the circle. ing-maids, had turned their sole attention to The Prince was standing; the Canary-bird the Princess, as alone worthy of exclusive was fluttering on his shoulder; there was life homage.

again in both of them, but the spirit had not "Take the mirror," said the Man to the yet returned; the fair youth's eyes were open, Hawk; “and with the first sunbeam illumi- yet he did not see, at least he seemed to look nate the three sleepers, and awake them, with on all without participation. Scarcely had light reflected from above."

their admiration of this incident a little calmThe Snake now began to move; she loosen- ed, when they observed how strangely it had ed her circle, and rolled slowly, in large rings, fared in the meanwhile with the Soake. Her forward to the River. The two Will-o'-wisps fair taper body had crumbled into thousands followed with a solemn air; you would have and thousands of shining jewels: the old Wo. taken them for the most serious Flames in na- man reaching at her Basket had chanced to The old Man forth with set himself to gather said the mixed King. We shall see," replied the stones into the basket; a task in which his the Man; “ for the time is at hand.” wife assisted him. They next carried the Bas- The fair Lily fell upon the old Man's neck, ket to an elevated point on the bank; and here and kissed him cordially. " Holy Sage !" the man threw its whole lading, not without cried she, “a thousand times I thank thee; contradiction from the fair one and his wife, for I hear that fateful word the third time." who would gladly have retained some part of She had scarcely spoken, when she clasped it, down into the River. Like gleaming twink- the old Man still faster; for the ground began ling stars the stones floated down with the to move beneath them; the Youth and the waves; and you could not say whether they old Woman also held by one another; the lost themselves in the distance, or sank to the Lights alone did not regard it. bottom.

come against the circle ; and of the shape or * Have not your march-of-intellect Literators always expressed themselves particularly ravished with

structure of the Snake there was now nothing any glitter from a veil of Hope ; with progress of the to be seen, only a bright ring of luminous species," and the like ?-D. T.

jewels was lying in the grass.t + Too true : dost thou not hear it, Reader? In this our Revolutionary “twelah lour of the night,"all persons speak aloud (some of them by cannon and drums!) * Well he might, worthy old man; as Pope Pius, for “declaring what ihey have to do;" and Faith, Hope, example, did, when he lived in Fontainbleav!--D. T.and Charity (after a few passing compliments from the As our Bishops, when youing for the Reform Bill 1-0. Y. Belles-Lettres Department,) ihou seest, have fallen + So! Your Logics, mechanical Philosophies, Politics, Asleep!-D. T.

| Sciences, your whole modern System of THOUGRT, is

You could feel plainly that the whole Temple “Gentlemen,” said he with the Lamp, in a was in motion; as a ship that sostly glides respectful tone to the Lights, “ I will now show away from the harbour, when her anchors are you the way, and open you the passage; but listed; the depths of the Earth seemed to open you will do us an essential service, if you for the Building as it went along. It struck please to unbolt the door, by which the Sanc- on nothing; no rock came in its way. tuary must be entered at present, and which For a few instanis, a small rain seemed to none but you can unfasten.”

drizzle from the opening of the dome; the old The Lights made a stately bow of assent, Man held the fair Lily fast, and said to her: and kept their place. The old Man of the Lamp “We are now beneath the River: we shall went foremost into the rock, which opened at soon be at the mark.” Ere long they thought his presence; the Youth followed bim, as if the Temple made a halt; but they were in an mechanically; silent and uncertain, Lily kept error; it was mounting upwards. at some distance from him; the old Woman And now a strange uproar rose above their would not be left, and stretched out her hand heads. Planks and beams in disordered comthat the Light of her husband's Lamp might bination now came pressing and crashing still fall upon it. The rear was closed by the in, at the opening of the dome. Lily and the two Will-o'-wisps, who bent the peaks of their Woman started to a side; the Man with the flames towards one another, and appeared to Lamp laid hold of the Youth, and kept standbe engaged in conversation.

ing still. The little cottage of the Ferryman, They had not gone far till the procession for it was this which the Temple in ascending halted in front of a large brazen door, the had severed from the ground and carried up leaves of which were bolted with a golden with it, sank gradually down, and covered the lock. The Man now called upon the Lights old Man and the Youih. to advance; who required small entreaty, and The women screamed aloud, and the Temwith their pointed flames soon ale both bar ple shook, like a ship running unexpectedly and lock.

aground. In sorrowful perplexity, the PrinThe brass gave a loud clang, as the doors cess and her old attendani wandered round the sprang suddenly asunder; and the stately cottage in the dawn; the door was bolted, and figures of the Kings appeared within the Sanc- to their knocking, no one answered. They tuary, illuminated by the entering Lights. All knocked more loudly, and were not a little bowed before these dread sovereigns, especially struck, when at length the wood began to ring. the Flames made a profusion of the daintiest By virtue of the Lamp locked up in it, the

hut had been converted from the inside to the After a pause, the gold King asked: “Whence outside into solid silver. Ere long too its come ye?”“From the world," said the old form changed; for the noble metal shook aside Man.-“Whither go ye?" said the silver King. the accidental shapes of planks, posts, and

—“ Into the world,” replied the Man.-"What beams, and stretched itself out into a noble would ye with us?” cried the brazen King.- case of bcaten ornamented workmanship. Thus “ Accompany you," replied the Man. a fair little temple stood erected in the middle

The composite King was about to speak, of the large one; or if you will, an Aliar worthy when the gold one addressed the Lights, who of the Temple.* had got too near him: “Take yourselves away By a stair which ascended from within, the from me, my metal was not made for you." noble Youth now mounted aloft, lighted by the Thereupon they turned to the silver King, and old man with the Lamp; and, as it seemed, clasped themselves about him; and his robe supported by another, who advanced in a glittered beautifully in their yellow brightness. wbite short robe, with a silver rudder in his “You are welcome,” said he, “but I cannot hand; and was soon recognised as the Ferryfeed you; satisfy yourselves elsewhere, and man, the former possessor of the cottage. bring me your light.” They removed; and The fair Lily mounted the outer steps, which gliding past the brazen King who did not seem led from the floor of the Temple to the Altar; to notice them, they fixed on the compounded but she was still obliged w keep herself apart King. “Who will govern the world ?” cried from her Lover. 'The old Woman, whose he with a broken voice.-" He who stands up- hand in the absence of the Lamp had grown on his feel," replied the old Man.—“I am he,"

• Good! The old Church, shaken down "in disordered to decease; and old ENDEAVOUR, “grasping at her combination," is admitted, in this way, into the new basket," shall “come against” the inanimate remains, perennial Temple of the Future; and, clarified into and "only a bright ring of luminous jewels" stall be enduring silver, by the Lamp, becomes an Altar worthy left there! Mark well, however, whai next becomes of to stand there. The Ferryman too is not forgotten. it.-D.T.

D. T.

reverences.

still smaller, cried : “Am I then to be unhappy During this progress, the old Man had care. after all ? Among so many miracles, can there fully observed the Prince. After girding on be nothing done to save my hand?” Her the sword, his breast swelled, his arms waved, husband pointed to the open door, and said to and his feet trod firmer; when he took the her: "See, the day is breaking; haste, bathe sceptre in his hand, his strength appeared to thyself in the River."-"What an advice!" sofien, and by an unspeakable charm to be cried she;" it will make me all black; it will come still more subduing; but as the oaken make me vanish altogether; for my debt is garland came to deck his hair, his features not yet paid.” “Go,” said the man,“ and do kindled, his eyes gleamed with inexpressible as I advise thee: all debts are now paid.” spirit, and the first word of his mouth was

The old Woman hastened away; and at that "Lily!" moment appeared the rising sun, upon the “ Dearest Lily!" cried he, hastening up the rim of the dome. The old Man stept between silver stairs to her, for she had viewed his the Virgin and the Youth, and cried with a progress from the pinnacle of the altar: loud voice: “There are three which have “Dearest Lily! what more precious can a rule on Earth; Wisdom, Appearance, and man, equipt with all, desire for himself than Strength.” At the first word, the gold King innocence and the still affection which thy rose, at the second the silver one; and at the bosom brings me? O my friend!" continued third the brass king slowly rose, while the he, turning to the old Man, and looking at the mixed King on a sudden very awkwardly three statues; glorious and secure is the plumped down.*

kingdom of our fathers; but thou hast forgotWhoever noticed him could scarcely keep ten the fourth power, which rules the world, from laughing, solemn as the momeni was; earlier, more universally, more certainly—the for he was not sitting, he was not lying, he power of Love." With these words, he fell was not leaning, but shapelessly sunk to- upon the lovely maiden's neck; she had cast gether.t

away her veil, and her cheeks were tinged The Lights, who till now had been employed with the fairest, most imperishable red. upon him, drew to a side; they appeared, Here the old Man said with a smile : "Love although pale in the morning radiance, yet dees not rule; but it trains,* and that is more. once more well-fed, and in good burning con- Amid this solemnity, this happiness and dition; with their peaked tongues, they had rapture, no one had observed that it was now dexterously licked out the gold veins of the broad day; and all at once, on looking through colossal figure to its very heart. The irregular the open portal, a crowd of altogether unex. vacuities which this occasioned had continued pected objects met the eye. A large space empty for a time, and the figure had main surrounded with pillars formed the fore-court, tained its standing posture. But when at last at the end of which was seen a broad and the very tenderest 'filaments were eaten out, stately Bridge stretching with many arches the image crashed suddenly together; and that, across the River. It was furnished, on both alas, in the very parts which continue un- sides, with commodious and magnificent altered when one sits down; whereas the colonnades for foot-travellers, many thousands limbs, which should have bent, sprawled them- of whom were already there, busily passing selves out unbowed and stiff. Whoever could this way or that. The broad pavement in the not laugh was obliged to turn away his eyes; centre was thronged with herds and mules, this miserable shape and no-shape was offen- with horsemen and carriages, flowing like two sive to behold.

streams, on their several sides, and neither The Man with the Lamp now led the hand- interrupting the other. All admired the splensome Youth, who still kept gazing vacantly dour and convenience of the structure; and the before him, down from the altar, and straight new King and his Spouse were delighted with to the brazen King. At the feet of this mighty the motion and activity of this great people, as Potentate, lay a sword in a brazen sheath. The they were already happy in their own mutual young man girt it around him. The sword love. on the left, the right free!” cried the brazen “Remember the Snake in honour," said the voice. They next proceeded to the silver man with the Lamp; "thou owest her thy life, King; he bent his sceptre to the youth ; the thy people owe her the Bridge, by which these latter seized it with his left hand, and the King neighbouring banks are now animated and in a pleasing voice said: “Feed the sheep! combined into one land. Those swimming On turning to the golden King, he stooped and shining jewels, the remains of her sacriwith gestures of paternal blessing, and press- ficed body, are the piers of this royal bridge ; ing his oaken garland on the young man's upon these she has built and will maintain head, said: “Understand what is highest!" herself.”+ * Dost thou note this, o Reader ; and look back with tion of this strange mystery, when there entered

The party were about to ask some explananew clearness on former things? A gold King, a silver, and a brazen King: Wisdom, dignified APPEARANCE, four lovely maidens at the portal of the Temdisharınoniously cobbled together in sham-union (as in Stool, it was not difficult to recognise the STRENGTH ; these three harmoniously united bear rule ! ple. By the Harp, the Parasol, and the folding the foolish composite King of our foolish "Transitionera,”) they, once the Gold (or wisdom) is all out of them, “very awkwardly plump dowu.-D. T.

" It fashions (bildet.) or educates.--0. Y. † As, for example, does not Charles X. (one of the + Honour to her indeed! The Mechanical Philosophy, poor fractional composite Realities emblemed herein) though dead, has not died and lived in vain; but her rest, even now, "stia pelessly enough sunk together," works are there : "upon these she" (Thorsht, nex. at Holyrood, in the city of Edinburgh ?--D. T.

born, in glorified shape) “has built berself and will March-of-intellect Lighis were well capable of such maintain herself;" and the Natural and Supernatural a thing.-D "

shall henceforth, thereby, be one.-D. T.

66

conte:

waiting-maids of Lily; but the fourth, more He was walking straight to the door of the beautiful than any of the rest, was an unknown Temple, when all at once in the middle of the fair one, and in sisterly sportfulness she hast- court, he halted. and was fixed to the ground. ened with them through the Temple, and He stood there like a strong colossal statue, of mounted the steps of the Altar.*

reddish glittering stone, and his shadow point “ Wilt thou have better trust in me another ed out the hours,* which were marked in a time, good wife!” said the man with the Lamp circle on the floor around him, not in numbers, to the fair one: “ Well for thee, and every but in noble and expressive emblems. living thing that bathes this morning in the Much delighted was the King to see the River!"

monster's shadow turned to some useful purThe renewed and beautified old Woman, of pose; much astonished was the Queen; who, whose former shape no trace remained, em-on mounting from within the Allar, decked in braced with young eager arms the man with royal pomp with her virgins, first noticed the the Lamp, who kindly received her caresses. huge figure, which almost closed the prospect “ If I am too old for thee,” said he, smiling, from the Temple to the Bridge. " hou mayest choose another husband to-day; Meanwhile the people had crowded after the from this hour no marriage is of force, which Giant, as he ceased to move; they were walkis not contracted anew."

ing round him, wondering at his metamor“Dost thou not know, then," answered she, phosis. From bim they turned to the Temple, " that thou too art grown younger ?"_" It de- which they now first appeared to notice, and lights me if to thy young eyes I seem a hand-pressed towards the door. some youth : I take thy hand anew, and am At this instant the Hawk with the mirror well content to live with thee another thousand soared aloft above the dome; caught the light years."'+

of the sun, and reflected it upon the group, The Queen welcomed her new friend, and which was standing on the altar. The King, went down with her into the interior of the the Queen, and their attendants, in the dusky altar, while the King stood between his two concave of the Temple, seemed illuminated by men, looking towards the bridge, and attentively a heavenly splendour, and the people fell upon contemplating the busy tumult of the people. their faces. When the crowd had recovered

But his satisfaction did not last; for ere and risen, the King with his followers had long he saw an object which excited his dis descended into the Altar, to proceed by secret pleasure. The great Giant, who appeared not passages into his palace; and the multitude yet to have awoke completely from his morn- dispersed about the Temple to

their ing sleep, came stumbling along the Bridge, curiosity. The three Kings that were standing producing great confusion all around him. As erect they viewed with astonishment and reusual, he had risen stupified with sleep, and verence; but the more eager were they to dishad meant to bathe in the well-known bay of cover what mass it could be that was hid the River; instead of which he found firm behind the hangings, in the fourth niche; for land, and plunged upon the broad pavement by some hand or another, charitable decency of the Bridge. Yet although he reeled into the had spread over the resting-place of the Fallen midst of men and cattle in the clumsiest way, King a gorgeous curtain, which no eye can penehis presence, wondered at by all, was felt by trate, and no hand may dare to draw aside. none; but as the sunshine came into his eyes, The people would have found no end to their and he raised his hands to rub them, the sha- gazing and their admiration, and the crowding dows of his monstrous fists moved to and fro multitude would have even suffocated one behind him with such force and awkwardness, another in the Temple, had not their attention that men and beasts were heaped together in been again attracted to the open space. great masses, were hurt by such rude contact, Unexpectedly some gold-pieces, as if falling and in danger of being pitched into the River.t from the air, came tinkling down upon the

The King, as he saw this mischief, grasped marble flags; the nearest passers-by rushed with an involuntary movement at his sword; thither to pick them up; the wonder was rebut he bethought himself, and looked calmly peated several times, now here, now there. It at his sceptre, then at the Lamp and the Rud- is easy to conceive that the shower proceeded der of his attendants. “I guess thy thoughts," from our two retiring Flames, who wished to said the man with the Lamp;“ but we and our have a little sport here once more, and were gifts are powerless against this powerless thus gaily spending, ere they went away, the monster. Be calm! He is doing hurt for the last gold which they had licked from the memtime, and happily his shadow is not turned to us,” bers of the sunken King. The people still ran

Meanwhile the Giant was approaching eagerly about, pressing and pulling one anonearer; in astonishment at what he saw with ther, even when the gold had ceased to fall. open eyes, he had dropt his hands ; he was At lengih they gradually dispersed, and went now doing no injury, and came staring and their way; and to the present hour the Bridge agape into the fore-couri.

is swarming with travellers, and the Temple

is the most frequented on the whole Earth. Mark what comes of bathing in the TIME-River, at the entrance of a New Era :-D. T.

| And so REASON and ENDEAVOur being once more * Bravo :-D. T. married, and in the honey-moon, need we wish them # Now first ; when the beast of a SUPERSTITION-Gjant joyl-D. T.

has got his quietus. Right :-D. T. Thou rememberest the Catholic Relief Bill; wit. | It is the Temple of the whole civilized earth. Finally, nessest the Irish Education Bill ? Hast heard, five hun- may I take leave to consider this Mährchen as the dred times, that the “Church" was "in Danger," and deepest Poem of its sort in exi ence; as the only trun now at length believest it 1-D. T.-Is D. T. of the Prophecy emitted for who knows how niany centuries 1 Fourth Estate, and Popish-Infidel, then ?--0. Y. -D.T - Certainly : England is a free country.-0. I.

% L

DIDEROT.

(FOREIGN QUARTERLY Review, 1833.]

Tax Acts of the Christian Apostles, on which, of both sexes; or else, what were far better, as we may say, the world has now for eighteen sweep their Novel-fabric into the dust-cart, centuries had its foundation, are written in so and betake them with such faculty as they small a compass, that they can be read in one have to understand and record what is true, little hour. The Acts of the French Philosophes, of which, surely, there is, and will for ever be, the importance of which is already fast ex- a whole Infinitude unknown to us, of infinite hausting itself, lie recorded in whole acres of importance to us! Poetry, it will more and typography, and would furnish reading for a more come to be understood, is nothing but lifetime. Nor is the stock, as we see, yet any higher Knowledge; and the only genuine Rowise complete, or within computable distance mance (for grown persons) Reality. The of completion. Here are Four quite new Oc- Thinker is the Poet, the Seer: let him who tavos, recording the labours, voyages, victo- sees write down according to his gist of sight; ries, amours, and indigestions of the Apostle if deep and with inspired vision, then creDenis: it is but a year or two since a new atively, poetically; if common, and with only contribution on Voltaire came before us; uninspired, every-day vision, let him at least since Jean Jacques had a new Life written for be faithful in this and write Memoirs. him; and then of those Feuilles de Grimm, On us still so near at hand, that Eighteenth what incalculable masses may yet lie dormant century in Paris presenting itself nowise as in the Petersburgh Library, waiting only to be portion of the magic web of Universal His. awakened and let slip!-Reading for a life-tory, but only as the confused and ravelled time? Thomas Parr might begin reading in mass of threads and thruins, ycleped Memoirs, long-clothes, and stop in his last hundred and in process of being woven into such,-imfiftieth year without having ended. And then, poses a rather complex relation. Of which, as to when the process of addition will cease, however, as of all such, the leading rules may and the Acts and Epistles of the Parisian be happily comprised in this very plain one, Church of Antichrist will have completed prescribed by Nature herself: 10 search in them, themselves; except in so far as the quantity so far as they seem worthy, for whatsoever of paper written on, or even manufactured, in can help us forward on our own path, were it in those days being finite and not infinite, the the shape of intellectual instruction, of moral business one day or other must cease, and the edification, nay of mere solacement and amuseAntichristian Canon close for the last time,- ment. The Bourbons, indeed, took a sborter we yet know nothing.

method, (the like of which has been often Meanwhile, let us nowise be understood as recommended elsewhere ;) they shut up and lamenting this stupendous copiousness, but ra- hid the graves of the Philosophes, hoping that ther as viewing it historically with patience, their lives and writings might likewise thereby and indeed with satisfaction. Memoirs, so long go out of sight, and out of mind; and thus the as they are true, how stupid soever, can hardly whole business would be, so to speak, sufbe accumulated in excess. The stupider they pressed. Foolish Bourbons! These things are, let them simply be the sooner cast into were not done in a corner, but on high places, the oven; if true, they will always instruct before the anxious eyes of all mankind: hid. more or less, were it only in the way of con- den they can in nowise be: to conquer them, firmation and repetition; and, what is of vast to resist them, our first indispensable prelimimoment, they do not mis-instruct. Day after nary is to see and comprehend them.' To us, day looking at the high destinies which yet indeed, as their immediate successors, the await Literature, which Literature will ere right comprehension of them is of prime nelong address herself with more decisiveness cessity; for, sent of God or of the Devil, they than ever to fulfil, it grows clearer to us that have plainly enough gone before us, and left the proper task of Literature lies in the do- us such and such a world : it is on ground of main of Belief; within' which “ Poetic Fic- their tillage, with the stubble of their harvest tion," as it is charitably named, will have to standing on it, that we now have to plough. take a quite new figure, if allowed a settle. Before all things then, let us understand what ment there. Whereby were it not reasonable ground it is; what manner of men and hus. to prophesy that this exceeding great multi- bandmen these were. For which reason, be tude of Novel-writers, and such like, must (in all authentic Philosophe-Memoirs welcome, a new generation) gradually do one of two each in its kind! For which reason, let us things : either retire into nurseries, and work now, without the smallest reluctance, pene for children, minors, and semi-fatuous persons trate into this wondrous Gospel according to

Denis Diderot, and expatiale there to see whe• 1. Mémoires, Correspondance, et Ouvrages inédits ther it will yield us aught. de Diderot ; publiés d'après les manuscrits confies, en mourante, par l'auteur à Grimm. 4 tom. 8vo. Paris,

In any phenomenon, one of the most importe 2. Euvres de Denis Diderot ; procédées de Mémoires historiques et philosophiques sur sa Paris, 1821 Ourrages, the Eighteenth or Philosophe-ceniury was pro

ant moments is the end. Now this epoch of par J. A. Naigeon. 22 tom. 8vo. Paris, 1821.

1831.

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