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DEATHS.-Dec. M. P. for Windsor, and John Henry late peer, April 2, 1819; and it is beVivian, esq. of Marino, near Swansea. lieved that, although the barony has

7. John Flaxman, esq. R. A. Prof. existed for above two centuries, he was Sculpture Royal Acad. This celebrated the first lord Dormer that ever sat in artist, who was born in 1754, may justly the House of Peers, his lordship having be said to have excelled all his country- conscientiously and piously rejected the men in genius, and to have raised the

errors of popery, and conformed himBritish school of sculpture to a pitch it self to the Established Church. The had never before attained. His compo- barony of Dormer has devolved on col. sitions from Homer and Dante are Joseph Dormer, of the Hungarian serfraught with the richest poetry, and vice, a cousin of the deceased peer. imbued with the very spirit of poetry ; 9. At Chalk, aged 51, Frances, wife while his Shield of Achilles ; his Monu- of William Brown, esq. ments of Reynolds, Nelson, Lord Mans- 11. At Pimlico, aged 83 the widow field, Sir William Joires, the Marquis of of general Burnet. Hastings, &c.; his colossal statue of the 12. In Regency-square, Brighton, Archangel Michael, &c. equally attest aged 46, the right hon. Charles Kinhis powers as an eminently gifted naird, eighth baron Kinnaird of Inchsculptor. He was a man of deep reli- ture, Perthshire, F.R.S. and S. A. His gious sentiment, and said to be attached lordship was born April 7, 1780; the to the doctrines of Swedenborg.

second but eldest surviving son of 8. Aged 25, Graham, 5th son of sir George the late peer. At the general Henry Oxenden, 7th bart. of Dean, and election in 1802 lie was returned, after Mary, daughter of colonel Graham, of a contest of two days, M.P. for the St. Lawrence, near Canterbury. borough of Leominster, and during

9. At Winkton-house, near Christ- three sessions he showed himself a very church, in her 19th year, Maria, active member of the opposition, freyoungest daughter of the late John quently speaking, and with considerable Barnes, esq. of East Finchley, and credit. Having succeeded his father, niece of James Jopp, esq. of Winkton- Oct. 21, 1805, a new writ was ordered, house.

Jan. 21, 1806, and his place filled by the At Abbots Ripton, Hunts, ged hon. Charles Lamb. “At the general 83, John Roper, esq.

election of December, 1806, he was Aged 65, Harriet, wife of Samuel chosen a representative peer of Scotland, Shore, esq. of Norton Hall.

but this he continued only a few months, At Broadstairs, the right hon. being an unsuccessful candidate at the Bridget, lady Teynham. She was election in June, 1807. He never daughter and coheiress of Thomas afterward sat in either house ; for, Hawkins, of Nash Court, Kent, esq. though possessed of no ordinary talents, was married May 21, 1788, to Henry his ill health forbade exertion. The Francis Roper Curzon, esq. (now lord name of his brother, the hon. Douglas Teynham), and was the mother of Kinnaird, is well known in the fifteen children, ten and five political arena.

Lord Kinnaird mardaughters, five of whom died infants.

ried, May 8, 1806, lady Olivia-LetitiaAt Terriers House, Bucks, the Catherine Fitzgerald, seventh and youngright hon. John Evelyn Pierrepoint est daughter of the present duke of Dormer, tenth baron Dormer, and tenth Leinster. By this lady, who survives baronet of Wing, in that county, and a him, he had three sons and two daughcaptain in the army. His lordship was ters. the only son of Charles, 8th lord Dor- 13. At Rathmines, near Dublin, after mer, by his second wife, the relict of a short illness, aged 46, the right hon. general Mordaunt, and was a twin- Luke Dillon, second baron Clonbrock of brother of Mrs. Portman, lady of the Clonbrock, co. Galway. His lordship late Henry Berkeley Portman, esq. was horn April 25, 1780; succeeded his M. P. and uncle of the present member father Robert, July 22, 1793, and marfor Dorsetshire. He married, Nov. 6, ried at Ardfry, co. Galway, Jan. 6, 1795, Jady Elizabeth Kerr, eldest 1803, the hon. Anastatia Blake, only daughter of Will. John, 5th marquess daughter and heiress of Joseph-Henry, of Lothian, K. T. but by her ladyship, first lord Wallscourt, of that place, by who died in 1822, had no issue. He lady Louisa-Catherine Birmingham, succeeded his half-brother Charles, the third daughter and coheiress of Thomas.

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DEATHS.-Dec. Henry earl of Louth, and twenty-second attack. He has left behind him a “ Dic. and last lord Athenry. By this lady, tionnaire Portatif de Géographie,” and who died June 5, 1806, he had issue: 1. materials for a “Dictionnaire Géogra. Louisa, born August 2, 1805 ; 2. Robert, phique, Critique et Raisonné." now lord Clonbrock, born March 29, 17. At his house, aged 71, William 1807 ; 3. Joseph, who died an infant ; Twopenny, esq. of Woodstock. 4. Letitia, born Sept. 1, 1809.

At Hawkeshead Vicarage, Lan14. Ať Paris, Conrad Malte-Brun. cashire, Anne, wife of rev. George This distinguished geographer was born Park, and only sister of sir Robert Peel, in Jutland, in Dec. 1775, and received bart. his education in the University of Copen- - In Charles-street, Berkeley-square, hagen, where he distinguished himself Charles Moore, esq. second son of the by his attainments in philosophy and late archbishop of Canterbury. the classics. His parents intended him - At Brighton, aged 28, Mary-Annefor the church, but he preferred dedi- Rachael, sister to sir Hugh Palliser, cating himself exclusively to literature ; bart. She was the eldest daughter of and published a collection of poems, dis- sir Hugh, the late and second baronet; playing considerable talent, Among byl Mary, daughter and coheiress of these his Niels Ebbenson, and his Ode John Yates, of Dedham, Essex, esq. on the Sea-fight off Tripoli, are es- 15. In Gloucester-place, Brighton, teemed two of the best productions of aged 71, Katherine, relict of Richard the Danish muse. The interest he took Molesworth, esq. and mother of the in the French Revolution, however, present and seventh viscount Moles gave a very different direction to his worth. studies : he commenced political writer, In the Strand, aged 85, Joseph and, in consequence the freedom of Cradock, esq. F.S.A. his opinions, was obliged to quit Denmark, 16. At Henbury - hall, Cheshire, and seek an asylum in Paris, where he aged 63, Margaret, relict of Thomas at first supported himself by teaching Brooke, esq. of Minshull, sister of sir languages. But still desirous of distin. Foster Cunliffe, bart, and aunt to sir guishing himself, he soon directed ail his Richard Brooke, bart. attention to geographical pursuits, to At Schleswig, August Wilhelm which he applied himself for fifteen years Von Schack-Staffeldt, a Danish poet of with unremitted assiduity; and in 1804, some celebrity, who was born at Copencommenced, in conjunction with Men- hagen, in 1770. The finest collection talle, his great work, “ Géographie Mae of his poems, chiefly lyrical, appeared in thématique, Physique, et Politique," of 1804; another was published at Keil, which sixteen volumes appeared from in 1808. that period to 1807. In 1808 he unders 17. In Arlington-street, aged 22, their took with Eyriès the “ Annales des Voy hon. George Duncombe, Grenadier ages, a very valuable work. His “Pré- guards, third remaining son of Jordi cis de la Géographie Universelle,” is Feversham. also a monument of research, indus. 18. Charles St. Vincent, youngest son 3 try, and profound learning. He was, of Charles Chamberlain, esq. his majes-: likewise, during twenty-two years, a ty's consul at Carthagena.in constant contributor to the Journal des 21. Margaret, youngest daughter of : Débats. In 1815 appeared his inasterly sir Sandford Graham, bart. and eloquent work, “ Traité de la Legi- 22. At Tooting, aged 81, lady. Welch, timité,” which may be considered as a relict of sir Richard Welch, of Eltbam. recantation of the political errors of his 23. At Danett's-hall, near Leicester,ita youth. Some years after, he made ap- Ellen, widow of Edward Alexander, plication for permission to return to his M. D. eldest daughter and co-heiress of native country, which was granted ; and the late Samuel Waterhouse, esq. of he was anxious to quit France in the Sum. Halifax, one of the justices of the peace, mer of 1826, but, being prevented by the and deputy lieutenant for the West pressure of his literary engagements, Riding of Yorkshire. was obliged to defer his journey, which Lucretia-Grace, wife of Thomas i he intended should have taken place Turner, of Curzon-street, M.D, and the following Spring. But he was des- half sister of sir Charles Blois, bart. She ti tined never more to behold the land of was the eldest daughter of sir John, the. his birth, being carried off by a nervous filth and late baronet, by his second

DEATHS.Dec. wife, Lucretia, daughter of Ottley, traction: and here he devoted himself of the island of St. Christopher, esq. with enthusiasm to making drawings, and was married to Dr. Turner, Jan. frequently passing whole weeks together 14, 1805.

in that employment, and in collecting 25. At Clapton, aged 87, Mary, relict materials for his noble work, “ Les of James Vaston, esq.

Ruines de Pompeii.” He next proAt Babington, in his 80th year, ceeded to investigate the remains of Charles Knatchbull, esq.

Pestum; measuring and drawing all 29. At Besançon, aged 53, Pierre the remains of that celebrated city with François Briòt, professor of pathology, the utmost exactness. These labours clinical surgery, &c. This able sur- occupied about twelve years, after which geon, well known to the public by many he returned to Paris, where he was emoriginal treatises, and by his translation ployed in many public and private of Stein's Traité d'Accouchemens, &c. works, and was engaged to make dewas one of the chief founders, and most signs for a palace for the deputies of active members, of the medical society the departments. As an architect his of Besançon.

principal works are : the restoration of 31. At Paris, of apoplexy, François the palace at Portici, the restoration of Mazois, a distinguished architect, and the convent and church of the Trinity writer on subjects of archæology and the at Rome; various improvements in the fine arts. Mazois was born at Lorient, French ambassador's palace, in the same in the department of Morbihan, Oct. city. At Paris he built four very ele. 12, 1783, and was educated at the cen- gant private houses in the Champstral school at Bourdeaux, where he Elysées, at Paris ; alterations in the particularly applied bimself to drawing archiepiscopal palace at Rheims; the and mathematical studies, and made passage Choiseul, &e, at Paris, &c. great progress in those pursuits. After His šiterary and graphic productions being examined by Monge, he was ad- consist of " Les Ruines de Pompeii,” mitted into the Polytechnic school. His of which twenty parts in folio have wishes led him to select the army as his appeared, forming two-thirds of the future profession, but being afflicted with whole ; "Le Palais de Scaurus," 8vo. an incurable deafness,at the age of fifteen, a' very interesting and erudite de. he changed his views, and applied him- scription of a Roman mansion ; Les self to architecture, as the next pursuit Ruines de Pæstum," intended as a most congenial to his taste. After stu- sequel to his work on Pompeii. Unfordying a short time under Percier, among tunately this is not completely prepared whose pupils he soon distinguished him- for publication, but there is reason to self, he determined to explore the hope that it will yet be given to the classic soil of Italy, which his fortune public, as most of the plates are exeenabled him to do at his own expense. cuted. Besides these works, Mazois At Rome he applied himself not only to contributed a great number of lives of the study of the remains of ancient architeets, sculptors, and other artists, buildings as an architect, but to archæ- to the work, entitled “ Galerie Fran. ology generally. Having acquired some çoise," and a variety of papers on celebrity in that city, he was invited to archæological subjects to different jour. Naples by Murat, at that time sovereign nals. He was also preparing a “Méof the South of Italy, to assist in em- moire sur les Embellissemens de Paris bellishing his capital. The vicinity of depuis 1800," Pompeii was to him an irresistible at

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DEATHS.Dec. wife, Lucretia, daughter of Ottley, traction: and here he devoted himself of the island of St. Christopher, esq. with enthusiasm to making drawings, and was married to Dr. Turner, Jan. frequently passing whole weeks together 14, 1805.

in that employment, and in collecting 25. At Clapton, aged 87, Mary, relict materials for his noble work, “ Les of James Vaston, esq.

Ruines de Pompeii.” He next proAt Babington, in his 80th year, ceeded to investigate the remains of Charles Knatchbull, esq.

Pæstum; measuring and drawing all 29. At Besançon, aged 53, Pierre the remains of that celebrated city with François Briòt, professor of pathology, the utmost exactness. These labours clinical surgery, &c. This able sur- occupied about twelve years, after which geon, well known to the public by many he returned to Paris, where he was emoriginal treatises, and by his translation ployed in many public and private of Stein's Traité d'Accouchemens, &c. works, and was engaged to make dewas one of the chief founders, and most signs for a palace for the deputies of active members, of the medical society the departments. As an architect his of Besançon.

principal works are : the restoration of 31. At Paris, of apoplexy, François the palace at Portici, the restoration of Mazois, a distinguished architect, and the convent and church of the Trinity writer on subjects of archæology and the at Rome; various improvements in the fine arts. Mazois was born at Lorient, French ambassador's palace, in the same in the department of Morbihan, Oct. city. At Paris he built four very ele12, 1783, and was educated at the cen- gant private houses in the Champstral school at Bourdeaux, where he Elysées, at Paris ; alterations in the particularly applied himself to drawing archiepiscopal palace at Rheims; the and mathematical studies, and made passage Choiseul, &e, at Paris, &c. great progress in those pursuits. After His řiterary and graphic productions being examined by Monge, he was ad- consist of « Les Ruines de Pompeii,” mitted into the Polytechnic school. His of which twenty parts in folio have wishes led him to select the army as bis appeared, forming two-thirds of the future profession, but being afflicted with whole ; "Le Palais de Scaurus," svo. an incurable deafness,at the age of fifteen, a' very interesting and erudite dehe changed his views, and applied him- scription of a Roman mansion ; Les self to architecture, as the next pursuit Ruines de Pæstum," intended as a most congenial to his taste. After stu- sequel to his work on Pompeii. Unfordying a short time under Percier, among tunately this is not completely prepared whose pupils he soon distinguished him- for publication, but there is reason to self, he determined to explore the hope that it will yet be given to the classic soil of Italy, which his fortune public, as most of the plates are exeenabled him to do at his own expense. cuted. Besides these works, Mazois At Rome he applied himself not only to contributed a great number of lives of the study of the remains of ancient architects, sculptors, and other artists, buildings as an architect, but to archæ. to the work, entitled “ Galerie Fran. ology generally. Having acquired some çoise," and a variety of papers on celebrity in that city, he was invited to archæological subjects to different jour. Naples by Murat, at that time sovereign nals. He was also preparing a "Méof the South of Italy, to assist in em- moire sur les Embellissemens de Paris bellishing his capital. The vicinity of depuis 1800," Pompeii was to him an irresistible at

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