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It should not be lost sight of, that it is almost entirely of a political complexion, and deals chiefly with the more public topics of the day. Monday and Thursday, Price 6d, Established January, 1832. Similar in character to " Bent's Literary Adver- tiser," this publication conveys an account of works in the press, works newly published, and of book auctions. — What need here be said as a description, as every one can [C Mitchell, Tonn and Count ri/ Advertisement Agent y NEWSPAPER PRESS DIRECTORY. It gives, however, great prominence to the Drama, — and its theatrical criticisms are deemed classical as an authority. Principles : Liberal in Politics ; in Religion it advo- cates the Voluntary Principle, and is a decided opponent of Episcopacy, Church Rates, &:c. In the same way as its contemporar} , its circulation is among the members of the book trade, who find here a careful registry of all new books. 119 supply one from his own laughter-loving experience ?
It is not inferior to any of them in ability or character ; per- haps it may be said, however, that it has not so much of news affecting the profession ; its matter being of a rather more permanent character. [C Mitchell, Town and Country Advertisement Agent, i NEWSPAPER PRESS DIRECTORY. Published \y Michael Cooke, 49, Essex Street, Strand. Tuesday, Price to subscribers in advance, £2 per annum. The politics of this, as of all class papers, is almost neutral. Taking up the leading idea of the Moiminy Aduertisfr, which has establislied Schools and Charities, and is in turn supported by the recipients of its bounty — the Mer- chant (in which is incorporated the ci-devant City Chrojiicle) proposes to set aside one-half its profits towards the main- tenance of a school for the children of Commercial Travellers, and as the class is a numerous one, there can be little doubt of the success of so benevolent a scheme. This is a journal of musical literature and of music; the former, consisting of original and well-written bio- graphies and criticisms ; the latter, of selections from the most eminent musical composers of the ancient and modern schools. positions, both at home and abroad, is full and com- plete. Published by Alexander Elder Murray, Green Arbour Court, Old Bailey ; and Smith, Elder, and Co., 65, Cornhill. There is some attention given to literature ; and a small selection of sporting Hews. Its commercial intelligence is good, and its " Grocers* Gazette" seems to mark it out as favoured by that class of traders. Principles: Chartist; being the recognized organ of that party. — Not any of tlie newspapers pub- lished at the close of the week display more activity or success than this in the acquisition of neivs^ which, after the preceding six days, has been swept and ex- hausted by the immense resources of tlie daily s ; and this is the great difficulty in a wei^hlij. Principles : Conservative ; and it is not only a poli- tical, but a Literary, Theatrical, and Sporting Journal. — The object is to enable country readers to have a sort of medium between a daily and weekly [C Mitchell^ Town and Country Advertisement Agent, NEWSPAPER PRESS DIRECTORY. Principles: AVhig ; it is also a Literary Journal — Like another liberal paper, the Spectator, this Journal was originally the otfsprinjj of individual energy and ability, latterly not so exclusively dedicated to it as of o M, but still leaving visible the traces and relics of its influence — so enduring are the impressions left by the hand of genius upon the work with which it has been associated. Its success and reputation may be attributed to its careful blending of the utile et dulce ; and to its firm and moderate tone, avoiding all that can justly offend or irritate any partj , though consistently advocating its own principles. Its literary and theatrical criticisms bear a high cha- racter. The leading articles are short, pithy, and to the purpose ; taking a fair \iew of public questions, though evidently with a bias to liberal politics. The writers do not appear to belong to any class or party, but write con amore, as their feelings prompt ; and certainly, at times, they are betrayed into rather eccentric positions. They seem to love art for the sake of art ; and do not flatter or abuse either parties or persons from personal or party motives.