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nounciation of that word, which she persisted in calling though not with the same firmness and vigor as on its first “Molly Coddle''-In straggles Timothy Alonzo, but he production. It has some claims to merit in much of the is even more condescending than his papa, and bestows musical portion of this drama. It was altogether very a very tenderly expressive glance at the widow's daughter | well got up, and favourably received. as she drops her eyes, with her last and lowest curtsy to The laugh creating “ Mummy" still continues to him." Chapters on Churchyards. attract the lovers of mirth.

At the VictoRIA, “ The Heart of Mid Lothian" has

been very well got up, and generally well sustained by THE DRAMA.

the principal performers. The character of this house

has been greatly raised under the present management; HAYMARKET.-Miss E. Paton has since our last, the lessees have brought out pieces, which not long made her appearance at this theatre, and has, as usual, since, would have excited the amazement of the in. given rise to a prodigious number of conflicting habitants of that locality; and much credit do they opinions, with regard to her merits as a vocalist. Her deserve, for they have by their spirited conduct, done personal appearance is in every respect in her favor, much to improve the taste of their audiences; a merit and she has a very lady-like air. We much fear that of no ordinary stamp. the very injudicious and unqualified eulogiums pro

Richard the Third,” with Warde for Richard, has nounced on her performance, by a portion even of the been produced, we have wished to see Warde in this influential press, will have the worst possible tendency character; indeed we can scarcely point out another with respect to her future proficiency,—Those writers, actor on the stage who is now capable of entering into show a greater regard both to the public and a debu the spirit of the character. We must notwithstanding, tante, who, will albeit, with becoming mildness, and confess some disappointment, probably we may have in strict candor, point out the faults and misconceptions figured to ourselves in anticipation somewhat too much : of character frequent on first attempts.

comparisons we will not make, but we did expect more Miss Paton as a vocalist, may justly, even now, exalted excellence in the more subdued and nicely rank very highly, but a comparison with her sister is shaded points; in these lie the greatest difficulty with not as yet to be entertained-she has not by any means, which an actor has to contend. In the impassioned her compass and power of voice. In her part of Polly scenes he was quite successful, for which parts, for instance, in “ The Beggar's Opera," though harmo his fine deep voice is admirably adapted. The rest nious and delightful in her tones, she suffered herself of the performers merited much commendation, and a common fault, but which we would expect to see the tragedy 'was extremely well received. The avoided in a lady of such unquestionable talent; to be

King's Fool" has been continuing to attract. carried away by a redundancy of ornament, totally at At the SurreY, the interminable “ Jonathan Brad. variance with the feeling or intentions of the author, ford" seems to yield as much delight as ever to its in a part of such exquisite simplicity and absence of numerous visitors. There have been some amusing sophistication as Polly's.

'novelties here lately. Mr. Osbaldiston the manager In her Zelinda in “ The Slave," there were the same of this, and Mr. Ducrow of the Amphitheatre, both faults: she very obviously imitated her sister in those take their benefits before this will be in print; we wish points in which she least excelled, and fell short of them success for their ceaseless efforts to give pleasure her first-rate excellence in other parts; notwithstanding to their patrons. which, great merit must be conceded to her, and if Madame Vestris opens the Olympic on the 30th with she can be pursuaded to adopt a more pure and simple a strong company. Among them we perceive the style, we will venture to predict that her power of names of Liston, Keeley, Mrs. Orger, Mrs. Tayleure, pleasing will be greatly increased, and her success

&c. Three new Burlettas are to commence the perestablished on a more sure and lasting foundation. formances.

Farren was in the character of Peachum; as fresh, The One Shilling nights at Vauxhall, have been as vigorous, and every way as talented as ever; it is found by the proprietors, to succeed beyond expectasome time since we had a similar treat.-Of his fellow tion, they have consequently been prolonged beyond villain Lackit, we will make no remarks, not wishing | their original intention. to destroy the reminiscences of Farren's personation. That clever tragic 'actress, Mrs. Sloman, is among

Swamp Hall," a most amusing farce by Jerrold, those engaged by Mr. Bunn for his twin houses. lately produced here for a couple of nights only, and The Pavilion is now one of the most numerously, though so quickly swamped, we shall be glad to see if not the most fashionably attended places of amnsereproduced, considering it as we do, worthy of ment in the metropolis; Mr. Farrell the manager suits success.

the taste of his audiences, and is consequently well Nicholas Flam" has continued with unaltered rewarded in a most substantial form, by having his attraction.

treasury well filled. ENGLISH OPERA House.-ADELPHI.We wonder Yates commences the ADELPHI with three new pieces. what the manager could have been thinking of, not to Mrs, Waylet and Mrs. Yates, appear together.-A have brought forward, if he had it in his power, The new drama, by Serle is the introductory piece at the Court Masque' earlier in the season; it is decidedly | Str and Theatre. one of the best and most attractive pieces that he has Bupn has returned from Paris, where he has it approduced, and deservedly so, for the adapter Planche, pears, succeeded highly to his own satisfaction., has in this instance, assimilated it completely to our Miss Tree and Mr. S. Knowles are we hear, about national tastes and manners :: though an introduction being engaged at the Haymarket. from a French soil, it Aourishes and takes root here, 1 l ,


exposed to ruin, before visitors deigo to honor us with

their attendance. It is only a great fortune that conld Méthode Marcellienne, ou Méthode Naturelle Théorisée. enable one, even the possessor of truth itself, to promote By Annibal Marcelo

his ideas for the benefit of all, when the minds of the

public are not naturally tending towards the same In these days of literary condensation and numberless

object. But, like Pestalozzi, many will sink before projects for expeditious acquirements in every branch of

they are understood. If, on the contrary, instead of knowledge, it is necessary for the writer on whom it

leaving our profession abandoned to itself, some Insti. may devolve, to influence in any way the public taste,

tution would come forward to stimulate the emulation to look accurately into every system, that he may be

of our fellow teachers, darkness would soon be reable to pronounce a candid and fair verdict; it behoves

placed by a dazzling light. The question might be him to be sedulously attentive to the progress of systems,

something to this effect: An Inquiry into the best mode that none escape his notice that may appear to' deserve

of teaching and learning Living Languages ; the Esdistinction. .

. *

sayist being expected to give a comparative view of the The latest writer on a branch of knowledge, 'pos

old and new systems, explaining at the same time their sesses the advantage of enjoying the experience of pre

respective merits and demerits." decessors, who have previously thrown light on the

. This introductory matter may, we hope, have the subject. It not unfrequently happens, however, that

effect of inducing enquiry and more general attention. instead of striking out an original path of his own,

Our space would be this month too much taken up, embracing all the best points of former writers, he

by an exposition of the Marcellian System, which we collects, extracts, and paraphrases, merely dressing

must defer to another number. up the subject anew; thus actually committing a fraud upon the half-informed, ori' those who are too much occupied, or too indolent to pursue a course of inves

LONDON AND PARIŠIAN FASHIONS : tigation. It becomes then the province of the reviewer to examine fully and impartially whatever novelty may

FROM A VARIETY OF THE MOST AUTHENTIC SOURCES present itself likely to influence the progress of general

INCLUDING COPIOUS EXTRACTS FROM information ; to’crush thé 'superficial innovation," or to « Le Petit Courrier des Dames"_** Journal des lead to public favor the man of genius who matures in | Dames et des Modes, L'Observateur des Modes et obscurity, a system of general utility. Mr. Marcel's

L'Indiscret'' - Le Follet Courrier des Salons"--" Le method, though it has been for'a considerable time

Mercure des Salons," &c. &c. before the public, has not received that attention which its striking originality deserves. Though considering

Dresses. The change of summer to winter fashions, it the best method for a rapid and facile acquirement of forcibly brought on by the change of temperature, will the conversational part of the French language, we shortly take place; till then we must submit to the instadesire an acquaintance with the different opinions of bility of the weather, and be content to see FASHION one enlightened men; we court controversy, and would be day in muslin and the next in silk. Thus, till the great glad to see the subject examined without prejudice, by transition takes place, but few new modes or materials an abler critic it is one in which a large proportion of are seen, while many of those brought out in the spring this vast commercial nation is undeniably interested; are still employed; a great many mantillas, long pelethe literary, the fashionable, or the commercial world rines of the same material as the dress, lace or black äre severally interested in the enquiry as to the best blond pelerines trimmed round the neck with a ruche, is mode of overcoming the difficulties incidental to the the history of fashions at the present moment, ' , ; acquirement of a living language, and one particularly - Several ladies with their riding-habits wear a kind of of almost universal application. On this head Mr. small cap composed of black pelvet, instead of the unMarcel thus 'expresses himself:

sightly and to many countenances, ungraceful riding*** In order that a method of teaching living languages hat. This new head-dress has a very pretty appearance, (supposing it to be as perfect as can be) could become and we will observe en passant, that it is rather strange national, or useful to the majority of learners, it would

that ladies have not before attempted to free themselves be necessary, that its principles should be examined and of the habit of wearing a masculine coiffure, when on discussed in the most public manner possible; that the | horse back, whilst so many far more becoming and application of those principles should be watched, step | graceful inventions could so easily and advantageously by step, in a numerous series of lectures and lessons by

be substituted. Perhaps the novelty we now mention is men of experience, and that the result of a certain a first step towards the desired change. The crown of time of practice should be taken into consideration. these caps is round and flat, like that of a beret; the To these experiments, I publicly declare, that I am shape forming a brim about four inches wide all round, willing and anxious to submit.

the crown is circled by a velvet band buckled in front, But the best way to call forth the most light on the

with a small bride of yelvet fastened under the chin. subject, would be for some Literary Institution to pro Pockets are becoming at least a custom if not a pose an honorary premium of some kind or other. The fashion. Manyi ladies have adopted them. The first learned of this country would soon find, that the essay was to figure pockets in front, on the skirts of greatest obstacle is not on the part of the teachers. '

dresses, and mark their place by embroidery; or a narToo much is expected from us. in general, and par- row trimming, or a lace; (we gave the first inodel in ticularly from innovators. '. We must, at our own risks our plates in the beginning of summer) soon after the and perils, either publish works that may never be read, imitation, came reality : at first a few fancy dresses or deliver lectures, multiply advertisements in the were ornamented with small pockets, then, their useful- newspapers, hire expensive rooms, and ultimately beness was soon appreciated; and at present, most dresses have two small pockets adapted one on each side, with Some very pretty hats are composed of black blond the opening concealed in the plaits of the skirts On with a richly worked ground, but not lined like the silk dresses, the pockets are trimmed with a ruche of preceding. The shape is supported by coulisses through the same material as the dress.

which runs a narrow straw plait enveloped with rose. We have seen a very handsome foulard dress, with coloured ribbon. The shape is inclined backwards calarge variegated designs in bright colours ; a pelerine pote fashion, and is ornamented with a large rose or a with the point in front and on the back fastened under bouquet; the ties and næuds are of a pale rosethe ceinture; two other points fell over the shoulders. coloured gauze. The pelerine and its collar were trimmed with black A grey crape hat, lined, bordered all round with a lace about two inches wide; the ceinture was also edged ruche of black tulle; the brides were also composed of with lace which fell on the skirt: a double row of lace black tulle forming double ruche; on the shape was a in thick gathers figured the pockets on each side. The coquille or shell, composed of black blond and forming lower part of the sleeves were trimmed with black lace chou. The tout ensemble was perfectly soft, and very ruffles.

becoming to the fair lady that wore it, • Sleeves are still made wide towards the shoulders. Capote shaped hats composed of tulle lined with The only novelty is in the ornaments employed to make crape, have a very pretty effect; the inside of black them sit close to the arm towards the lower extremity. tulle, is embroidered with black foss-silk; the lining They are drawn close by narrow bands about an inch of the interior of the shape, is a light shaded crape; apart, from the elbow to the wrist, or small coulisses. that which we now describe was lined with apple-green Some sleeves are made wide in the whole length, fastened crape. The shape was edged with a black ruche; on at the wrist by 'a wide turned up cuff which closes on one side of the shape was a bouquet of green daisies. the plaits of the sleeve; this is not unlike the immense Capotes.-As a fantasia, it would be difficult to find cuffs worn four years ago: the only difference is, that any thing more becoming or more comme il faut for a the cuff is open on the side, like those of a gentleman's demi-neglige than a capote we have seen, composed of coat. This cuff is sometimes ornamented with a trim rose-coloured satin in gathers, lined on the outside with ming in thick gathers, or with lace."

black tulle without designs. The crown, oval, and like Aprons.--Small aprons have not yet lost their vogue, the shape, separated in the middle by a wide straw plait; a great many are made of linen, some of silk, others of a ruche of black tulle in front. A plain rose-coloured nut-coloured merino, bordered 'all round and at the gauze næud on one side. pockets with black printed designs.' To render them Another of the same description, lined with lilac more elegant, they are sometimes trimmed with black satin, had a half veil of black lace, and instead of riblace.

bon, à coquille or shell composed of lace, and forming A green gros de Naples apron ornamented with a chou, Greek border embroidered in black silk, trimmed with Caps.-Caps are now made in such innumerable black lace, and having braces forming corsage en cøur variety of shapes, and different disposition of trimmings in front and behind, appeared to us very elegant and and ornaments, that there is no age or features which pretty. The braces were also trimmed with black lace, may not be becomingly suited. and gradually widening from the waist to the shoulders We have before mentioned those called à la Juive or and covering half the sleeve.

Israelites, which are trimmed with a bouffant of tulle Young ladies wear embroidered muslin aprons, lined or muslin, separated by bandelettes formed by embroiwith rose-coloured taffeta; the more elegant ones are dered entre-deux or let in bands, this disposition gives trimmed with a narrow lace,

the front part of the cap the aspect of a Moabite turban; BLONDS & Laces. We have seen a new sort of man the bandelettes are lined with rose or other coloured tilla, surpassing in elegance and gracefulness, every ribbon, one of them is passed under the chin. This thing of the kind hitherto produced. The 'shape, the shape though neglige, is elegant, and may be worn tissue, the designs, all are due to the inventive lace with handsome toilets. maker, and offer to the eye a perfection and harmony The Ferronière cap, require a regular set of features ; that could not be attained by the scissors of the most they are placed far back on head, and are prettier comexpert couturiere. These mantillas are either of black

posed of blond than of any other material. or white blond, or lace, some are lined others not. The

Those à la Marie Stuart, the denomination of which curve is perfect, and the lappels in front by the richness is perfectfy indicated by the two butterflies rising over of their designs, do away with the necessity of any

cach temple, and the point over the forehead, are cerother ornament.

tainly the most generally becoming; those caps com. HATS.-We have seen a few, very elegant rice-straw

posed of British point lace, lined with rose-coloured and Leghorn hats in which the eternal close-fitting

gauze, and ornamented with egrets of cut ribbon ends, shapes had been succeeded by the round, open, graceful

form charming head-dresses : some are composed of tulle shape, generally so becoming to the features. We | trimmed with ruches, which, though not so elegant are have also noticed some very handsome black blond hats,

nevertheless very graceful. ornamented with roses, or with rose-coloured feathers. Next to the above are the caps à la Babet, small A black blond, thickly gathered, and spreading out in light shapes, which should be coquetishly displayed far a fan-like shape form the brims which are lined with back on the head, and worn only over young foreheads rose-coloured silk.

that are not afraid of being uncovered. Handsome dress hats are also composed of rice-straw, with a very narrow shape, crinkled over the forehead, and turned up on each side à la Marie Stuart; a feather fastened on one side forms arch over the shape and projects on the other side,

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PLATE THIRTY-Seven.·-FIGURE 1. - WALKING Dress.-A gros de Naples redingote, high mounting flat corsage, wide sleevs with ornamented cuffs ; the skirt full wide, bordered on each side in front with zig-zag dents; a black lace pelerine richly embroidered, the points crossed under the ceinture. A silk hat, round open shape, flat crown, trimmed with ribbon coques.

FIGURE II.-Bridal Dress.-A satin dress, corsage en cour, edged round the bust with a lace ruche; the sleeves short, trimmed with rich blond sabots; the skirt ornamented round the hem with a double fall of rich blond ; Coiffure, the hair separated in front in smooth bandeaux, and elevated behind in large coques, surmounted by a bouquet of orange flowers, ornamented with a couronne of the same blossoms, and a lace scarf, the ends forming lappets, the ends descending beyond the waist.

Figure III.-MORNING WALKING DRESS.- A plain silk redingote, high mounting corsage, with square cut pelerine and falling collar; the skirt closed in front by four ribbon nouds. A Leghorn capote, half closed shape, high pointed flat crown, ornamented with a Louquet of fancy flowers. A cashmere scarf round the neck.

First Hat & Back View.-A rice-straw hat, open shape, reaching low down the ears, ornamented with a bouquet of feathers.

SECOND HAT.-A silk hat, open round shape, high flat crown, circled with ribbons, and ornamented with a bouquet of feathers.

THIRD HAT.-A gros de Naples hat, round shape, edged with a ruche of tulle ; high crown inelined be. hind, trimmed with ribbon bars, and ornamented with a bouquet of dwarf flowers.

Centre Hat & Back View.-A Leghorn hat, round open shape, low flat crown slightly inclined behind, ornamented with two white feathers.

PLATE THIRTY-Eight. — Figure 1. – EvenING Dress.--A satin dress, corsage en pointe, deep cut round the shoulders ; a small pelerine edged with a narrow lace ruche; short sleeves; blond lace mittens; the skirt full wide, and thickly gathered round the waist, a narrow embroidery round the hem. Coif. fure, à la Clotilde, ornamented with a Ferronière and a couronne of everlastings.

FIGURE II.-Dinner Dress.-An embroidered muslin dress , a tulle pelerine edged with a fall of deep lace; the skirt embroidered round the hem above the knee. Coiffure, the hair braided and disposed à la Clotilde.

Figure III.- Morning at Home Dress.-A plain muslin redingote, the corsage high mounting, edged in front and round the neck with a double ruche; closed with ribbon neuds; the sleeves wide at the shoulders, close fitting below the elbow, and turned up cuff. A tulle cap, with a double row of trimming disposed en aureole, the crown divided in melon sections; side

ribbon ends, and ornamented whith two ostrich feathers arched over the shape.

Coiffure & Back View.—The hair separated over the forehead. and disposed in full side curls, turned up smooth behind and elevated iu coques, ornamented with a bouquet of roses and foliage.

Plate THIRTY-NINE.-FIGURE I.--WALKING Dress. -A poux-de-soie redingote with a pelerine trimmed with lace; the skirt ornamented in front, and trimmed with black lace. A crape capote, small open shape, fat crown, trimmed with ribbon bars and coques, ornamented with a bouquet.

FIGURE II.-Evening Dress.-An embroidered organdi dress, half high mounting corsage, edged with a narrow lace round the bust; the sleeves wide in the upper part, close fitting from below the elbow, Head dress, a blond cap with barbes, the trimming forming aureole, ornamented with flowers.

FIGURE III.- EVENING DRESS.-A gros de Naples dress, flat corsage, a black lace pelerine rounded on the back, the points in front fastened under the ceinture. A black lace cap edged with a narrow ruche, and ornamented with egrets of cut ribbon ends.

Cap & Back VIEW.—A blond cap, the trimming forming a point on one side, the opening edged with a ruche, trimmed with ribbon nouds and point, and ornamented with a bouquet of small roses.

First Hat & Back View -A crape hat, round open shape, low flat crown, ornamented with an ostrich feather arched over the shape.

Centre Hat & Back View.-A gros de Naples hat, half closed shape, fat crown, trimmed with a large noeud of the same material, and ornamented with everlastings.

Plate FORTY.-Figure 1.-WALKING DRESS.-A Terry velvet dress, corsage en pointe, with flat plaits round the bust, supported by narrow bands; the sleeves wide in the whole length; the skirt plain; a Swiss chemisette composed of embroidered muslin; a black tulle scarf embroidered in coloured silks. A gros d'Orient hat, edged with a tulle ruche, and ornamented with a feather,

FIGURE 11.-Evening Dress. A satin cloak with a cape of rich lace falling below the waist. A dress. hat composed of Terry velvet, ornamented with a rich plume.

Figure II1.-Evening Dress.-A Pekin dress, the designs large and in bright colours; a black blond Camargo mantilla lined with rose-coloured gros de Naples. A crape hat, open turned up shape, inclined crown, ornamented with pinked feathers.

CAPOTE & Back View.-An iced pou-de-soie capote, edged with a ruche of white tulle, and ornamented with a ribbon chou.

First Hat & Back View.-A gros de Naples hat, half close chape, round crown, trimmed with large ribbon coques.

Centre Hat & Back VIRW.-A gros des Indes hat, half close shape, round crown, trimmed in the interior with a ribbon egret, ornamented with a branch of fancy



First Hat & Back View.-A Leghorn hat, half closed shape, high pointed crown, trimmed with ribbon bars, and ornamented with two white feathers.

Second HAT & Back View.--A rice-straw hat, rounded shape, flat crown, trimmed with neuds of cut

MODES DE PARIS ET DE LONDRES. ressemble aux immense poignets que l'on portait il y a PUISEES AUX SOURCES LES PLUS AUTHENTIQUES.

quatre ans. La seule différence est que le revers est

ouvert sur le côté comme un parement d'habit d'homme. COMPRENANT UN CHOIX D'EXTRAITS DES JOURNAUX

Ce revers est quelquefois entouré d'unegarniture froncée DONT LES TITRES SUIVENT :

ou d'une dentelle. " Le Follet Courrier des Sulons".." Le Pettit Cour

CHAPEAUX.-Nous avons remarqué cette semaine rier des Dames”-“ La Mode"...“ Journal des Dames"

plusieurs chapeau très-élégans, soit en paille de riz ou &c. &c.

d'Italie, qui s'étaient affranchis des petites formes serModes.—Nous avons vu quelques femmes portant rées, pour prendre celles évasées et arrondies, qui donavec des amazones une espèce de petites casquettes en

nent tant de grâce à la physionomie ; les passes en velours noir, au lieu du chapeau d'homme si disgracieux étaient cependant assez courtes, mais larges et arrondies, pour la plupart des physionomies. Cette coiffure pa. très dégagées vers les oreilles. Les formes sont toujours raissait très-jolie, mais peut-être ne devait elle son succés assez petites et rejetées en arrière. Une paille de riz qu'à la jolie physionomie qu'elle ombrageait. Du reste, ainsi coupée n'a qu'une seule fleur placée de côté, soit il semble étonnant que nous, si peu astreintes aux cou un pavot, un dalhia, etc. tumes et à la fixité des modes, nous n'ayons pu encore

On fait de charmans chapeaux en blonde noire, à fond nous affranchir de l'habitude de porter à cheval la coif. ouvrage; ils ne sont point doublés. La forme se mainfure d'un homme, tandis que tant de gracieuses inyen tient par des coulisses dans lesquelles sont passées tions pourraient y être substituées avec avantage. Peut des pailles entourées de rubans roses. La forme se fait être la nouveauté que nous annonçons est-elle un premier en capote inclinée en arrière, ou en maniére de chapeau, pas. Cette casquette avait la forme ronde et plate également composée par des coulisses; pour ornement, comme un fond de béret; la passe formait un bord de nne grosse rose, ou un bouquet de roses de haie d'une quatre doigts qui entourait également tout le tour; le nuance pâle; les brides et les næuds en ruban de gaze tour de la tête était cintré par un velour bouclé sur le rose tendre. devant; une petite bride de velours passait sous le BONNETS.-Les petits bonnets en lingerie sont aujourmenton.

d'hui si jolis et si variés dans leurs formes, qu'ils sont Les poches redeviennent décidément sinon une mode, adoptés par les femmes de tous les âges et de toutes les du moins un usage; beaucoup de femmes les ont adop- physionomies, car il se trouve dans les coupes et les or. tées aujourd'hui. D'abord, pour premier essai, on nemens de ces bonnets tant de différentes dispositions, figura des poches sur le devant des robes, en marquant qu'il est impossible de ne pas rencontrer celle qui cou. leur place par une broderie, une dentelle ou une petite vient. Nous avons déjà cité les bonnets a la juive, qui garniture. Nous en avons donné, au commencement de ont pour garniture un bouffant de tulle ou de mousseline l'été, le premier modèle exécuté par Mme. Minette: elle séparé par des bandelettes formées par des entre-deux ne laissait point en doute le succés de cette innovation; brodés; le devant du bonnet prend ainsi un peu l'aspect aussi bientôt après l'imitation, vint la réalité. On plaça d'un turban moabite. Les bandelettes sont doublées en à quelques robes de fantaisie de petites poches qui en ruban rose, ou d'autres nuances qui se détachent par. devenaient un ornement, puis on en apprécia l'utilité; faitement sur les plis de mousseline; l'une d'elles passe enfin, aujourd'hui, à la plupart des robes on fait tout sous le menton. Cette forme, bien que négligée, est bonnement deux petites poches adaptées de chaque côté, élégante et peut se porter avec de jolies toilettes. et dont l'ouverture se trouve dans les plis du jupon, Les bonnets Ferronnière ont un genre qui nécessite lorsqu'on ne veut point l'enjoliver par une garniture ou des traits réguliers. Ils se placent très en arrière, et autre ornement. Sur des robe de soie on fait des poches sont plus jolis en blonde qu'en lingerie. garnies d'une ruche d'étoffe pareille à la robe. Nul! Les bonnets à la Marie-Stuart, dont la dénomination doute qu'ayant peu on vendra de petites poches absolu est parfaitement indiquée par les deux papillons qui se ment comme celles de nos grand'mères, et qu'on appor. soulèvent de chaque côté des tempes, et la pointe qui tera beaucoup de recherches à la confection de ce nouvel baisse au milieu du front, sont sans contredit ceux qui accessoire de la toilette.

vont le mieux en général, et conviennent aux physiono. Nous avons vu une charmente robe en foulard, ai mies de caprice. Ces bonnets, en point d'Angleterre, "grands dessins variés dans de vives nuances. Elle avait doublés en gaze rose, et ornés de coques de ruban dé. une pélerine dont la pointe de devant et celle du dos coupées en gaze rose, et placées en aigrettes, forment étaient prises sous la ceinture; deux autres pointes re de charmantes coiffures. On en fait aussi en tulle garni tombaient sur les épaules. Cette pélerine et son collet de ruches, qui, moins élégans, ne laissent pas d'être étaient garnis d'une dentelle noire, n'ayant que trois gracieux. doigts de hauteur ; le tour de la ceinture était également Viennent après les bonnets à la Babet, petite forme garni d'une dentelle qui retombait sur la jupe, et une légère et mutine qui doit se placer avec coqueterie, très double rangée de dentelle froncée marquait les poches en arière de la tête, et se recommande à tous les jeunes de chaque côté du jupon. Cette robe avait aussi le bas fronts qui ne craignent point de se découvrir. La gardes manches garni d'une manchette de dentelle noire. niture en est assez étroite, et est soutenue en auréole

On continue à faire les manches extrêmement larges par des ornemens de rubans de gazedu haut. La seul souveauté consiste dans les ornemens Blondes Et DentelLES.--Nous avons vu un nou. qui s'emploient pour les-rendre étroites du bas. On la veau genre de mantelet qui surpasse, en élégance et en serre par des poignets placés à un doigt de distance gracieuseté, tout ce qui a été fait en ce genre. La forme, depuis le coude, ou une quantité de petites coulisses. le tissu, les desseins, étant confectionnés dans la fabrique On fait aussi des manches toutes larges qui sont retenues de dentelle, présentent une harmonie et une perfection

u bas du bras par un revers qui retourne de la hauteur que ne peut atteindre aucune coupe donnée par les ci. d'une main, et serre ainsi les plis de la manche ; cela seaux.

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