The Sixth Part of the Landscape Illustrations of Byron is
especially interesting; for it contains, besides a new view of Newstead and its curious old fountain, and one of Hucknall Church—three very pretty drawings, in WESTALL'S delicate and artist-like style—a portrait of Lady Byron from a miniature by NEWTON, which gives a prepos- sessing idea of this unfortunate lady. It is a good face, with regular features, and a look of great intelligence. There is also apparent an expression of sensitiveness, with an air of calmness not quite amount- ing to resignation, being sustained by a character of firmness and deter- mination, which may be traced in the well-closed and almost compressed lips it is a countenance altogether extremely interesting, in the true meanik of that hackneyed term ; possessing that kind of beauty which takesld of the mind, and bespiaking a woman of sense, spirit, and feeling, and wearing an appealing aspect of tenderness that pre- cludes the idea of coldness of temperament. This is the impression conveyed by the artist; and the passing glance that we once had of the lady herself is not at variance with it. A fine view of Malta, by TURNER—Lachin-y-gair, by ROBSON—a ' bright but hard and flat view of Cadiz, by Captain BATTY—and a melddramatic sketch, by STONE, of the heroic Maid of Saragossa— sum up the attractions of this part. The engravings are excellent throughout ; but more particularly that of Lady Byron, by MOTE. The rest are professedly by E. FINDEN ; but this only means "under his superintendence."