Six members of the society sit in a row, each singing a different song. All are ugly and elderly except one lady who turns to her neighbour singing, “In sweetest harmony we live.” The latter, almost bald, sits on the extreme left, singing, “Time has not thinn’d my flowing hair.” A fat, ugly lady bawls towards her left hand neighbour: “Encompass’d in [an] angels frame.” He sings to her: “Together let us ran[ge] the fields.” A man with closed eyes from which tears fall, sings: “Said a smile to a tear what cause have you hear.” A gouty, old naval officer on the extreme right sings: “Oh exquisite harmony!! Music has charms to soften rocks and bend the knotted oak.” A dishevelled footman with a bottle in his coat-pocket walks from the right, tilting his salver of glasses so that they fall on a squalling cat. He sings tipsily: “From night till morn I take my glass I hopes to forget my Chloe!!” A dog on the left howls.
An elderly man plays his harp on a hillside surrounded by couples and children. In the distance are mountains and a tower.
Title from the first line of the four-line poem printed below the image.Title continues: “… That not a mountain rears his head unsung. And many an amorous, many a humourous lay, which many a bard had changed many a day.”
Frontispiece to: Jones, E. Bardic Museum. Musical and poetical relicks of the Welsh Bards, v. 2. London : For the author, 1802
Title: The power of conscience exemplified in the genuine and extraordinary confession of Thomas Bedworth : delivered to one of the principal officers of Newgate the night before his execution on September 18, 1815, for the murder of Elizabeth Beesmore in Drury lane : relating his horrible sufferings until compelled to surrender to public justice by the constant supernatural visitations of the murdered woman, and the frequent appearance of her apparition : from the original paper now in the possession of the publisher : including interesting particulars of Bedworth’s former life, his behaviour before execution, and an original and full report of the common serjeant’s address on passing sentence.
Title: A proposal for regulating the nightly watch within the city and liberty of Westminster, and to make those that are now of little service, and a great burthen upon the housholders, the most useful men and the best night-guard in the kingdom ; and to prevent the frequent robberies and riots committed in the streets.
An account of the execution of nine criminals on 1 December 1785: James Nesbitt, John Isaacs, George Manning alias Francis Hill, Michael Smith, William Powley, William Vandeput, Daniel East, James Beaman, and Francis Storer. The description of the crimes of each individual is followed by a moral in verse.
Title: Last dying speech and confession, life, character, and behaviour of the unfortunate malefactors, executed this day before the Debtors Door, Newgate : with a copy of the letter which Mr. Francis Storer sent to his wife and the verses which Mr. Vandeput wrote in his cell the night before he suffered.
Published: [London] : Printed and sold in Long-Lane, West Smithfield, [1785?]
Uniform Title: [Trials of Robert Watt and David Downie for high treason. 1794]
Title: The trials at large of Robert Watt, and David Downie, for high treason, : at the session of oyer and terminer, at Edinburgh, August 27th, September 3d, and Sept. 5th, 1794 ; at which they were both found guilty, and sentenced to be hanged, drawn, and quartered, on the 15th of October / taken in short hand by an English barrister.
Published: London : Printed for J. Ridgway, York Street, St James’s Square, MDCCXCIV 
Possibly Thomas Adams, solicitor, Alnwick, agent for the Duke of Northumberland and owner of Eshott Hall, south of Alnwick.
Title: To be sold by auction in the town-hall in Alnwick on the 17th, 18th, & 19th days of March inst., all the household furniture that belonged to Thomas Adams Esq., late of Alnwick aforesaid, deceased : consisting of four-post bedsteads and hangings with window curtains …
Published: Alnwick : Graham, printer 2nd March 1813.