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Alexander Carlyle. In the last number of Blackwood's Magazine, is a review of the Memoirs of Alexander CaAlexander Carlyle, of Inverses, which, we take it, have just been published — at least we never heard of them before. They
udge from the specimens presented by the reviewer.
Carlyle was a minister of the Kirk of Scotland, at a time w en inches high, with dark red hair and black eyes.--Carlyle had been intimately acquainted all his life with th mmander was slain vainly attempting to rally them.--Carlyle saw him at Dunbar, a day or two before the battle o ll be done.' "
From this extract it seems that Carlyle was on terms of extreme intimacy with Gardiner. His tory is not true, yet such appears to be the fact-- Carlyle says "Gardiner was a noted enthusiast, a very weak, is mother had put in his trunk many years before."--Carlyle then narrates the story from the lips of Gardiner h is nothing marvellous in it from beginning to end. Carlyle says "Dr. Doddridge has marred this story, either t