Mrs. H—rvey, No. 6, Upper Newman-street.
Here is a tall genteel lady, about twenty-six; as she is passionately fond of music and dancing, it may be reasonably presumed, that a small share of sport will not gratify the large desires she has for fun, and that rather than be foiled at her favourite diversion, she will set open her front door to any one who can enter in a gentlemanlike and manly manner.
She has followed dancing to that degree, that it had nearly consigned her to last home; she at present is retired into the country, in hopes to gain that strength which will enable her to return to her former pleasures. Though in the country is not without a friend, for the has Mr. J— of the P— Office with her. It is supposed she will be soon in town.
This is a brown beauty, and very agreeable, has fine eyes, and a good set of teeth. She became a proselyte to the sport of Venus very young, at what age we cannot tell, neither can we satisfy the reader whether she ever was married or not. She is a firm votary to the wanton goddess, and does not despise the good Bacchus, to whose rosy smiling cheeks she will often toss off a sparkling bumper. She is very active and nimble, and not a little clever in the performance of the art of friction, which renders her the more agreeable to all who have the pleasure of her embraces. We are told the always makes it a point to be faithful to her admirers. We wish all the ladies of profession would act in the same manner.
She is a lady of great sensibility, not that her feelings are painful to her, far otherwise, the more her tender sensations are touched, the more pleased she is, she is much delighted with All for love, and would relinquish her share in the government of the world for that darling passion; she thinks herself every way qualified to perform the part of Cleopatra, when ever she can meet with Mark Anthony; she lives in a very convenient house, and is pretty much visited.
She has been for some years a votary at the temple of Venus, and it may with truth be asserted, that she understands the up-and-down art of her posteriors as well as any lady of her profession. She has been so good a friend to the good old cause, that the number of travellers who have gone the path to the fountain of love have trodden all the grass away. This attracts a number of votaries, whose curiosity leads them to examine those curious parts. She is open, generous, and free. She takes the utmost pains imaginable to improve her acquaintance with the best, by going every day to some of the most eminent shops when in town, where she generally makes acquaintance with some young fool of quality or other, who supports her in her extravagance to the utmost pitch of vanity.
She has always been remarkably happy in her connexions; among her other attractives when the sport is over, you may listen to the melody of her voice until nature again revives, which she will endeavour, by all the art she is mistress of, shall not be long first.