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Custom, singular, of forming female

circles at Geneva, 270.
Cuthbert, Saint, his rea on for female
exclusion from all places of worship
accounted for, 139.

D

D'Alembert, excellence of his Discourse

on the Encyclopedie, 450.
Death, a profane apostrophe to, 52.
Delaney, Dr. his opinion of the nature of
original sin, 240.

Deluge, objections of Mr. Pinkerton to
the, 257.

Dessalines the most proper opponent of
Buonaparte, 32.

Depravity, French, abominable instances
of, 480.

Disasters at sea, probability of averting
many, 305.

D'Oubril, M. observations on the nature
and execution of his mission to Paris,
408.
Dramatist, irascibility of a, in conse-
quence of the rejection of one of his
pieces, 424.

Draper, Lieut.-Col. his reasons for pub-
lishing his Address, 288.

Durham, inquiry into the treachery of,
309, 314.

E

Eden, the nature of man in the garden
of, 254.
Education, respective advantage of a
public and a private, 36.

its increased expence a reason
for decreasing the number of clerical
students, 443.

physical, of children, disserta-
tion on the, 479.
lection, reflections on the late parlia
mentary, 335.

lection, review of the doctrine of, 238.
lizabeth, the, account of the proceed-
ings respecting that ship and her cargo,

438.

Ims, inpropriety of cutting them, 326.
ngland, its duty to keep a watchful eye
on the colonies of Portugal, 35.

-, state of its revenue, &c. in Mr.
Pitt's administration, 91.

-, necessity of being an armed na-
tion, 96.

nthusiasm, religious, necessity of dis-
arming its hostile efforts, 101.
piscopalians and Puritans, erroneous
statement respecting, 423.
pitaph, Gray's, in Latin, 331.

mendation for the restoration of the
present rotten fab: ic of society, 118.
Etruria, honourable conduct of the Queen
of, 275.

Evaporation, ingenious remarks on, 382.
Evils, minor, specimens of, in a satirical
respect, 307.

Excommunication, some particulars rela-
tive to a late, 63.

F

Faëry Queen, Spenser's, general remarks
on, 5; allegory of the character, 6.
Fame, posthumous, declamation on the
insignificance of, 433.

Fatalism, the fashionable religion of the
Par sians and of the armies, 165.
Females, their exclusion from all places
of worship dedicated to St. Cuthbert,
159; punishment of two for profaning
this custom, 140.

Ferney, account of an excursion to, 270.
Fish, astonishing number of, reported to

exist near the shore of Amsterdam
Island, 124.

Fitz-James, the Duke of, sale of his
estate during the Revolution, 165.
Fitzherbert, Mis. remarks on the reports
of her third marriage, 192; impro-
priety of her attachment to the Prince,

298.

Flitch of bacon, origin of its distribution
as a reward for connubial affection,

142.

Forgiveness of injuries strongly enforced
by the Holy Founder of our religion,
199.
Fox, Mr. observations on the political
conduct of, 220; outlines of his cha-
racter by Kersaint, $97.

Fouché, account of this devil in human
shape, 167.

France, her advantageous treaty with the
King of Cochin-China, 136; her im
politic conduct to America after the
American war, 465.

varieties f characters produced
in France by the Revolution, 470.
state of religion in the southern
parts of, 168.

--, striking proof of its misery, 460.
Franciscans, in Cochin-China, account
of the order of, 25.

Free will, ingenious remarks on man's,

455.

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French Government, nature of its present

form, 407.

Frenchman, atrocious anecdote of a, 32.
Fullarton, Col. remarks on his ostenta-

tion, 199; censured for a pamphlet
written and disseminated in Trinidad,
200; his conduct towards the rebellious
Polygar chiefs, 202; his concurrence
on the first Proclamation after his arri-
val at Trinidad, 173; his neglect to
consult Commodore Hood on the oc-
casion, 173; his appointment as joint
Commissioner proved, 174; his recur-
rence to retrospective matters, con-
trary to his instructions, 175.
Funchal, the capital of Madeira, de-
scribed, 25.

G

Galgacus, his address to his soldiers com-
pared with that of Catiline, 16.

Gall, Dr. remarks on his craniology,

203.

Garrow, Mr. his extraordinary assertion
on the trial of Col. Picton, 282.
Geneva, attachment of its inhabitants to
the ancient Government, 269; singu-
lar custom prevalent in that city, 270.
Gibbon, anecdotes relating to that histo-
rian, 272.

Gleig, Dr. avows himself to be author of
the letter of Gregor Mac Nab, 318;
his apology for it, 319.

God, necessity of resignation to the will
of, 145.

Goths, asserted to be of the same nation
with the Scythians, 257; futility of
this hypothesis, 258.

Grattan, Mr. strictures on the political
character of, 69.

Guilt, its future punishment regulated by
the different degrees of the present,

150.

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Holland, influence of the Revolution on
the morals of the people in, 155.
Hood, Commodore, points at issue in the
contest with Col. Fullarton, 178.
House of industry at Limerick, lamentable
account of the, 59.

House of Commons, extent of its legal
power, 401.

Human capacity, its limits defined, 451.
Hume, Mr. censured by Dr. Beattie, 44.
Husbandry, statement of the present sys-
tem of, in Bengal, 72.
Hydrophobia occasioned by the bite of
enraged men, 126.

I

Jacobinism, its prevalence still main-
tained, 377.

Javanese, inquiry into the benevolence
attributed to them, and to all Hindoos,

128.

Jefferys, Mr, general remarks on the
publications of, 186; source of his mis-
fortunes, 187; his complaints against
Government, 190; remarks on his
bankruptcy, 197.

Innocence, no protection from the viru-
lence of party rage, 481.

Insanity alleged as a palliative for literary
incapacity, 292.

Inscription, specimen of a modern in the
cathedral at Exeter, 51.
Intelligence, literary, 448.

Intelligencies, their division into direct
and compound, 450.

Intoxication, fatal effects of, propensity
of literary men to it, 89.

Intrigue, certainty of its final detection
and exposition, 442.

Invasion, the possibility of its taking
place considered, 95.

Investigation, the delicate, observations
respecting, 104.

Irish, superstitious credulity of the pes
santry, 55.

Iron mine, account of the only one in
Portugal, 489.

Judgment, the last, conditions on which
the tenor of our sentence will depend,

151.

Jugurtha, his device in attacking the
army of Metellus, 18.

Julian, the Emperor, inconsistent opi-
nions of the Edinburgh Reviewers re-
specting the writings of, 455.
Justification by faith, the opinion of the
Church of England respecting it proved
to be Lutheran, 355.

K

Knowledge, and its three grand divisions,
ingenious chart of, 456.

Labour,

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Learning, asserted to be prejudicial to
society, 123.

La Trappe, account of the monks belong-
ing to the convent of, 54; founder of
the order, 54.

Legislator, qualities requisite in a, 375.
L'Esprit, tolerable inquiry into the na-
ture of, 477.

Leslie, his conversation with the Duke of
Norfolk respecting Mary Queen of
Scots, 316.

Letter, consolatory, admirable specimen
of a, 49.

Levy en masse, dangerous consequences
of the, 96.

8

Lewis XIV. trait of generosity in, 59.
Lewis XVI. comparison between him and
Charles I. 395.

Ladies, their licentiousness at Rio de Ja-
neiro censured, 29.

at Rome, unfavourable account
of the, 278.

Lambeth Palace, brief description of its
interior, 426.

Liberty, French, specimen of, 157.
Lines on "a blighted Rosebud," 231.
Literature at Naples, remarks on the
state of, 278.

Liturgy of the English Church, its excel-
lencies, 418.

Lombard, his doctrine of grace by no
means injurious, $48.

Luther, his opinion respecting the con-
gruity of merit, 350.
Lyons, disposition of its inhabitants to
royalty, 269.
M

Macgregors, libel against the, 310.
Mac Nab, Gregor, the letter of, declared
to be a libel, 312; the author after-
wards discovers himself, 318.

Madeira, observations on the clergy at,

26.

Madness, chiefly owing to intense think-
ing, 205; its cure, 208.
Malouet, M. revolutionary tergiversa-
tion of, 161.

Man's free agency discussed, 455.
Manure, animal, its preparation from
human bodies recommended, 119.
Mars, ingenious observations respecting
the use of this word in the Italian and
Latin, 7.

Mary Queen of Scots, remarks on the
authenticity of her letters, 308, 315.
Massacre of the priests at Paris in Sep-
tember, 395.

Mayor, Lord, wonderful sagacity of a,
402.

Melville, Lord, impropriety of the pre-
mature Addresses against, 402.
Members, extraordinary kind of, in a
former House of Commons, 436.
Merit, human, ingenious remarks on,
347, et seq.

Metellus, history of the battle fought be
tween him and Jugurtha, 18.
Middlemen, sentiments on the, 56.
Milton, his reply to the Duke of York,

229.

Mind, human, division of the powers of
the, 453.

Ministers of the Church, their duties
considered, 420.

Ministry, political derangement of seve-
ral members of the present, 206.

miserable state of public affairs
on their appointment denied to have
existed, 406.

Mitford, Col. his remark on the pro-

pensity of Englishmen to abuse their
own climate, 840.

Monk, observations on his restoration of
King Charles, 228.

Monuments, public, inquiry into the ap-
propriation of the subscriptions for
erecting several, 322.

Mulberry, its culture in Bengal, 77.
Murdin, his authority in respect to the
letters of Mary Queen of Scots, 309,

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ments on, 230.

Paradise, nature of the covenant with
man in, 244.

Paris, extortionate price of apartments
for the English at, 367.

remarks on the alterations pro-
duced on the morals of the people at,
in the course of thirteen years, 165.
Parma, the Duke of, probability of his

death being occasioned by poison, 274.
Patriots, the Dutch, instance of their
barbarity, 159.

Paull, Mr. his conduct in respect to the
charges against Lord Wellesley, 372.
Peace, observations on the one concluded
after the American war, 46.

its conclusion at present impoli-

tical to England, 214.

the first propositions relative to,
made by Mr. Fox, 412.
Pelagius, his doctrine on the subject of
original sin, 253.

Peter Pindar, censured for the immo-
rality of his writings, 80.

Philosophism, modern, ridiculous speci- .
men of, 119.

Philosophy, the new French, introduced
at Batavia, 124.

-, advantages derived from it
in a state of wretchedness, 392.

instructive survey of its

principles, 456.
Phoenicians, their superiority in naval
affairs to the Greeks, 430.
Phraseology, reflections on the propriety
of altering the ancient, 2.
Physicians asserted to have the most op-
portunities of acquiring knowledge of
Society, 114.

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Police, the French, its vigilance, jea-

lousy, and severity, in Holland, 154.
Politicians, why more liable to mental
derangement than other men, 205.
Poor's-rate, remarks on propositions for
reducing the, 111.

Poplar-trec, the, why best adapted to
represent French liberty, 359.
Portalis, his letter to Lewis XVIII, on the
state of France, 167.

Portugal, transfer of its Government to
the Brazils considered, 34; its trade to
England, 34.

Press, the correction of public abuses its
duty, 79; its freedom now existing
only in England, 223.

Priestley, Dr. his delight in controversy,
40; contrast between him and Dr.
Beattie, 41.

Prince of Wales, instance of his munifi-

cence in sending a gentleman to Por-
tici, 268.

Princes, necessity of their discharging
every religious, moral, and social duty,
297; their immoral conduct ought to
be laid open to the world, 377.
Proselytism, general remarks on the spi-
rit of, in Ireland, 65.

Profanation, horrible picture of public,
in Holland, 155.

Prussia, strictures on her late political
conduct, 211.

publication of her Manifesto

against France, 224.

omission and neglect of ber

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Regimen, dietetic, curious prescription
for a, 116.
Religion, natural, its insufficiency philo-
sophically proved, 48.

its influence on social order
considered, 62.

-, present inattention to the per-
formance of duties of, 444.

Christian, its beneficial conse-
quences to man, 452.

its union with reason produc-
tive of the most lovely effect, 452.
-, revealed, its necessity pointed
out, 452, 454.
Review, Edinburgh, characteristic marks
of the, 434.

Revolution, French, profound remarks
on the, 46.

Righteousness, original, observations on
the phrase, 251.

Rio de Janeiro, beauty of its scite, 27;
abundance of the clergy there, 29.
Rousseau, the last moments of, 360.
Lumination, human, curious account of
an instance of, 53.

S

allust proved not to have been so pro-
fligate and abandoned as described by
Le Clerc and others, 429; his bust
evidently a forgery, 429; asserted to
be obscure, 433.

-, peculiarity of his style and man-
ner, 12; difficulties attending a trans-
lation of his work, 13.

avages, ingenious reflections on the
manner of converting them to Christi-
anity, 30.

axon Architecture, its origin in Eng-
land, 496.

ave-trade, necessity of justice attending
its abolition, 303.

unson Agonistes, just observations on
the merits of, 230.

Pythians, asserted to be another term
for Goths, 257.

hoolmen, their opinion respecting me-
rit different from that of the Reformers,
$349.

a-bath, impropriety of its indiscrimi-
nate use, 306.

cretary of State for the War Depart-
ment, political derangement of the, 207.
If-examination, great advantages de-
rived from, 437.

nsations, proved to be the principles of
our intelligencies, 450.

rmons, English, comments on their ge-
neral character, 143; qualities requi-
site in good, 144.

elton, Captain, declaration of, 176.
ht, original and important observa-
tions on, 887.

Sin, original, remarks on the doctrine of,
239, 255.

Solitude, picture of, 392.

Spenser, reasons for supposing him to
have been poet laureat, 3; inquiry
into the state of his circumstances at
the time of his death, 4.
Spirit, the Holy, co-operation of its grace
necessary to man for his salvation, 148.
Stage, keen satire on the, 86; its present
degraded state, 425.

Stenography, defence of Nicholson's sys-
tem of, 329.

Steuart, Dr. his statement of two ancient
naval expeditions, 430.

Students, clerical, their present decrease,
442; causes, 443, et seq.
Strength, interesting observations on ani-
mal, 383.

Sugar, probable result of its culture in
Bengal, 76.

Superstition, singular instance of, 52.

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Theatre, its entertainments, if well con-
ducted, eminently rational and moral,
145.

Thrashing, manner of performing it in
West Devon, 51.

Thornton, Col, W. the revisor of the an-
cient militia laws, 358.

Thornton, Col. his introduction to Buo-
naparte described, 353.

Thucidydes, opinion of Cicero, and
others, respecting his writings, 432.
Translators, their want of justice in the
description of battles and seiges in the
Roman and Greek classics, 17.
Travels, modern, observations on, 39.
Tobacco, proposal for its culture in Ben-
gal, 73.

Treaty between Lewis XVI. and the King

of Cochin-China, statement of thè, 131.
Tree of liberty, nature of the respect

shewn it at Rotterdam, 158.

Truth, importance of an inquiry into its
principles at the present era, 451.
Todd, Mr. censured for some of his notes
on Spenser, 11.

Turin, account of the city of, 273.
Turon Bay, importance of its situation,
136.

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