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Forcing-Houses, observations on,
272. Account of those of the
Romans, 274-
Observations
on the form of, 276.
Forms, religious, remarks on, by
Dr. Paley, 56.

Fox, Charles James, biographi-
cal particulars of, 42-52.
Testimonies to his character
from different sources, 226-
233. Observations on his His-
tory, by Dr. Parr, 231, 232.
Frere, Mr. his communications
with Sir John Moore, 74-
78.
Friendship, Roman, recipe for
making, 295.
Fruits, new and early, observa-
tions on producing, 270. Cul-
tivated by the Romans, 275.
Fruit-trees, on training, 272.

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alienation from and reconcilia-
tion with his Queen, 218.
Gustavus IV. anecdote of, 219.

H
Hamilton, Lady, the frequent
model of Komney the painter,
342.

-, Mr. Gerard, some parti-
culars of his life, 346. et seq.
Haworth, Mr. on the cultivation

of crocuses, 274.

, account of a human
fotus without that organ, 360.
Hénault, President, letter to, from

Montesquieu, 49!.
Henry, Philip, anecdotes of, 3co.
Hervilly, Comte de, his appoint-

ment as second in command in
the Quiberon expedition said to
have been fatal to it, 161.
Hicks, Dr. account of, 299.
Hill-wheat, from India, account
of, 269

History, letters on, by Lord
Bolingbroke,germ of that work
in one of Lord B's letters, 455.
Holland, first Lord, character of,
44.

Heart, on the functions of the, Instruments, astronomical, &c. on

352.

dividing them, 363.
Interest. See Money.
Intervertebral substance, in fish, &c.
on the nature of, 362.
Iron and Steel, account of the pro-

cesses employed in the manu-
facture of, 149-155.
Juries, Special, remarks on, 22.

say-

Holt, Sir John, biographical par-
ticulars of, 301.
Home, Mr. on the intervertebral
substance in fish, 362.
Horne, Bishop, anecdotes and
ings collected by him, 442.
Horticulture, the improvement of,
made the object of a society of
Gentlemen, who are incorpo-
rated by royal charter, 265.
Account of their Transactions,
ib.-276,

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Hot-bed frames, on the construc-
tion of, 274.

Hot-houses. See Forcing Houses.
Hume, Mr. corrected in his ideas

respecting chance, 420. Sup-
posed by a French writer to
have discontinued his history
through compulsion, and Smol-
let's continuation to have been
mutilated, 455.

Hurd, Bishop, particulars of his
friendship with Warburton, and
obligations to him, 1.—11
Hyana, anecdotes relative to
that animal, 189.

I and J

Insanity, remarks on the defini-
tion of, 276. Causes of, 279.
Management of, 280.
Insects, circulation of the blood
in, remarks on, 117.

K

Kesteloot, Dr. publishes and adds
notes to the Orations of the
French savans on the progress
of science, 522.
Knight, Mr. A. his general obs.
on Horticulture, 267. On pro-
ducing new and early fruits,
270. On varieties of the Po-
tatoe, 271. On grafting Wal-
nut and other trees, ib. On
training fruit-trees, 272. Oa
forcing-houses, ib. On hot-bed
frames, 274
On the Down-
ton pippin, ib. On the onion,
275. On the Alpine strawber-
ry, 276. On the peach, ib.
On the origin of roots, 361.

L
Lancaster, Mr., his scheme of

Education compared with that
of Dr. Bell, 333. Patronized
by the King, 334 note.
Langton, Walter de, Bishop of
Lichfield in 1296, account ef,
426.

Language, of the New Testament,
important remarks on, 286,
287.

Lichfield,

Lichfield, ecclesiastical history of,

424.

Literature under LouisXIV. view
of its flourishing state, 542.
Lithotomy, observations on the
operation of, 207, 208.
Liver, diseases of, remarks on,
209, 210.

Loch-ness, description of, 19..
Locusts, in Barbary, terrific ac-
count of, 191.
Love-song, rapturous, by Burns,

408.

Louis XIV. reign of, view of the
flourishing state of literature
in, 542,

XVIII. and the French
princes, impolitic conduct of,
167.
Lucretius, specimen of a good
translation of, in rhyme, 415.

M
Macbeth, historical particulars of,

182.

Madness, religious, curious state-
ment relative to, 280. See
Insanity.

Maher, Mr. on the culture of sea-
kale, 269. On the early pur-
ple-brocoli, 273.
Malays, successfully trained as
soldiers at St. Helena, 33.
Malta, particulars of the history
of, and its connection with
England, 395, &c.
Marocco, empire of, various par-
ticulars relative to, 188-203.
A letter from the Emperor to
the British King long unan-
swered, because it could not be
translated, 198.
Mathematicians supposed not to be
good logicians, 418.
Maxims, said to be Persian, spe-
cimens of, 544.
Medulla Spinalis of quadrupeds,

account of a canal in, 359.
Merchants, young, obs. on the edu-
cation of, and their progress in
the counting-house, 217.
Mercury, course of, recommended

7

to the European who visits the
West Indies, as a preventative
of the yellow-fever, 206.
Methodists, the treatment of, with
levity reprehended by Bp. Pa-
ley, 55

Milton, undervalued by Bp. War-
burton, I. note.
Mollusca, marine, a new genus of,
described, 118.

Money, origin of the invention of,
504. Question of the legality
and rate of interest on, discus-
sed, 505.
Montesquieu, President, two origi
nal letters of, 491. His cele-
brated work protected by the
Duke de Nivernois, 511.
Monte Video, account of, 92.
Monument of London, remarks
on, 263. note.

Moore, Sir John, eulogy on by
the Commander in chief, 70:
Particulars of his campaign in
Spain, from his own journal,
72-84. Obs. on his character,
315. Curious anecdote rel. to,
318. Obs. on his conduct, prø
con. 327-329

Moors of Barbary, domestic man-
ners of, 196.

of Grenada, historical par-
ticulars and character of, 535,
536.

Morocco. See Marocco.
Moses, comparison of, with Christ,
378.

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character, 508, 509. Speci-
mens of his poetry, 509, 510,
Protects Montesquieu's famous
work, 511. Particulars of his
embassy in England, 512. His
interview with the King, 513.
Nomenclature, pharmaceutical, obs.
on reforms of, 304.

O
Ogilvie, Dr., anecdote of, 18.
Omnipresence of God, beautifully

illustrated, 127.

Onion, Spanish, on the manage-.
ment of, 275.
Onomatopea, or process of forming
words imitative of the things
which they express, account of
a dictionary of such words, 484.
Opium, cultivated by Lord Egre-

mont for medical purposes, 143,
Oratory, remarks on the charac-
teristics of British and French
public speaking, 243—245.
Orbit of a revolving body disturbed
by other bodies, on the mode
of determining its position,529.
Orders in council, speech on, 440.
Ossian, opinion of Dr. Warburton

relative to, 7.

Ox, of the Sussex breed, describ.
ed, 144 Important remark
on working oxen, 145.
Oxford, Earl of, said to have been
the real writer of Robinson
Crusoe, 220.

—, arguments relative
to his supposed treachery to-
wards Queen Anne, 460-462.
P
Pardons from the court of Rome,

sold in reams, 379. note.
Parliament, extraordinary instruc-
tions for oratory in, 347.
Parson. See Clergyman.
Peaches and nectarine growing
on one branch, instances of,
273. On varieties of, 276.
Perth, description of,, 16.
Pestilence of the 14th century, me.
lancholy picture of, 541.

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235.

Scriptures, study of, many and

great requisites for, 184. 290.
Various readings of, 289.
Sea-Kale, on the culture of, 269.
Seriousness in religious matters
recommended by Archdeacon
Paley, 54.

Sewell, Mr., on the Medulla Spi-
nalis of quadrupeds, 359.
Sheep, the greasing of, recommend-

ed for their wool, and the neces-
sity of sheltering them, 384.
Ship, coming to Deptford to be
broken up, poetically describ-
ed, 36.

Simpson, Mr. on the Burr-knot
apple, 273.

Slaves, traffic in, from the interior
of Africa to. Marocco, and
treatment of, 201.

Snake. See Boa.
Somerville, Lord, his remarks on
wool, 382.

Sonnet, pleasing, on retrospection,
436.

Spain, account of the English
campaign in, under Sir John
Moore, and of the inadequacy
of the Spanish Patriots to sup
port their cause, 72-84. Far-
ther observations, 315. 327-
329.

Spaniards of St. Domingo, their
idleness and consequent po-
verty, 533.

Spunging-

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