« PredošláPokračovať »
SECOND VOLUME OF THE NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE,
AND LITERARY JOURNAL.
Blues and Anti-Blues, remarks on their
amiable character, 220_fallacy of
old saws against learned ladies, 223—
women in their proper sphere in such
189— mode of life at St. Helena, 414.
from Burton & Brown, 118-Montaigne
thors, their superior merits, 119–Pope's
proof in point, 120.
Botany, lines on, 46-remarks on 364-
pleasures of in the country, 365-adapt-
ed particularly for the study of ladies,
366-objections to the Linnean system
combated, ib.-heaths, their uses, 367
-physiology of vegetables a curious
ani interesting branch of botany, ib.
the study of botany illustrates a pas-
Boy-Bishops preached formerly in the
churches at Christmas, 612.
Brothers (The), a tale from Schiller, 249.
433—a song by, 393—song of Hybrias
the epidemic of modern essayism, 301.
Cape of Good Hope, account of, 410-
want of water, 412-Dutch agriculture,
il.-the emigrants, 413.
Catholic (Roman), parties amongst the, in
Cat-painter, account of, 480.
Census The), humorous remarks
370—consternation occasioned by it to
unmarried persons, ib._instances, 371,
372, 373, 374.
-institutions connected with, 611-
ib-of the Inner Temple, ib.-revelry
and sports of the Church, 612-carols
and their origin, il-modern mode of
Claus (Peter), tale of, 150.
Clergy man Spanish), on the formation of
age, 29, 30—first taken to the confes-
sion, 31-effects of it, 32—first becomes play, 486—the Las Animas and lottery
improvements in, 384,
mens of, 60.
English Language, innovations in, 302.
purse, 136-contemptible distinctions
middling classes of London, 137—their
high life below stairs, ib.-city pride of
wealth, 138-ostentation and luxury,
139—civic dinners, 140.
96, 208--on the preparation for, 216. 385.
Enthusiasm, observations on, 265.
extract from, on flowers, 177.
Fashion, revolution in, 360 – Female
First Spring, story from the German, 504.
Foscolo (Ugo), lines to, 453.
Fragments from the Woods,60— speech of
Black Thunder, 61-Skenaudo, the
Oneida warrior, 62—his eloquent ha-
rangue, 63—defiance of a chieftain of
the Creek nation, ib.-the Virginian
chief to Sir W. Berkeley, 64address of
a Cherokee chief, ib. — Tecumseh, the
66, 67—Black Buffaloe, 68-pathetic
146—historical review of, 143,
331-dwarfs, expulsion of, from the guages, free and slave population, origin
-Ode xiii. Book ji. 55.
ductory remarks, 269, 270-tenures and the moschettoes on the Oroonoko. ib. -
Hybrias the Cretan's song, 438.
description of Cape Town, 411-ac- Ireland, The King's visit to, 399-Henry
- William 111.401--its relative situation
Catholic radicals, 405
his Cleopatra, extracts from, 53.
keeping May-day, 106-feelings on vi-
siting the House of Commons, 107–
manners of fashionable life, 109 to 112,
212—the levee, ib.-excursion to Rich-
mond, 213—view from, 214–different
religions, 215-on the preparations for
day, Windsor, 522—a morning in New-
gate, 524—Mrs. Fry, ib. 528—visit
to the Fives Court, 526-slang of, 527
visit to Bedlam, 528— Peg Nicholson,
Hatfield, 529, 530—receives letters
sions of, il-passage to Calais, 419–
reflections on French and English cha-
racter, 419, 420-reaches Abbeville,
happy appearance of the peasantry, 597
-remarks on the French conveyances,
598_arrives at Beauvais, ib.-desolate
appearance of, 599—-enters Paris by the
gate of St. Denis, 600—the Louvre, ib.
-Thuilleries, ib.–Palais Royal, 601-
Column in Place Vendome, remarks on,
il-French engraving respecting, 602.
King (The), in Ireland, 399—different | Middle Ages, Sismondi on the history
of, 508, 553.
Modern Pilgrimages to Auburn, 449.
More (Sir T.), a great thrower at cocks,
remarks on Turin, 76 – Milan, 77
cenza, 82—Bologna, 82—state of so
ciety, 201 — religious ceremonies, té.
-ceremonies on Holy-Thursday, 22
- on Good-Friday, 204 - on Easter-
Sunday, 206 - English language and
literature studied at Naples, 207.
Mummy (Belzoni's), lines to, 123.
upon government, 179 instruments
for legislative assemblies, 181.
--view of his life and character, 182–
military renown transient, 483--his great
resolution and successes, 184-Madame
de Stael's portrait of him, 185—Mr.
Ellis's interview with him, id.-great-
ness of physiognomy, 186—comparison
between him and Cromwell, 188.
Newspaper (prospective),specimen of, 129.
Nice men, 321— the nice-tasted man, it.
-the Ladies' man, 324.
North German Peasantry, on the, 268.
money, 198-advantages of, 499— Old Hampstead Magazine, article from,
279— Letter to the Editor of, 283.
Orange Party (The), in Ireland, 403.
Palindromes, remarks on and specimens
Pananti, epigrams of, 422, 497.
Paris (Sunday in), description of, 471–
impressions produced at first entering,
Park (Mungo), dirge for, 518.
251 - ill-treated by the Ras, 252 earliest Greek poets, Asiatics, 433—fine
Greece favourable to their rise and re-
-history of, 269—situation of, 273. ib. counteracting causes to retard
the advancement of the mother coun-
Crete the earliest civilized
the glory of nourishing a city belongs Homer, ib. -- Thales, ib. Corinth
never the seat of the Muses, 438-
ciations relative to birth-place unfeli nus, Archilochus, and Sappho, asso-
tree, ib.—the Three Jolly Pigeons, 452. Greece, ib. —could hardly occur twice
man, scantiness of his relics, 441-loss
tional manners, ib.
the Palm from the Acropolis at Athens,
313—10 Lelia, 318—the Mountain King,
sailles, 358—10 a Friend on her Birth-
by T. Campbell, 393
453-10 a Friend with a Seal, 462
Cain on the Sea-shore, 467_Sunday
a Friend, 571-translation from Alfieri,
575—to Lelia, 584—American Epistles,
585— Fortune's fickleness, 596—song,
602_Thanks for a Place, 603— song
Monti, 632—sonnet, ib.