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TO THE

SECOND VOLUME OF THE NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE,

AND LITERARY JOURNAL.

A

Blues and Anti-Blues, remarks on their
Abyssinia, Pearce's account of, 251--cha-

amiable character, 220_fallacy of
racter of Pearce, by Mr. Salt, ib.-of the

old saws against learned ladies, 223—
governors, 252–extraordinary activity

women in their proper sphere in such
of the Arabs, 253—vexations endured pursuits, 224.
by Pearce, 254—Abyssinian christiani- Bonaparte, his death and character, 182 to
ty, 255-effect of their civil dissensions

189— mode of life at St. Helena, 414.
on morals, 256–different tribes, their Books (Old), 117—vis literaria extracted
habits, and religious fasts and holidays,

from Burton & Brown, 118-Montaigne
257 - character of the people, 427-ha- never unpillaged, 118_black letter au-
bits of, 429.

thors, their superior merits, 119–Pope's
Acquaintances, 350—the horrors of in- obligations and transmutations, ib.
troduction, ib.-misery of salutations,

proof in point, 120.
351- Friendship and love, 252.

Botany, lines on, 46-remarks on 364-
Address to Belzoni's mummy, 128.

pleasures of in the country, 365-adapt-
Affectation in portraiture, 603—different

ed particularly for the study of ladies,
schools of, il.-painters depict them-

366-objections to the Linnean system
selves any thing but what they are, 605

combated, ib.-heaths, their uses, 367
-instances of inconsistency, ib. 606

-physiology of vegetables a curious
-bad taste in portraiture defined, ib.

ani interesting branch of botany, ib.
different affectations of the age, 607.

the study of botany illustrates a pas-
Africa (Southern), review of a Description sage in holy writ, 368.
of, 410—Cape Town,411-want of wa-

Boy-Bishops preached formerly in the
ter, 412–Dutch system of agriculture,

churches at Christmas, 612.
ib.The emigrants' hope of success at,

Brothers (The), a tale from Schiller, 249.
413–Table Mountain, 414-St. He Bull-fights, account of, 340.
lena and Napoleon, ib. 415, 416.

с
Alfieri, sonnet of, translated, 575.
American Epistles, or the land of promise, Campbell (T.), lectures on poetry, 1, 225,
585.

433—a song by, 393—song of Hybrias
Indians, eloquence of, 60 to 70. translated by, 438.
Anecdotes of Spanish Monks, 35, 36– Cant, definition and description of, 299–
of Highlanders, 515—of Pape, 465.-

the epidemic of modern essayism, 301.
of Sophie Arould and Rousseau, 631

Cape of Good Hope, account of, 410-
-of Dr. Johnson, 608.

want of water, 412-Dutch agriculture,
Año Virgineo, curious Spanish manu-

il.-the emigrants, 413.
script, 35,

Catholic (Roman), parties amongst the, in
Anti-Blues and Blues, or learned ladies, Ireland, 404.
220.

Cat-painter, account of, 480.
Apologue of Dr. Sheridan, versified, 37.

Census The), humorous remarks
Arabic and Persian literature, 468-Arabic

370—consternation occasioned by it to
verses to Bonaparte on his marriage,

unmarried persons, ib._instances, 371,
535.

372, 373, 374.
Auburn, pilgrimage to, and account of, Christmas-keeping, 609–in London, 610
449.

-institutions connected with, 611-
Authors (Young), hints to, 589-methods lawyers of Lincoln's Inn, their revels,
of beginning a work, 590.

ib-of the Inner Temple, ib.-revelry

and sports of the Church, 612-carols
B

and their origin, il-modern mode of
Baif (Lazare), an early French dramatist, keeping in the country, 613.
51-the younger Baif, 124.

Claus (Peter), tale of, 150.
Beauty, stanzas to a, 416.

Clergy man Spanish), on the formation of
Bibliographical researches of Mr. Dibdin, his character, 2%,—his birth and parent-
review of, 189.

age, 29, 30—first taken to the confes-

on,

2 x

VOL. II.

tery, 51.

sion, 31-effects of it, 32—first becomes play, 486—the Las Animas and lottery
acquainted with books, 33–determines of purgatory, 488—distinctions of so-
to take orders, 34—the Ano virgineo, 35 ciety, convents and nuns, at Osuna,
-education and the Jesuits, 157-exer- 490, 491-roads in the Sierra de Ronda,
cises of Saint Ignatius, 159-Father and a Spanish vicar, 492-modes of
Vega, sketch of his character, 160, life at Olbera, and character of the in-
161-instruction, 162-reads Feyjoo, habitants, 493—the plague at Seville,
163—reprimanded for reading that au- 576—the popular prayers for aid, 577—
thor, 164-account of the Spanish uni- parish priests, superstitions respecting,
versities, 286-qualifications to be re. 579—female dress attacked from the
ceived at, 287-Campomanes reforms pulpit, 580—various superstitions to
them, 288-absurdities in matters of avert infection, 581.
science and literature, 289, 290_strug.
gles between genius and constituted ig-

E
norance, 290—the clergyman studies Earl Bristol's farewell, verses, 277.
French, 291—reads forbidden books, Education, new modes of, 381-proposed
292-niental impressions, 293—is or-

improvements in, 384,
dained, 294—peace of mind forsakes Echo, sonnet to, 426.
him, 296—-finds a friend, and discloses Eloquence of American Indians, speci-
his feelings, 298-conclusion of his

mens of, 60.
statement, ib.

English Language, innovations in, 302.
Comedies of Thomas May, 70-extracts English Pride, thoughts on, 135—pride of

from, 71.
Conception (The), an early dramatic mys-

purse, 136-contemptible distinctions
in country parishes and towns, 136—

middling classes of London, 137—their
Conversation, remarks on, 456—means

high life below stairs, ib.-city pride of
of succeeding in, 457-social, 572.

wealth, 138-ostentation and luxury,
Corneille, remarks

on,
389,

139—civic dinners, 140.
Coronations, remarks on, and history of, English Tragedy, criticism on, 47, 121,

96, 208--on the preparation for, 216. 385.
Cowardice (Female), 474.

Enthusiasm, observations on, 265.
Cowper, on his poetical character, 153— Epigrams of Pananti, 422, 497.

extract from, on flowers, 177.
Cries (London), philosophy of the, 394—

F
character of, 395-different sorts of,
397.

Fashion, revolution in, 360 – Female
Criticism, on French and English tragedy,

Cowardice, 474.
47, 121, 385—on the comedies of Fictions (Modern), observations on, 165,
Thomas May, 70-on De Musset's life Filicaja, sonnet from, 313.
of Rousseau, 618.

First Spring, story from the German, 504.

Foscolo (Ugo), lines to, 453.
D

Fragments from the Woods,60— speech of
Daisy, lines to the, 285.

Black Thunder, 61-Skenaudo, the
D'Alembert, anecdote of, 630.

Oneida warrior, 62—his eloquent ha-
De La Taille (Jean), on his plays, 122.

rangue, 63—defiance of a chieftain of
D'Houdetot (Mad.), 629.

the Creek nation, ib.-the Virginian
Dibdin's Bibliographical Researches, re-

chief to Sir W. Berkeley, 64address of
view of, 189—the king's library at Paris

a Cherokee chief, ib. Tecumseh, the
and its treasures, 190-ancient MSS. prophet of war,66–Hauanossa's speech,
190, 191-visits Strasburgh,191—Stutto

66, 67—Black Buffaloe, 68-pathetic
gard, 192-interview with the brethren address of Scauaudo, 68, 69.
of Chremsminster, 193—his entertain- French Tragedy, criticism on, 47, 121,
ment, 194, 195.

385.
Don Leucadio Doblado's letters from Spain,

G
25-character of Spaniards, 26-of
Spanish clergymen, 27 to 35-anecdotes Garden, Walks in a, 41, 173.
of monks, 35, 36--on the system of Garnier (Robert), criticism on his dra-
Spanish ecclesiastical education, 157 to mas,

124.
165—on the formation of the Spanish German popular and traditionary Litera-
clerical character, 286_description of ture,

146—historical review of, 143,
Spanish universities, 286 to 292-bull- 149—the Goatherd, or history of Peter
fights, 340 to 349—sets out to Olbera, Claus, 150—remarks on, 151, 152—
484-anecdotes of Spanish manners, ib. hymns or songs, 329, 330_traditionary
L“ El Diablo Predicador,” a Spanish tales, 3304" Little Garden of Roses, **
from America, and conclusion, 532.
593.
Highland Anecdotes : the Raid of Cille-

seau, 624,

tanys, il.

on,

331-dwarfs, expulsion of, from the guages, free and slave population, origin
Hartz, 333—Emperor Frederic, tale re- of great cities, 554, 555, 556,557, 558,
specting, 538—the mountain enchant- 559, 560.
ment, 539—the Vintner of Tilleda, il. Horace, Ode xix, Book iii. translated, 16
-ballad of the Brocken, 543.

-Ode xiii. Book ji. 55.
German (North) peasantry, 268-intro- Humboldt's Travels, 314_description of

ductory remarks, 269, 270-tenures and the moschettoes on the Oroonoko. ib. -
contributions, 271-oppressive treat- birds and animals, 315-cannibalism of
ment of, 272, 273, 274, 275-strength the Indians, 316-roasted monkeys,
and spirit of, examined, 376—debase- 318—the Otomacs, or earth-eaters, ib.
ment of spirit in the Pomeranian pea- | Hume (David), his quarrel with Rous-
santry, 379_latterly their condition
amended, 380.

Hybrias the Cretan's song, 438.
literature : Mines of the East,
533.

I
Good Hope (Cape of), travels in, 410—Indians, American, their eloquence, 60.

description of Cape Town, 411-ac- Ireland, The King's visit to, 399-Henry
count of Southern Africa, 410-migra- the Second's visit to, ib.–Cromwell, 400
tion to, 413.

- William 111.401--its relative situation
Greece, emancipation of, 443—Grecian to the King, 402–Orange party in,
navy, 444-land forces, 445—the Kapi- 403—Catholic aristocracy, party of, 404

Catholic radicals, 405

Catholic
Grevin (Jacques), French dramatist, re- priesthood, 406-reception of the King,
marks on his plays, 122.

408.
Grimm's Ghost, 196—the artist's letter- Italy, Briton's lament for, 17-observa-
box, ib.-certain resolutions respecting,

tions

75, 201.
196--case and legal opinion on, 197—

J
Mrs. Meadowcroft's letter to Mr.O.
198-Alderman Dowgate to ,199 Jackson the pugilist, his fine make and
Captain Horehound to Sir W. B. 2004 strength, 528.
Levi Lazarus to Mr. T. ib. Miss L. Jesuits in Spain, their influence and cha.
Patterson to Mr. J- 447--new

racter, 157.
subject, the Dixons and Culpeppers, Jodelle, the early French dramatist, 52–
615,

his Cleopatra, extracts from, 53.
Gymnastics of the Studious, 463-riding Journal (J. Kentucky's), 104-reason for
on horseback, 464-anecdote of Pope, the name of John Bull, ib. 105—on
465—walking, ib.-gardening, 466,-

keeping May-day, 106-feelings on vi-
field-sports, 466, 467.

siting the House of Commons, 107–

manners of fashionable life, 109 to 112,
Н

212—the levee, ib.-excursion to Rich-
Happiness, on the pursuit of it, 241-let-

mond, 213—view from, 214–different
ter on ii, 245.

religions, 215-on the preparations for
Hardy (Francis), French dramatic wri- the coronation, 216—the coronation
ter, character of, 385.

day, Windsor, 522—a morning in New-
Hartz mountains, tales of the, 146, 329,

gate, 524—Mrs. Fry, ib. 528—visit
537.

to the Fives Court, 526-slang of, 527
Hats, indicate character of the wearer,

visit to Bedlam, 528— Peg Nicholson,
454-catalogue of, 455.

Hatfield, 529, 530—receives letters
Heads, observations on the structure of, Journal of a Tourist, 417—hasty conclu-

sions of, il-passage to Calais, 419–
christ, 515—superstitions of, and Lon.

reflections on French and English cha-
doners, 561, 568.

racter, 419, 420-reaches Abbeville,
Hints to young authors, 589.

happy appearance of the peasantry, 597
History of the Middle Ages, by M. Sis.

-remarks on the French conveyances,
mondi, 508—society, or social science,

598_arrives at Beauvais, ib.-desolate
508, 509—science of politics, 509, 510

appearance of, 599—-enters Paris by the
the social sciences should be elucidated,

gate of St. Denis, 600—the Louvre, ib.
511-difference between natural and

-Thuilleries, ib.–Palais Royal, 601-
social science, 512_social science still

Column in Place Vendome, remarks on,
in its infancy, 513—period of time pro-

il-French engraving respecting, 602.
posed to be considered, 514-grandeur
and weakness of the Roman Empire,

K
553—detailed views of this subject, viz. Kentucky (Jonathan), his journal, No.
political and national divisions, lan- IV. 104-No. V. 212-No. VI. 522.

King (The), in Ireland, 399—different | Middle Ages, Sismondi on the history
kings visitors of, 399, 400-Cromwell,

of, 508, 553.
400, 401-feeling of the Irish respect- Mind (Godfrey), the cat-painter, accouot
ing Geo. IV. 402—the King's supposed of, 480—Petrarch's affection for a cat,
predisposition for different parties in, 481-Madame Helvetius and her cal,
403—the Orange faction, ib.--the Ro- 482— Mind, the son of a carpenter,
man Catholic aristocracy, 404—the Irish ib.—of limited capacity, il.-devoted
Catholic Radicals, 405—Catholic priest- to painting cats only, 483—his attach-
hood, 406--inconsistency of the dif- ment to bears, ib.-verses applied to
ferent parties, 408—how only the King

him, 484.
could have formed a correci notion of Modern Fictions, remarks on, 165.
the country, 409.

Modern Pilgrimages to Auburn, 449.
Kyffaus Mountain, 146, 329, 537. Monti, sonnet of, to the Northumber.

land, 632.
L

More (Sir T.), a great thrower at cocks,

611.
La Fayette (Mad.) on the novels of, 519 Morgan (Lady), her work on Iraly, 75–
-memoirs of, ib.

remarks on Turin, 76 – Milan, 77
Language (English), innovations in, 308.
La Peruse, remarks on his drama the

Como,80—Pavia, ib.-Genoa,81-Pia.
Medea, 121.

cenza, 82—Bologna, 82—state of so
Learning (deep), letter on the vanity of,

ciety, 201 — religious ceremonies, té.
353.

-ceremonies on Holy-Thursday, 22
Lectures on Poetry (Campbell's), lecture

- on Good-Friday, 204 - on Easter-
III. 1-IV. 225—part 1, lecture V. 433

Sunday, 206 - English language and
Lelia, sonnets to, 318, 584.

literature studied at Naples, 207.
Letters from Spain, by Leucadio Doblado, Mountain King (The), from a Swedish
No. III. 25—No. IV, 157–No. V. 286

Legend, 319.
—No. VI. 340—No.VII. 484. No. VIII. Music of Politics, 117—influence of music

Mummy (Belzoni's), lines to, 123.
576.
Leiters and Letter-writers, on, 142-cha-

upon government, 179 instruments
racter of Mad. de Sevigné as a letter-wri-

for legislative assemblies, 181.
ter, 143—of Hor. Walpole, ib.-of Lord

N
Shaftesbury, 144-of Hume, 145 of Napoleon and St. Helena, 414, 415, 416
Richardson, il.-of English female let-

--view of his life and character, 182–
ter-writers, 146-letter on happiness,
245—on the vanity of deep learning,

military renown transient, 483--his great

resolution and successes, 184-Madame
353 — poetical from America, 585
to the Editor of the New Monthly

de Stael's portrait of him, 185—Mr.

Ellis's interview with him, id.-great-
Magazine, 278—to the Editor of the
Old Hampstead Magazine, 283—to the

ness of physiognomy, 186—comparison

between him and Cromwell, 188.
Old Hampstead Magazine, from A.
Sanguine, 285.

Newspaper (prospective),specimen of, 129.

Nice men, 321— the nice-tasted man, it.
Literature, on German popular and tradi-

-the Ladies' man, 324.
tional, No. I. 146—No. II. 329_No. Noise, man naturally fond of it, 260—3
III. 537-Persian and Arabic, 468–
German, Mines of the East, 533.

emplifications, 261.
“ Little Garden of Roses,” (The), 331.

North German Peasantry, on the, 268.
London Cries, philosophy of the, 394.

O
Lottery (The,) good method of raising Old Books, observations on, 117,

money, 198-advantages of, 499— Old Hampstead Magazine, article from,
losses in remedied by felo de se, 500.

279— Letter to the Editor of, 283.

Orange Party (The), in Ireland, 403.
M

р
Macpherson's Lament, 24.

Palindromes, remarks on and specimens
Madness, remarks on, 113.

of, 170.
Mamaboo, the violin prayer, 282.
Man, lines on, 37.

Pananti, epigrams of, 422, 497.
May(Thomas), comedies of, 70-extracts

Paris (Sunday in), description of, 471–
from The Heir, 71 from The Old

impressions produced at first entering,

559.
Couple, 72.
Melancholy, observations on, 423.

Park (Mungo), dirge for, 518.
Pcarce's( Nathaniel), account of Abyssinia,
285_Cant. 302-sonnet from Filicaja,
of philosophical and religious mys-

try, 437

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man-

251 - ill-treated by the Ras, 252 earliest Greek poets, Asiatics, 433—fine
character of the chiefs, 253_account arts earliest cultivated in Asiatic Greece,
of the various tribes, and their habits, 435—the climate and soil of Asiatic
256, 427 to 432.

Greece favourable to their rise and re-
Peasantry (The), of North Germany, 268 finement, 436 the Delphic Oracle,

-history of, 269—situation of, 273. ib. counteracting causes to retard
Persian and Arabic Literature, 468.

the advancement of the mother coun-
Petrarch, his affection for a cat, 481.

Crete the earliest civilized
Philosophy of the London Cries, 394— of the Greek States, recorded by

the glory of nourishing a city belongs Homer, ib. -- Thales, ib. Corinth
to their itinerant professors, 398.

never the seat of the Muses, 438-
Pilgrimages (Modern), 449—local asso- Doric States of Greece, 438— Calli-

ciations relative to birth-place unfeli nus, Archilochus, and Sappho, asso-
by cockneys ib. Goldsmith, 450— ciated with new strains of poetry,439–
description of the present state of Au- Greek music improved after the Home-
burn, 457—Lishoy-house, the residence ric age, ib.—Pindar and the Greek ode,
the poet's brother, ib.—the hawthorn- 440—the crisis of lyrical excellence in

tree, ib.—the Three Jolly Pigeons, 452. Greece, ib. —could hardly occur twice
Play (The New), 38-anxieties of the Au- in the history of the world, ib. Alc-
thor, 40.

man, scantiness of his relics, 441-loss
Poets of Rural Life, their character, 153. of Greek poetry to be regretted, 442–
Poetry, Campbell's Lectures on, 1-Greek would have thrown great light on na-
Poetry, ib. earliest Greek poetry not

tional manners, ib.
to be traced, ib. - Homer alludes to Poetry: from the Dutch of Tollens, 16.-
poets who preceded him, ib.—his idea translation from Horace, ib.-on Italy,
of the poetic character high and ho- 17— Macpherson's lament, 24 — lines
nourable,2—bards the inmates of Greek on Man, 37—on Botany, 46— transla-
palaces, ib.-probable cause of the ac- tion from Horace, ib. 55—on a piece of
quaintance of Homer with

the Palm from the Acropolis at Athens,
ners and human nature, 3. bardic 59—verses on Reconcilement, 85— to
profession did not commence with Belzoni's Mummy, 128-on Love, 224
Homer, 4 poets recorded by Ho- -on Youth and Love, 276—the Earl
mer, 16.- opinions respecting Orpheus Bristol's Farewell, 277—to the Daisy,
and his poetry, ib. 5, 6 — no restige

313—10 Lelia, 318—the Mountain King,
ticism in Homer, 7 — the era of his a Swedish legend, 319–Ugolino,327 —
poetry not ascertained, 8-opinions re- lines given with a Picture to my Bro-
garding their unity, 8, 9–preserved by ther, 339—The Return of Renaud, a
tradition for an uncertain period, 10- song, 349—to the Orange-tree at Ver-
influence of the Trojan expedition on

sailles, 358—10 a Friend on her Birth-
the minds of the Greeks, ib. 11-a de- day, 369—Nurse's song from the Ger-
gree of civilization shewn in Homer's man, 375–song,

by T. Campbell, 393
writings, 11-comparison between the -sonnet to the Turquoise, 409—stan-
age of Trojan and Chivalric heroism, zas to a Beauty, 416-song, 421-son-
12—the interest attached to the cha- net, 422-epigram from Pananti, ib.-
racters in the Iliad, 13 and 14--undig- sonnet to Echo, 426-to Ugo Foscolo,
nified passages in, 15—the Cyclic poets,

453-10 a Friend with a Seal, 462
225 Ulysses and the Odyssey, ib.

Cain on the Sea-shore, 467_Sunday
226, 227-classical poetry deficient in in Paris, 471-on Lady W-1, 473 -
depicting female refinement, ib.-re- the Triton of the Minnows, 517—dirge
marks on the Odyssey continued, 228, for Mungo Park, 518—sonnet at Part-
229, 230, and 231--opinion of Alex- ing, 532-on listening to vocal music,
andrian critics on the termination of, ib.-lines written in the Country, 550—
ib.—character of Penelope, ib.-a sen- to the Sarcophagus in the British Mu-
timent of Ulysses worthy of better seum, 551-written in the Volume of
deeds, 232-the Margites, account of,

a Friend, 571-translation from Alfieri,
233—Homer's Battle of the Frogs and

575—to Lelia, 584—American Epistles,
Mice, ib.-hymns attributed to Homer,

585— Fortune's fickleness, 596—song,
ib. 234, 235, 236, 237—whether Homer

602_Thanks for a Place, 603— song
or Hesiod be the more ancient poet, from the Italian, 608-translation from
238 Hesiod's free spirit seems to

Monti, 632—sonnet, ib.
prove him the latest, 238, 239 — his Politics, music of, illustrated, 177.
character, ib.—his Works and Days, 240 Political Economy, on the study of, 258.
-his harshness respecting women, iv. - | Portraiture, affectation in, 603.

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