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Ackland, Lady Harriet, her heroic fortitude
and conjugal affection, 351
'Advantages, likely to result from en-
lightening the poor, 637
Alligators, their immense numbers in
the Mississippi, 125

Ameliorating acts in the West Indies,

inquiry into their efficacy, 12, et seq.
Animal Chemistry, Berzelius's progress
and state of, 243, el seq. on the brain
and nerves, 244; sanguiferous system,
245; colouring matter of the blood,
ib.; on the arteries, 246; on respi-
ration, 247; on the cellular texturé
its fluids, 249; on the mucous mem-
brane of the intestinal canal, reser-
voirs of the body, and excretory
duct, 250; on the saliva, ib; gastric
juice, 251; process of digestion, ib;
on the bony part of the animal struc-
ture, 252; on the muscular parts of
animals, ib; on the urine, 253; on
milk, 254

Answer to Dr. Tomlin's charge to
the clergy of the diocese of Lincoln,

Antiquities, arts, and letters, remarks
on, during an excursion in Italy in
1802 and 1803, 533 el seq.
Apoplexy and Lethargy, Cheyne's cases
of, 342; et seq.
Atmosphere, itspurification by vegetation,


Atmospheric Air, Ellis's inquiry into
the changes induced ou it by the ger-
mination of seeds, vegetation
plants and respiration of Animals,
479; et seq; agents necessary to ef-
fect the germination of seeds, 481
change of the oxygene principle of the
atmosphere in producing germination,
482; formation of carbonic Acid,
483; et seq; agency of light on ve-
getables, 486; etiolation of Plants.
487, et seq; agency of galvanic elec-
tricity, 489

Automaton Chessplayer, 166~

Bill of mortality, a short but compre-
hensive one, 150

Boundaries of Louisiana, previously
to its cession to the English and Spa-
niards, 121, later boundaries, 124

Caste, abolished by the Sikhs in the North
West of India, 84

Catholic Emancipation, the substance
of a speech intended to have been de-
livered at the Guildhall, Bristol; by
W. Thorp

an inquiry into the
principles of the supporters of the
Catholic claims by W. Thorp, 201
Catholics, their conduct in Ireland,
indicative of the tendency of their
principles, 206; do not consider the
Pope as having authority in their
kingdom, 208; their replies to Mr.
Pitt's inquiries, 209

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Cession of the French possessions East
of the Mississippi to the English,

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Christians, their zeal in the early ages
of the church, 88; exertions in
translating the scriptures, ib.

Coal geography of England, 45, et seq.
Consolotary letter, by Bish p Horne, 164, 5
Cooke, Memoirs of George Frederick,
611, et seq. his reflections on intem-
perance, 612; bis insane conduct
when intoxicated, 613, et seg.
Cranmer, his recantation, his public de
claration and martyrdom, 467, et seq.
Cromwell's mode of manufacturing a
victorious army, 160

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Damusa, a mode of torture, practised
in Sicily, 448

Delta of the Mississipi, 125; its for ma-
tion, ib; small part only susceptible
of cultivation, ib.

Density of the earth, endeavour to as
certain it by experiments made at
mount Shichallin, 133; first deter-
mined by Dr. Hutton, 134
Descriptive poetry, requires to be re-
lieved, 461

Diamonds and Precious Stones, treatise
on, includ ng their history natural and
commercial, 519

Dissenting ministers, not inducted to a
living, guilty of fraud, robbery and
rapine, in receiving the voluntary
contributious of their hearers, 263
Don Emanuel, a Poem, 601, et seq.
Downfall of our constitution, civil and
ecclesiastical under Charles I, causes
of it, 96


East India Company, Grant's sketch

of, 283; et seq. designed to support
the present system, 385
Emigration of large bodies of civilized
persons, to barbarous countries gene-
rally followed by the annihilation of
the native population, 5

Erastus and Trophimus, Burt's conver-

sations on the doctrine of distinguish-
ing grace, 396; extracts, ib.
Estlin's (Dr.) discourses on universal
réstitution, 424: et seq. on determin-
ing the sense of revelation, 425;
sources of the Dr's argument exa-
mined, 426; nature and duration of
future punishment, 428, et seq.
Exclusive mode of study, evils arising
from it, 222

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Tinch's essays on political philosophy,

Florida, West, seized by the Spaniards,

122; East ceded to them, 122
Frend's evening amusements, 67; spe-
cimens of his mode of reasoning, 70;
et seq. Kepler's law, 72

Garrick, anecdotes of him, 556
Geology, its great importance, 48
Giaour, a poem by Lord Byron, 523, et
seq; extracts 531, et seq; objections
to its moral, ib.
Goldsmith, his writings warmly de-
fended by Dr. Johnson, 555; appoint-

ed professor of ancient history to the
Royal Academy, 559

Greek Anthology, collections from, 144,

et seq; extracts ib. bill of mortality 150
Greek, colony of enticed to settle in Florida,
123; their miserable condition, ib.

Holeing, mode of performing it in the
West Indies, 8

India, journal of a residence in, by
Maria Graham, 569, et seq; Euro-
peans long resident in India, generally
ill-informed, 569; Ensign Soady tried
for the murder of Joy Sing, 571; Chief
Justice Burrough's charge, 572; facts
characteristic of the Hindus, 574;
manners of the Europeans, 575, et
seq. English burying ground, 579
Intrigues political of the Neapolitan
court, 454, et seq.

Inquiry into the probability that the
present race of Negroes in the West
Indies, will, like the Charibs, be swept
away, 6, et seg.

Ireland, Gamble's view of the society
and manners of, 229, et seq. rebellion
of the United Irishmen, and interest.
ing anecdote of one, 242, et seq.

Hall's tour through, 595;
disputch of an Irish hair dresser, ib; ani-
mosity of the native Irish against the
government, 599

Joseph, a religious Poem, 601, et seq.

Leptis Magna, description of its ruins, 646
Letter of Explanation to a Dissenter

and Layman by Dr. Marsh, 152, et
seq. Letter to Dr. Marsh, in re-
futation of his opinion that the Dis-
senters aim to overthrow the esta-
blished Church, 152, et seq.

Light, its agency in vegetables, 486
Literary compositions, essays on the

sources of the pleasures received
from them, 270, et seq.; on taste,
271; the sublime, 276, et seq.; on
terror, 281; on pity, 284; on melan-
choly, 350; on the beautiful, 352;
source of the ludicrous, 358; et seq.
Louisiana, historical and descriptive
sketches of, 113, et seq.; its boundaries,
124; Land titles,' 127; laws, &c.,
128; religion and learning, 128
Luttrel, Col. rescued from the mob at
Brentford, by Mr. Horne, 299 -

Malta, a description of, 648, et seq.
Mant's sermons for parochial and do-
mestic use, 49, et seq.;

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Marsh's (Dr.) Fact by Simeon, 580, et
reply to Dean Milner's stric-
tures, 580, et seq. Dr. M's. declaration,
that he never intended to impute to
Clergymen, the neglect of giving
away the prayer book, 283; farewell
thrust at the Calvinists, 584; justi.
fication and regeneration inseparably
connected with baptism, 585; the Dr's.
complaint of the absurdity and ma-
lice of his opponents, ib; et seq;
Quaker's letter to the Dr. 387; his
opinion of the inconsistency of the
Dissenters examined, 589, et seq.;
Dr. M's. rejoinder to Mr. Simeon,
Maxima and Minima, on the Geometri-
'cal and Algebraical investigation of,
217, et seq.; on the geometrical
investigation, 223, et seq.; on
algebraical, 226; author's reasons
for rejecting the mode of fluxions con-
sidered, ib. et seq.


Mediterranean, Letters from, by E.
Blaquiere, 441, et seq.; Palermo, 442;
its university, 443; population of Mes-
sina, ib; Calaneu, manners superior to
those of the other Sicilians, 444; late
revolution in Sicily, et seq.; its
jurisprudence, 447, administration of
criminal justice, 448; ib. nanners of
the Sicilians, 449; state of its agri-
culture, 450; deplorable situation of
the country, 451; intrigues of the
Neapolitan court, 454; et seq. Leptis
Magna, 646; situation of Tripoli
with some general remarks, 647
Memory, Von Feinagle's new art of,
331, et seq.; Dr. Grey's system, 332;
origin of artificial memory, 333;
V. Feinagle's system, 335; applied
to chronology, 339; geography, ib.;
poetry, 340: instances of his pupils'
progress, 341

Meikle, remains of, 362; solitude sweet-
ened, 362

Traveller, or meditations, or
board a man of war, 562, et seq; in-
teresting occurrence at Leghorn ; 365-6;
his works, 367

Milner's strictures on Dr. Marsh's pub-
lications, 87, et seq.; zeal of the
Christians in the early ages of the
church, 88; cautions in translating
the scriptures, ib; for general distri-
bution, 89; opposed by Dr. Marsh,
90; the grand question' as it respects
Churchmen, 93; Dr. M's. Fact, 95;
the Drs. Theorem, 98; his character as a
divine, 98, et seq.

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Modern Antique, or the Muse in the
costume of Queen Anne, 477
Moral feelings, the pleasures of, Su-
perior to those of the senses, 356
Moses, his character for veracity as an
historian established, 32, et seq.; re-
marks on the inefficiency of records,
and the study of nature, 33

Natches, an Indian tribe, nearly exter.
minated by the French, 120

Nares, on the Influence of Sectaries
and the Stability of the church, 152,
et seg.

New Orleans, a description of, 124

Palermo, description of, 442; its uni-
versity, 433

Parochial Communion, Sikes' discourse
on, 255, et seq.; power of the church
purely spiritual, and resides in the
Bishops, 256; King's supremacy in ec-
clesiastical matters denied, ib, et seq.; on
church unity and schism, 258; right
of the people to choose the pastor,
260. et seq.

Penn William, memoirs of his public
and private life, 497, et seq.; his fare-
well letter to his Wife and Children, 506,
et seq.; treaty with the Indians, 509,
et seq.; regularity of his domestic econo-
my, 513; his general character, ib,
et seq.

Planets, density of, 135
Flanter's Calendar, 532, et seq.
Plays, a Series of, by Miss Baillie, 21,
et seq.; inquiry into the sources that
render tragedy agreeable, ib. et

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moirs of, 545, et seq.; advice to those
who would excel in painting, 549;
his conduct in Italy, 551; comes
out as portrait painter, 553; anec-
dotes of Johnson, ib, et seq.; cha-
racter of Goldsmith, 557; royal aca-
demy instituted, 559; Reynolds ap-
pointed president, ib. author's estimate
of his professional powers, 563
Robinson, the Rev. Thomas, his cha-

racter, by Robert Hall, 471, et seq. ;
tendency of the doctrine of salvation by
grace as exh bied in the life and mi-
nistry of Mr. R. ib.

Sacrifice of Christ, discourse on by Dr.
Smith, 101, et seq.; definition of a sa-
crifice, 103; their designed significancy,
ib.; propriety of departing from the
authorized translation of the scrip-
tures, questioned, 106

Salvation of Children, a source of con-

stant solicitude to parents, 638
Saumarez's oration before the London

medical society, 401, et seq.
Selection of curious articles from the
Gentleman's Magazine, 158 et seq.
Septenary division of time, 136
Searle's secret thoughts of a Christian,
515, et seq.; reflections on entering his
70th year, 516; on the word sabbath,
517; on death, 518

Shipwrecks and disasters at Sea, 304,
et seq.; dreadful effects of famine at Sea,
307, et seq.; Sir H. Gilbert, perishes
with his ship, 308; paternal affec-
tion, 309; wreck by fire, ib.; nian.
darin loyalty, 312; loss of the Halse-
well, 313

Sikhs, sketch of, by Lieut. Colonel Mal-
colm, 77; native territory of the
Hindus, 78; Nanoc Shah conceives
the design to subvert the Mahometan
and Hindu superstitions, 78; progress
of the new superstition, 79; effected by
military enterprize and glory, 81; their
present state, 85; institutions, ib. ; cha-
rucler, 86, 7
Snake, graphical description of one, 66;
effect of music on a rattle snake, 66, 7
Sounds and colours, on the sublimity of,

Star of the West: or memoirs of the
Life of Risdon Darracut, 186, et seq. ;
extract from a meditation composed
when near death, 189
Strata of England, 37, et seq.

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Studies in History, by Morell, 264, et

Styles's Sermons on various subjects,
635, el seq.

Tooke Horne, Stephen's memoirs of, 289,
et seq; sketch of his early years, 292};
profane remarks on ordination, 297;
Middlesex election, 299; resigns his
gown, ib. ; defence of Mr. Tooke, 405;
fined and imprisoned, 407; co-ope-
rates with Mr. Pitt, 410; writes Di-
versions of Purley, 411; becomes
candidate for Westminster, 412; re-
presents Old Sarum, 418; anecdotes
and characteristic sketches, 419, et
Toleration, complete, not to be granted
in all cases, 203

Tracts, Mathematical and Philosophical,
by Dr. Hutton, 130, et seq. ; attempts
to ascertain the mean density of the
earth by experiments on Mount
Shichallin, 133

Tragedy, inquiries into the sources that
render it agreeable, 21
Translation, essay on the principles of,

492, et seq.; rules and specimens il-
lustrative of them, ib. et seq.
Trinidad, Sanderson's Appeal to the
Imperial Parliament on the claims of,
2, et seq.; probability that the race of
African negroes in the West Indies
will become extinct, 6, et seq.; ame-
liorating acts, and inquiry into their
efficiency, 12, et seq.; planters not to
be intrusted with the authority of
legislating for the slave population,
19, et seq.

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Tripoli, its advantageous situation, 647;
remarks upon its present state, ib.
Triumph of Messiah, a Poem, 601

United Irishman, interesting and melan-
choly account of one, 242

Vale of St. John, or Bridal of Triermaio,
368, et seq.; the true end of poetry,
369; state to be religious or historical,

Wilkes, Mr. Horne's contempt of him,

Year, a Poem, by Dr. Bidlake, 456, el
seq.; frequent use of natural scenery
and rustic imagery by our old drama-
tists, 458

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