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Grimm's Ghost, Letter XVIII. 12—XIX.
107—XX. 369—XXI. 562.


Hcbdomadary of Mr. Snooks the grocer,

Horrors for November, 424.
How to be a Gentleman, 462.
Hypocrisy, 301.


Ianthe sleeping, lines to, 242.

Indian Anecdotes, 276.

Indigo, Letter from Miss, at Worthing,

Irish Bar, Sketches of, No. IX. Mr.
North, 385.

Italian Improvisatori, account of the
principal, 193, 194—Marone, Ouenio,
ib.—conduct of Leo X. towards, 195—
Brondolini, 198—Antoniano, ib. 199
—Perfetti, 199—ladies distinguished
for improvisation, 201.

Laus Atramenti, 416.

Letters—On Timbuctoo Anthology, 121
—from the East, No. VI. 130—VII.
243—VIII. 305—IX. 428—X. 509—
Characteristic, 65. 209. 352. 528 —
from Miss Indigo, at Worthing, 332—
to Country Cousms, 360—from Rome,
269. 467—Letter to the Deputy Li-
censer of Plays, 554.

Life in London, 226.

London Lyrics, 208. 449.

Love among the Law Books, 107.

Love's Labour Lost, 517.

Mahomet, lines respecting, 137.
Maid of Orkney, the, 454.
Man with the Head, the, 155.
May, a sonnet, 322.
Message, the, 406.
Midshipman's Song, 347.
Miniature, lines on accidentally possess-
ing one, 73.
Misfortune, from Lucian, 249.
Moor's Prophecy, the, 112.
Mount Sinai, visit to, 428. 509.
My first-born smiling, lines to, 466.


National Museum and its Effects, 399—
fashion often the cause of forming a
gallery of paintings, 393—hint for
adding to that of the nation, 400—the
necessity of infusing a feeling for art
into the public mind, ib.—time of
high art in Italy, 401—effects of a
general love of it, 402—students must
not be too enthusiastic, 403—the pub-
lic the true patrons of British art, 404.

North, (Mr.) his forensic and personal
character, 385—account of his debut

in life, 385, 386—excellencies as an
orator, 387—sensitiveness and want of
energy of character, 388—his forte
not the bold and impetuous in charac-
ter, 389—his person, 390—men re-
commended to him as examples, 391
—his conduct at the Bar, 392, 393.

Ode to the Yacht of a great civic charac-
ter, 203.
Ode, fragments of a projected, 489.


Paternoster-row, proposals for setting
fire to, 205.

Penitentiaries for the Polite, 323.

Pestalozzi, an account of, 289—Swit-
zerland, 289—want of a national
language in, 291—conduct of the
French in, 292—character of Pesta-
lozzi, 294, 295—errors in his method
of proceeding, 295—institute for young
women, 296, 297.

Petrarca, sonnet from, 480.

Physic for the Mind, 394.

Physician, the, No. XIV. the diseases of
the dog-days, 250—XV. of the dis-
eases caused by dry heat, 445.

Picture, lines so entitled, 124.

Pinchbeck, Mr. Joshua, 369.

Plague, on the, 113—symptoms of, 114
Mr. Tully on, 115—Dr. Maclean
upon, 115—separation in cases of, it,
—contagious or non-contagious, 117
—measures of prevention, 119.

Poetry—the wind, 11—vassals lament
for the fallen tree, 16—the rose, 21—
canzonetta from the Italian, ib.—Tim-
buctoo ode, 25—ditto elegy, 26—ditto
epigrams, 27, 28—sonnet, 35—Ge-
raldine, 42—the Swedish miner, 55
—return of the Indians to Niagara, 64
—lines on accidentally possessing and

returning Miss B 's miniature, 73

—Troubadour songs, 80. 216—Bache-
lor outwitted, 104—the Moor's Pro-
phecy, 112—flowers, 121—picture,
124—to a wind, 129—Mahomet, 137
the dream of Demos, 144—Iotis dying,
144—Skyllodemos, 144—Constantine,
145—Olympus, 146—Gyphtakis, 146
—the Cavern of the three Tells, 148
—the enfranchised, or butterfly's first
flight, 186—ode to the yacht of a great
civic character, 203—a pair of ear-
rings, 208—the captive knight, 216—
the pleasures of Brighton, 225—the
false alarm,230—And I too in Arcadia,
238—Ianthe sleeping, lines to, 242—
misfortune, 249—proclamation of an
emperor, 256—all I wish, 260—
beauty's victory, 267—Reullura, by
T. Campbell, 297—projects and com-
panies, 310—sonnet, the bride, 316—
ditto, May, 322—ditto, the srwfherd

boy, ib.—Valentine, 327. 549—mid-
shipman's song,347—to Greece, 351—
epistle to B. F. Esq. 358—the revellers,
368—the cities of the plain, 374—
epigrams, 393—the adieu, 398—the
village child, 405—the message, 406
—Lord Byron to the Countess Guic-
cioli, 414—Laus Atramcnti, or the
praise of blacking, 416—the harp of
tears, 423—spring, 427—broken vows,
434—stanzas, 440—London Lyrics—
Bridge-street, Blackfriars, 449—the
maid of Orkney, 454—a Grecian
dream, 461—my first-born smiling,
466—a summer morning, 472—son-
net from Petrarca, 480—fragment of a
projected ode, 489—the wassailers,
495—stanzas, 499—charity, 504—
lines on the capture of the Esmiralda,
515—the crusader's return, 536—the
bended bow, 561—Homer on the
banks of the Scamander, 565—sonnet,
575—specimens of the German ballad,
576—the fisher, ib.

Pope Pius VI. an account of, 467—Abbi
della Genga, it.—the new pope, 468
to 472.

Projects and companies, 310.

Puppet-shows, Roman, account of, 269.


Reminiscences of a Lover, 36.

Return of the Indians to Niagara, 64.

Revellers, the, 368.

Reviews—of Remains of Dr. Clarke, 81—
of Redgauntlet, 93—Dupuis on the
Ashantees, 378—Lord Byron's Con-
versations, 407.

Reullura, by T. Campbell, 297.

Roman puppet-shows, 269. .

Rome, letters from, No. I. 269—II.

Rose, lines to the, 21.

Rosedale and its Tenants, 521.

Santiago, the dean of, a tale, 97.

Sculpture in the British Museum, 473.

Shepherd-boy, the, a sonnet, 322.

Sketches of India, No. I. appearance to
an European stranger, 56— ill policy
of East India company's government,

57—native courts and state of, 58

Lucnow and buildings, 59. 60—the
Baruh Durree, 61—menagerie, ib.
elephant fights, 62, 63.

Sketches of the Irish Bar, No. IX. 385.

Snooks, the grocer, hebdomadary of, 436.

Society for the propagation of Gentility,

Songs—Troubadour, 80. 216—of the
modern Greeks, 139—the pleasures of
Brighton, 225—midshipman's, 347—
Laus atramenti, a new song, 416.

Sonnets, 35. 316.322—ib. 351. 405. 427.
472. 480.575.

Spanish Theatre, account of the modern,

Specimens of a Patent Pocket Dictionary,
No. 1,312—II. 451—III. 496.

Spectre unmasked, the, 481.

Spirits of the Age, No. V. Lord Eldon,

Spring, lines to, 427.

Stanzas, 440. 499.

Steam-boat, dinner in a, 257.

Studies in Spanish History, No. II. 28—
early love of letters in Spain, it.
learning of its monarchs, 29, 30—
history of Don Rodrigo el Franco, 31
—the three faithful knights, 32—con-
duct of Pero Nunez, 33—conjugal
love of the wife of, 34.

Studios in Rome, 125.

Summer Morning, a sonnet, 472.

Swedish Miner, the, 55.

Tears, the Harp of, 423.

Tells, the cavem of the three, 148.

Theatre, the Modern Spanish, No. III.
87—of the unities, it.—Lucion Co-
melia and his works, 88—Moratin the

younger, 89—his "coffee-house," 80
—La Mogigata, 91—Si de las Ninas,
it.—IV. 18fi—the junta censoria for,
187—Mayquez, it. 188—Cienfuegos
and his tragedies, 191—other dramatic
works, 192.

Thebes, account of, 130.

Timbuctoo Anthology, specimens of, 22.

. , letter respect-
ing, 121.

Touchy Lady, the, 348.

Troubadour Songs, 80.216.

Twelve o'clock at night, 238.

Valentine, tale of, 327—Canto II. 549.
Vassals lament for the fallen tree, the,

Village Child, the, 405.



Wassailers, the, 495.
Wild Beasts' Banquet, the, 360.
Wind, the lines to, 11—to a, 129.
Wolf Tone, autobiography of, 1. 336.

417. 537.
Women vindicated, 149.


Page 191, line 34, for " fifth act," read " third act."

301, 7, — " bipes implumis," read " bipes implumc."

423, last but one, for " keart," read " heart."

In Absenteeism, No I. page 483, Vol. X. last note but one, for " Irish
robbers," read " Irish hoblers;" page 487, line 33, for " state," read


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