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Cary, 452_his measure Dantesque to Mr. Kyan's patent, 127-Sir Robert Sep-
the eye only, ib.—the sense of Cary pings's report in its favour, ib.-causes
twisted out of blank verse into rhyme, of dry-rot, ib.—Pliny's doctrine on the
453-specimens of the two versions, ib. origin of the disease, ib.-schemes for
-The versions of the episode of. Fran- dealing with the juices in the selled
cesca of Rimini,' by Cary, Lord Byron, timber, ib.-process of desiccation, 128
and Wright, compared, 459_Taáffe's -instances of its failure attested by Mr.
nonsensical commentary on the story of Knowles, ib.—Sir Humphry Davy's
Francesca and Paolo, 463—Mr. Wright's hint for preventing the growth of fungi,
faulty rhymes, ib.-his ear at once 129—Mr. Kyan's theory, ib.-Fourcroy's
Scotch, irish, and Cockney, ib.-his dicium, ib.--Mr. Knowles's comment
notes shrewd, sensible, and always mo- thereon, ib.—substance of Mr. Faraday's
dest, 464.

lecture thereon, 131—the 'fungus pit'
Danton, 41, 43, 46.

at Chatham described, ib. —Sir Robert
D'Arblay, Madame, her "Memoirs of Dr. Smirke's experiments, 132_duration

Burney, arranged from his own Manu- of the antiseptic virtue of medicated
scripts, from Family Papers, and from timber, 133–benefits which would re-

Personal Recollections,'97, See Burney. sult from the discovery and general
Darvill, R., his 'Treatise on the Care, adoption of a cheap, safe, and efficacious

Treatment, and Training of the English preventive of dry-rot, ib.
Race-horse.' See Turf.

Dryden, John, his inferiority, as a drama-
Dealıry, William, D.D., his “The Church tist, to Shirley, 13.

and its Endowments; a Charge,' 198. Dumont, M., his Souvenirs de Mirabeau'
See Church and the Landlords.

characterized, 155 – his enlightened
Death, 175—Sir Henry Halford's remarks views of the French Revolution, ib.

on the phenomena of the death-bed, ib. his testimony to the services of Mr.
-the two immediate modes by which Burke, 156-bis character of Brissot,
death is brought about, ib.-death by 172.
syncope, ib.-death by asphyxia, ib. Dyce, Rev. Alexander, 29.
contrast between the state of the body
and that of the mind, 176—delirium, ib.
-death by lightning, 177—the coup de

E.
grace, ib.—the sting of death not con-
tained in the physical act of dying, ib.- Edgeworth, Miss, useful lessons conveyed
conduct to be observed by a physician in her Tales, 152.
in withholding or making his patient ac- Edye, John, his Calculations relating to
quainted with his opinion of the fatal the Equipment of Ships, 125. See
issue of his malady, 178—death.bed of Dry-rot.
George IV., 179--prophetic power at- Eichenberg, Professor, his translations of
tributed to individuals dying of peculiar Shakspeare, 120.
maladies, 180.

English climate, 330.
Death, Shirley's exquisite verses on, 13. English race-horse, Treatise on the Care,
Delirium, Abernethy's description of, 176. Treatment, and Training of, by R. Darvill,
Democritus, account of Hippocrates' visit V. S. See Turf:

English Revolution of 1688, 170.
Denman, Lord Chief Justice, his opiuion Erskine, Lord, anecdotes of, 123, 124.

on the general question of libels, 36, Euphrates, Captain Chesney's reports to
Dionysius, the tyrant, 11.

government ou the navigation of the,
Dry-rot in timber, 125-proposition of Mr. 212. See Steam Navigation to India.

Matthews for the appointment of a rot- * Evelina, character of, 109.
prevention officer or wood physician,
126-his treatise On Naval Timber
and Arboriculture,' ib.-Merits of Mr.

F.
Knowles's “ Inquiry into the Means taken
to preserve the British Navy,' ib.-ad- Faraday, Mr., his lecture on Mr. Kyan's
mirable article on the dry-rot in the discovery for preventing the dry rot in
Supplement to the Encyclopædia Britan- timber, 131.
nica, ib.-results of some recent expe- Forbes, Duncan, A.M., his translation from
riments, 127-discovery of a means of the Persian of the 'Adventures of Hatim
preventing this disease in timber, ib.- Taï,' 506.

Foreiga

to, 188.

La Charte Bérard,' 478—M. Lafitte's
drama, 481-Louis Philippe made King,
ib.- royal journey to the coast, 482-
the revolution not a national movement,
ib.-Soult's fourteen Bastilles, 484-in-
sane excursion of the Duchess of Berri,

ib.
Fungus pit at Chatham described, 131.

G.
Gaming, 98.
Genius described, 118.
George IV., death-bed of, 179.
Geschichte des Osmanischen Reiches

durch Joseph von Hammer.' Bande

1-8. See Turkish Empire.
Gibbon, E., Esq., his outline of the Turkish

history, 286.
Gifford, William, Esq., 2.
Gilly, William Stephen, M.A., his 'Memoir

of Felix Neff, Pastor of the High Alps,
and of his labours among the French
Protestants of Dauphiné, a Rempant of
the Primitive Christians of Gaul,' 47.

See Neff
Goethe on the character of Hamlet's mad.

ness, 185,

Foreign and Domestic Policy of England,

522-Holland, 523—Algiers, ib. — Italy,
525—Greece, 526– Turkey, ib.-Po.
land, 527-Portugal, 528—Duke of
Wellington's motion, 540-King's an-
swer to the address of the House of
Lords, 541-Irish Church Bill, 547–
practical working of the Reform Bill,

550.
Fouquier Tinville, 42.
Fox, Right Hon. Charles James, 47—anec-

dote of, 122.
Frederic II. of Prussia, his character and

share in producing the French revolu-

tion, 168.
French Revolution, 152—'Causes' of the,

by Lord John Russell, 16.-his unfinished
• Memoirs of the Affairs of Europe since
the Peace of Utrecht,' ib.—his lordship
characterized as a “petit littérateur,' i0.-
the present performance an impudent

catchpenny, 153-extends only to the
death of Louis XV., ib.-high-coloured
description of the profligacy of his court,
ib.-Lord Jolin's account of Rousseau's
amours, ib.-and of Voltaire's liaison
with Madame du Châtelet, ib.-his lord-

ship's superficial acquaintance with the
French language, 154-M. Dumont's

"Souvenirs de Mirabeau,' 155 — that
work the best answer to Lord John's
silly stories and theories, 157 --- the
French government, till the latter part
of Louis XV.'s reign, in accordance with
the feelings and wishes of the people, ib.
-high-minded patience and unconquer.
able spirit of the French nobility and
clergy in adversity, 160—the magistracy
illustrious for talent, integrity, and public
spirit, 161—firmness of the Parliament
even in the latter days of Louis XV., ib.
-injustice of making the upper classes
in France responsible for the crimes of
the revolution, 162—-real causes of the
revolution, 166 — feeble character of
Louis XVI., ib.-example of America,
ib.-exertions of the philosophers, 167—
disorder in the finances, 168 — Lord
John's parallel between Voltaire and
our Saviour, 173— his confession re-
specting the philosophers, 174. See Le

Passeur.
French Revolution of 1830, 464-Mé-

moires pour servir à l'Histoire de, par
M. Alex. Mazas,' ib.-merits of the work,
ib.-account of the author, 465--sum-
mary of his narrative, ib.—first shot fired
by an Englishman, 468–Duke of Or-
leans, 470—M. Lafitte, 471 — M. de
Polignac, ib.-M. de Mortemart, 473—

Gold of Pitt,' 37.
Grant, Mr. Robert, 43.
Greece, policy of nd towards, 526.
Greek lyric poetry, 349—the Greek elegy

and ode, ib.-origin of the ode, 350
triumphant songs of Moses and Deborah,
ib.-character of the Greek lyric muse,
351-distinction between Greek and
Hebrew song, 352—the lyre of an-
cient Greece, 353— combination of
the choric dance with inusic and poe.
try, 354-lyric writers who preceded
or were contemporary with Pindar, 355
--Archilochus, ib. — Alemæon, 357–
Stesichorus, 358—lbycus of Rhegium,
361-Alcæus, 363-Sappho, 366-ver-
sions of her“ Fragment,' by Ambrose Phil

.
lips, Boileau, and Mr. Merivale, 367—Mr.
Merivale's translation of her ode to Ve.
nus, 368—Erinna, 370—Anacreon, 371
-inquiry into the genuineness of the
odes attributed to, 374-Simonides the
younger, 375--his Danaë the tenderest
passage in Greek poetry, ib.--Mr. Ro-
bert Smith's version of it, 376-Bac-
chylides, 377.

H.

Hacket, Bishop, his motto, 70.
Halford, Sir Henry, his · Essays and Ora.

ter, 69,

tions, read and delivered at the Royal serve the British Navy from the earliest
College of Physicians; to which is to the present Times,' 126.
added an Account of the Opening of the Kyan, Mr., his patent for the prevention of
Tomb of Charles I.,' 175. See Death ; dry-rot. See Dry-Rot.

and see also Madness.
Hamlet, his criterion of madness, 181, 184,
185.

L.
Head, Captain C. F., his · Eastern and

Egyptian Scenery, Ruins,' &c., illustra- Labour, Professor M'Culloch's dictum con-
tive of a journey from India to Europe; cerning, 150.
with remarks on the advantages and Lafayette, 33.
practicability of steam-navigation from Landlords. See Church and the Land.
England to India, 212. See Steam Na- lords.
vigation to India.

Language, effect of, upon national charac-
Hatim Taï, a romance, translated from the

Persian, by Duncan Forbes, A.M., 506. Le Vasseur, Mémoires de René de la
Hawtrey, Mr., his directions in the con- Sarthe, ex-Conventionnel, 29—the work
struction of the Alcaic stanza, 364.

a fresh instance of French fabrication, ib.
Hebert, 37, 43.

-the editor, M. Achille Roche, sub-
Herbert, Sir Henry, his character of Shir. stantially the author, 30—the work an
ley's plays, 6.

apology for the period of the French
Heine's Reisebilder, or Pictures of Travel, revolution called the reign of terror,'
quoted, 33.

31—the Champ de Mars in May, 1790,
Hippocrates, account of his visit to Demo- 33—Bishop Talleyrand, ib.- Lafayette
critus, 188.

and the fusillades in 1791, ib.—the mas-
Holland, policy of England towards, 523. sacre at Paris, in September, 1792, ib.--
Horace, accuracy of his portraits of mad- character and situation of the Girondists
ness, 183.

at the opening of the French Conven-
Houchard, General, 40.

tion, 34-The Feuillans, ib.-club of the
Houstoun, Mr., his incidental discovery Jacobins, 35-trial and condemnation

concerning the speed of canal boals, of Louis XVI., ib.-Vergniaud's vote
213.

for blood, ib._his speech on the appel
Huguenots, their intolerance of the pas. au peuple,' 36 — Marat, 'l'ami du peu-
time of dancing, 61.

ple,' ib.-- his sincerity, ib.—Hebert and
Hulls, Jonathan, the real inventor of the Chabot, 37—the gold of Pitt, ib.-deal-
steam-boat, 213.

ings of successive governments with the

Jacobin club, 38-execution of the Gi-
1.

rondists, 39—the author's defence of Ci-

tizen Egalité, ib., and of Robespierro
Ibycus of Rhegium, account of, and of his and the Mountain, ibGeneral Hou-
writings, 361.

chard, 40-the author's mission to the
Jesuits, one of the principles of, 47—the army, ib—Danton, 41-Camille Des.

most efficient society ever established, moulins, ib.-Fouquier Tinville, 42-
48.

establishment of sans-culottism, ib.-de-
Impressment of seamen, 345, 496.

cree of the Convention acknowledging
Insanity. See Madness.

the existence of a Deity, 45-picture of
Invention, 118.

Robespierre's government, ib.-law of
Johnson, Dr., anecdotes of, 115, 251.

the 22nd Prairial

, ib.-history of the
Jonson, Ben, 14.

9th Thermidor, 464downfall of Robes-
Ireland, church property in, ministerial pierre, ib.

proposition for the confiscation of, 198. Liverpool, Earl of, sketch of, and of his ad.
Italy, policy of England towards, 525. ministration, 333.

Louis Philippe, king of the French, 11, 161

470, 473.

Lowe, Sir Hudson, 489.
Knolles, the historian of the Turks, Dr.

Johoson's eulogy on, 285-character of
his history, 286.

M.
Knowles, John, bis • Inquiry into the
means which have been taken to pre- | Macaulay, Mr., his attempt to make the

upper
upper classes in France responsible for
the crimes of the revolution, 162-cha-
racter of his speeches in Parliament, ib.
M'Culloch, Professor, his paradox concern-

K.

entitled French Wines and Politics,'
Professor M'Culloch's dictum concern-
ing labour, 149-story entitled for
Each and for All,' profits and wages,
Nanny White and old Joel, 150-Miss
M.'s exemplification of the phenomena
of money; mouse skins and mammoth
bones, 151-Moore's 'She Politician,

ib. -parting advice to Miss M., ib.
Massinger, his Luke, and his Sir Giles

Overreachi, 14.
Matthew, Patrick, his 'Treatise on Naval

Timber and Arboriculture, with Critical

Notes,' 125. See Dry-Rot,
May, Thomas, his panegyric on Shirley, 4,
Mazas, M. Alexandre, his Mémoires pour

servir à l'Histoire de la Révolution de

1830.' See French Revolution of 1830.
Merivale, J.H. Esq., his edition of Blaod's

Greek Anthology, comprising the Frag.
ments of early Lyric Poetry, with spe-
cimens of all the poets included in
Meleager's Garland. See Greek Lyric

Poetry.
Merivale, Mr. jun., bis translation of a

fragment of Bacchylides, 378.
Middleton, Thomas, his dramas characs

terized, 14.
Milton, 11.
Mirabeau, M. Dumont's Souvenirs de, 155

-character of, 156.
Montluc, Marshal, his commentaries one

of the most characteristic work in any
language, 68.
Moore, Thomas, his 'She Politician,' 151

-his “Epitaph on a Tuft-hunter,' 231

N

ing absenteeism exposed, 148-bis dic-

tum concerning labour, 150.
Madness, 181—Sir Henry Halford's Essay

‘On Shakspeare's test of insanity,' 181
accuracy of Shakspeare's delineations
of mania, ib.--Horace's portraits of
madness exemplified to the life, 183–
Hamlet, his criterion of madness, 181,
181-cases of monomania, 184-in-
stance related by Orfila, ib.—Damien,
ib.–Villemain and Goethe on the cha.
racter of Hamlet's inadness, 185-mental
malady described by Burton, 186_ils
first stage, ib,-variety and individual
clearness of Shakspeare's Jelineations
of mental malady, 187-melancholy of
Jaques, ib.--the grave-digger's scene in
Hamlet, 188—the lighter species of
melancholy exemplified in Burton's ac.
count of Hippocrates's visit to Demo-
critus, ib.-Scott's Clara Mowbray, an
example of the retiring melaucholy, 190
-the roving melancholy' described,
191-Madge Wildfire, ib.-Ophelia, ib.
-Lear,' a study for the pathologist,

192—progress of his madness, 192, 198.
Madras school, one of the principles of, 47.
Malcolm, Sir John, his Sketches of Persia,

513.
Marat, Jean Paul, “l'ami du peuple,' 36.
Marryat, Captain, his novels characterized,

485.
Martineau, Miss, her Illustrations of

Political Economy,' 136—the work a
monthly series of novels on political
economy, ib.-the authoress an Unita-
rian, ib.-her praiseworthy intention,
ib.-but unfeminine and mischievous
doctrines on the principles of social
welfare, ib.-plan of the work, ib.—the
fair writer's account of her own doings,
ib.-outline of story the first, 'Life in
the Wilds,' 137—of The Hill and the
Valley,'138—of Demerara,' Miss M.'s
doctrine of property, 139—of · Ella
of Garveloch,' prolificacy of herrings
and bannocks, anticipated over-popula-
tion, the preventive check, 140—the
Manchester Strike,' 143_slory of

Cousin Marshall,' abomination of poor-
laws, alms-houses, lying-in hospitals,
&c. 144— Ireland,' Mr. Tracey and Mr.
Rosso, Sullivan, Dora, and Dan, Mis
M.'s grand panacea, 145—her defence
of Professor M‘Culloch's exploded para-
dox concerning absentees, 148_story

Neff, Felix, pastor of the High Alps, Me

moir of, and of his labours among the
French Protestants of Dauphiné, a rem
nant of the Primitive Christians of Gaul;
by William Stephen Gilly, M.A., 47–
the biographer's benevolent exertions in
behalf of the Vaudois, 48-first account
received by him concerning Felix Net,
49—Neff's birth and education, ib.-
his early aspirations for military fame,
or for scientific research, 50-publishes
at sixteen a treatise on the culture of
trees, ib. -enters as a privale into the
military service, ib.-quits the service
and prepares for holy orders, ib.-re-
ceived into the church as a proposant,
ib.-employed three years in this ca-
pacity in the neighbourhood of Geneva,
51-invited to Grenoble, ib._supplies
at Mens the place of an absent pastor,

51-difficulties he had to contend with,
ib.-his visit to Vizille, 52-appointed
pastor-catechist, 53-repairs to England
io obtain ordination, 55-ordained in a
chapel in the Poultry, ib.-returns to
Mens, 56_appointed pastor of Arvieux,
in the department of the High Alps, 58
-Neff's manse described, 59—his mul-
tifarious duties, ib.-his enmity to sports
of every kind, 61_description of the
village of Dormilleuse, ib.—and its in-
habitants, 62—Nefl's exertions for their
amelioration, 63—his death, and cha-

racter, 77—value of bis example, ib.
Nicopolis, memorable battle of, 294.
Novels of Fashionable Lile, 228— feminine

novels of the last three or four seasons,
229—their merits and defects, ib.—the
life they represent not the actual life of
any class of society, ib.-fidelity with
which they represent the tracasseries of
The Environs, 230-occupied with the
cravings of little people for the notice of
the great, ib.—their true key-note, 231

- Recollections of a Chaperon,' edited
by Lady Dacre, ib.--story of Milly and
Lucy,' ib.--story of Helen Wareham,'
237 – Mrs. Thomas Sheridan's 'Aims
and Ends, 241-her tale of 'Oonagh
Lynch,' 216.

her hiots on the first attack of the Re.

form mania, ib.
Pitt, gold of, 37.
Pliny's doctrine on the origin of the dry-

rol in timber, 127.
Poland, policy of England towards, 527.
Political Ecouomy, Illustrations of. See

Martineau.
Pope, Alexander, his double rhymes, 253.
Porchester, Lord, his zeal in the cause of

humanity towards animals, 81.
'Port Admiral ;' a Tale of the War, by the

author of Cavendish, 485.
Portugal, policy of England towards, 528.
Prayer-ineetings, their sure tendency 10

produce spiritual pride, 77.
Present and last Parliaments, containing

authentic results of the various Polls.

See Reform Bill.
Prinsep, G. A., his Account of Steam-

Vessels, and of Proceedings connected
with Steam-Navigation in British India,'

212. See Steam-Navigation to India.
Proposants, practice of receiving theolo-

gical students into the Church as, re.

commended, 50.
Psalmody, indolent neglect of by the

Church of England, 74.
Public library, reflections on a, 98.

R.

P.

Pachomius, St., his disapproval of the pas.

time of dancing, 61.
Paoli, General, anecdote of, 115.
Parker, Richard, the mutineer, his dying

declaration, 503.
Parliamentary Reform. See Reform Bill.
Passing.bell, Shirley's beautiful lines ou a,

13.
Patriotism, use and abuse of the word, 47

-Dr. Johnson's explanation of, ib.
Pearson, George, his · Evenings by Eden

Side' quoted, 78.
Persia, customs and manners of the women

of, and their domestic superstitions,
506, 512.
Piozziana ; or, Recollections of the late
Mrs. Piozzi, with Remarks, by a friend,'
247—the work a tissue of ordinary
twaddle, 247-and extraordinary blue-
ders, 249-Mrs. Piozzi's 'erudition,'
ib.-her story of Bosworth Field, 251—
her anecdote of Wilkes and Dr. Johnson,
ib.- her age ascertained, 252—Pope's
double rhymes, 253–Streatham col-
lectiou of portraits, by Sir Joshua Rey-
nolds, ib.-Mrs. Piozzi's Diary, 254–

Recollections of a Chaperon, edited by

Lady Dacre. See Novels of Fashion-

able Life.
Reform Bill, 255—workings of the Bill,

256 — overthrow of Tory, and extension
of Whig nomination, ib.-composition
of the new House of Commons, 258–
case of Malton, 259—case of Tavistock,
260_effects of the Bill in other places,
263—other anomalies, 265— recom-
mendations,' 266–Mr. Hume's mis-
sionaries, ib.-repeal agitation in Ire-
land, 267—diminution of the right of
suffrage in the old cities and boroughs,
268-character and conduct of the new
House of Commons, 269 – Nomination
Boroughs,' 271-Party in Parliament,
272—the ministerial parly incapable,
without the help of the Conservatives, of
conducting the ordinary affairs of the
state, 274-members called to account
for their votes, 275-deputations to
Downing Street for the repeal of taxes,
ib.—increase of petitioning, 277—coin-
cidences between these times and the
crisis which preceded the great rebellion,
ib.-meridian sittings of the House of

Commons,

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