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Madeira, observations on the clergy at,

26.
Labour, democratical ideas relative to its

Madness, chiefly owing to intense think-
remuneration, 121.

ing, 205; its cure, 208.
Language, remarks on the necessity of Malouet, M. revolutionary tergiversa-
retaining it in ancient authors, 2.

tion of, 161.
, Irish, remarks on its copious- Man's free agency discussed, 455.
ness, 60.

Manure, animal, its preparation from
the French, its general use in human bodies recommended, 119.
Holland since the Revolution, 156. Mars, ingenious observations respecting
Languages, remarks on the use of the the use of this word in the Italian and
word, 21.

Latin, 7.
the ancieni, most proper me. Mary Queen of Scots, remarks on the
thod for obtaining an accurate know- authenticity of her letters, 308, 315.
ledge of them, 431.

Massacre of the priests at Paris in Sep-
Lanjuinais, dignified consistency of, 167. tember, 395.
Laureat, remarks on the word, 4. Mayor, Lord, wonderful sagacity of a,
Laws, the, equally binding on the prince 402.
and peasant in England, 196.

Melville, Lord, impropriety of the pre-
Laurence, Dr. his observations on the mature Addresses against, 402.

Scholastic doctrine of congruous merit, Members, extraordinary kind of, in a
352.

former House of Commons, 436.
Learning, asserted to be prejudicial to Merit, human, ingenious remarks an,
society, 123.

347, et seq.
La Trappe, account of the monks belong- Metellus, history of the battle fought be-

ing to the convent of, 54; founder of tween him and Jugurtha, 18.
the order, 54.

Middlemen, sentiments on the, 56.
Legislator, qualities requisite in a, 375. Milton, his reply to the Duke of York,
L'Esprit, tolerable inquiry into the na- 229.
ture of, 477.

Mind, human, division of the powers of
Leslie, his conversation with the Duke of the, 453.

Norfolk respecting Mary Queen of Ministers of the Church, their duties
Scots, 316.

considered, 420.
Letter, consolatory, admirable specimen Ministry, political derangement of seve-
of a, 49.

ral members of the present, 206.
Levy en masse, dangerous consequences

miserable state of public affairs
of the, 96.

on their appointment denied to have
Lewis XIV. trait of generosity in, 53.

existed, 406.
Lewis XVI. comparison between him and Mitford, Col. his remark on the pro-
Charles I. 395.

pensity of Englishmen to abuse their
Ladies, their licentiousness at Rio de Ja- own climate, 340.
neiro censured, 29.

Monk, observations on his restoration of
at Rome, unfavourable account King Charles, 228.
of the, 278.

Monuments, public, inquiry into the ap-
Lambeth Palace, brief description of its propriation of the subscriptions for
interior, 426.

erecting several, 322.
Liberty, French, specimen of, 157. Mulberry, its culture in Bengal, 77.

a blighted Rosebud," 231. Murdin, his authority in respect to the
Literature at Naples, remarks on the letters of Mary Queen of Scots, 309.

state of, 278.
Liturgy of the English Church, its excel-
lencies, 418.

N
Lombard, his doctrine of grace by no
means injurious, 348.

Name, origin of that word, 504 506.
Luther, his opinion respecting the con- Nature, human, reflection on, 262.
gruity of merit, 350.

Neapolitans, ignorance of two of the no-
Lyons, disposition of its inhabitants to bility, 276.
royalty, 269,

Negotiation, reflections on the late, 215;
M

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Lines on

pretexts of the French for protracting,

410.
Macgregors, libel against the, 310. Negroes, observations on their capacity,
Mac Nab, Gregor, the letter of, declared

to be a libel, 312; the author after- Neuter gender, the neuter state substi.
wards discovers himself, 318.

tuted for the former term, 421.
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New-hall,

32.

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Ode to the Army, 330.
Opera, the Italian, censured, 499.
Opium, its culture monopolized by the

Government, 73.
Optics, ingenious preliminary observa-

tions on, 386.
Organs, the, of the various passions con-
sidered, 204.

P

Paine, Tom, interesting particulars of,

364.
Palm, Mr. the atrocious murder of, 222.
Paradise Regained, appropriate senti-

ments on, 230.
Paradise, nature of the covenant with

man in, 244.
Paris, extortionate price of apartments
for the English at, 367.

remarks on the alterations pro-
duced on the morals of the people at,

in the course of thirteen years, 165.
Parma, the Duke of, probability of his

death being occasioned by poison, 274.
Patriots, the Dutch, instance of their

barbarity, 159.
Paull, Mr. his conduct in respect to the

charges against Lord Wellesley, 372.
Peace, observations on the one concluded
after the American war, 46.

its conclusion at present impoli-
tical to England, 214.

the first propositions relative to,
made by Mr. Fox, 412.
Pelagius, his doctrine on the subject of

original sin, 253.
Peter Pindar, censured for the immo-

rality of his writings, 80.
Philosophism, modern, ridiculous speci-

men of, 11.9.
Philosophy, the new French, introduced
at Batavia, 124.

advantages derived from it
in a state of wretchedness, 392,

instructive survey of its
principles, 456.
Phænicians, their superiority in naval

affairs to the Greeks, 430.
Phraseology, reflections on the propriety

of altering the ancient, 2.
Physicians asserted to have the most op-

portunities of acquiring knowledge of
society, 114.

Picton, Gen. his reply to the charges

brought against him by Col. Fullarton,
179; his observations respecting the
mears employed to render his charac-

er odious, 281.
Pinkerton, Mr. his aversion to the Celts,

256.
Pitt, Mr. review of his Administration,
91; his private character, 93.

abused by a late French writer,
492.
Pius VI. variety of opinions respecting
the character of, 279.

VII. his degradation of religion in
his submission to Buonaparte, 166.
Plenderlcath, Mr, intricate case of, 318.
Pockets, on their disuse amongst ladies,

501.
Police, the French, its vigilance, jea-

lousy, and severity, in Holland, 154.
Politicians, why more liable to mental

derangement than other men, 205.
Poor's-rate, remarks on propositions for

reducing the, 111.
Poplar-tree, the, why best adapted to

represent French liberty, 359.
Portalis, his letter to Lewis XVIII. on the

state of France, 167.
Portugal, transfer of its Government to

the Brazils considered, 34; its trade to

England, 34.
Press, the correction of public abuses its

duty, 79; its freedom now existing

only in England, 223.
Priestley, Dr. his delight in controversy,

40; contrast between him and Dr,

Beattie, 41.
Prince of Wales, instance of his munifi.

cence in sending a gentleman to Por.

tici, 268.
Princes, necessity of their discharging

every religious, moral, and social duty,
297, their immoral conduct ought to

be laid open to the world, 377.
Proselytism, general remarks on the spi-

rit of, in Ireland, 65.
Profanation, horrible picture of public,

in Holland, 155.
Prussia, strictures on her late political
conduct, 211.

; publication of her Manifesto
against France, 224,

omission and neglect of her
councils, 332.

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Reformation, the English, principles on

which it was founded, 235.
Reformation of the morals, manners, and

minds, of the electors in England ne-

cessary, 376.
Reformer, political, mischievous insinu-
asions of a, 99.

Regimen,

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Regimen, dietetic, curious' prescription Sin, original, remarks on the doctrine of,
for a, 116.

239, 255.
Religion, natural, its insufficiency philo- Solitude, picture of, 392.
sophically proved, 48.

Spenser, reasons for supposing him to.
its influence on social order have been poet laureat, 3; inquiry
considered, 62.

into the state of his circumstances at
-, present inattention to the per- the time of his death, 4.
formance of duties of, 444.

Spirit, the Holy, co-operation of its grace
Christian, its beneficial conse- necessary to inan for his salvation, 148.
quences to man, 452.

Stage, keen satire on the, 86; its present
its union with reason produce degraded state, 425.
tive of the most lovely effect, 452, Stenography, defence of Nicholson's sys-

-, revealed, its necessity pointed tem of, 329.
out, 452, 454.

Steuart, Dr. his statement of two ancient
Review, Edinburgh, characteristic marks naval expeditions, 430.
of the, 434.

Students, clerical, their present decrease,
Revolution, French, profound remarks 442; causes, 443, et seq.
on the, 46.

Strength, interesting observations on ani.
Righteousness, original, cbservations on mal, 383.
the phrase, 251.

Sugar, probable result of its culture in
Rio de Janeiro, beauty of its scite, 27; Bengal, 76.

abundance of the clergy there, 29. Superstition, singular instance of, 52.
Rousseau, the last moments of, 360.
Rumination, human, curious account of

T
an instance of, 53.

Talleyrand, M. description of the Back-
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settlers and fishermen in America given

by, 469.
Sallust proved not to have been so pro- Tallien, Madame, sketch of her charac-
fligate and abandoned as described by

ter, 363.
Le Clerc and others, 429; his bust Taste, its true basis the great models of
evidently a forgery, 429; asserted to antiquity, 429.
be obscure, 433.

Tergiversation, French Revolutionary,
-, peculiarity of his style and man- instance of, in Malouet, 161.
ner, 12; difficulties attending a trans- Thatching, how executed in West De-
lation of his work, 13.

von, 51.
Savages, ingenious reflections on the Theatre, its entertainments, if well con-

manner of converting them to Christi- ducted, eminently rational and moral,
anity, 30.

145.
Saxon Architecture, its origin in Eng. Thrashing, manner of performing it in
land, 496.

West Devon, 51.
Slave-trade, necessity of justice attending Thornton, Col. W. the revisor of the an-
its abolition, 303.

cient militia laws, 358.
Samson Agonistes, just observations on Thornton, Col. his introduction to Buo-
the merits of, 230.

naparte described, 363.
Scythians, asserted to be another term Thucidydes, opinion of Cicero, and
for Goths, 257.

others, respecting his writings, 432.
Schoolmen, their opinion respecting me- Translators, their want of justice in the

rit different from that of the Reformers, description of battles and seiges in the
349.

Roman and Greek classics, 17.
Sea-bath, impropriety of its indiscrimi- Travels, modern, observations on, 39.
nate use, 306.

Tobacco, proposal for its culture in Ben-
Secretary of State for the War Depart- gal, 73.

ment, political derangement of the, 207. Treaty between Lewis XVI. and the King
Self-examination, great advantages de- of Ćochin-China, statement of the, 131.
rived from, 437.

Tree of liberty, nature of the respect
Sensations, proved to be the principles of shewn it at Rotterdam, 158.
our intelligencies, 450.

Truth, importance of an inquiry into its
Sermons, English, comments on their ge- principles at the present era, 451.

neral character, 143; qualities requi- Todd, Mr. censured for some of his notes
site in good, 144.

on Spenser, 11.
Shelton, Captain, declaration of, 176. Turin, account of the city of, 273.
Sight, original and important observa- Turon Bay, importance of its situation,
tions on, 387.

136,
114

Virtue,

V

Weather, practical method of observing

the changes of the, 338.
Virtue, its slow and gradual progress to

remarks on its changes in the
vice ably pourtrayed, 262.

different seasons, 340.
the regret of, that an Illustrious

Wellesley, Marquis of, his character,
Character should be stained with vice, 371; his conquests in India reckoned
432.

among our miseries, 406.
Vice, its rise and increase in Holland Whitbread, Mr. though a public moni-
owing to the Revolution, 155, 160. tor, still greatly in want of admonition

gradual progress to, from virtue, himself, 399; strictures on his Reso-
262.

lutions relative to Lord Melville, 400.
Volney, M. ingenions remarks of, on Windham, Mr. general remarks on his

the climate and soil of America, 343. political character, 153.
Volunteers, just observations respecting, Wharton, Mr. strictures on his abilities
96.

as a critic, 7.
Voyages, general reflections on modern, Winds, general remarks on the winds in
39.

the different seas, 304.
U

Wolf-hunting in France, description of,

365.
Upas, the, its existence proved to be fic- Works before justification, natural expla-
titious, 125.

nation of, 354.
Usury, curious explanation on the sub- World, whimsical conjecture relative to
ject of, 457.

the period of its termination, 120.
Writers, public, their silence at vice crie

minal, 186.
War, democratical insinuations respect-

ing the motives for entering on, 122.

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TABLE OF THE TITLES, AUTHORS' NAMES, &c. OF THE PUBLI-

CATIONS REVIEWED IN THIS VOLUME, INCLUDING THE ORI-
GINAL CRITICISM.

А

Brayley's and Herbert's Views of Lam-
Diamond cut Diamond, 295.

beth Palace, 426.
Abridgment of Napoleone's Campaigns in Bristed's Edward and Anna, 293.
Germany, 491.

Britton's and Brayley's Beauties of Eng-
Anas, the French, 428.

land and Wales, 50, 139.
Andrews's Relations of War and Politics Bryan's Lectures on Natural Philosophy,

between France and Great Britain, 98. 381.
Annual Register, the, for 1793, 393.
Answer to Nath. Jefferys, with an Exa-

с
mination into the Motives of his Pub-
lication, and its probable Conse- Carol O'Caustic's Laughable Lover, 424.
quences, 195.

Carr's Stranger in Ireland, 55.
Archdeacon Law's Charge to the Clergy Correspondence, the, and Official Notes
of the Diocese of Rochester, 101.

relating to the late Negotiation, 403.
Cowe's Sermon at St. Paul's, Covent-

garden, 104.
B

D
Baldwin's History of England, 423.
Barrow's Voyage to Cochin-China, 23, D'Alembert's Philosophical, Historical,
124.

and Literary Works, 449.
Booker's Calista: or a Picture of Modern Defence of the Volunteer System, with
Life, 87.

Hints for its Improvement, 96.

Diamond

M the, new Pointed, 297. Draper's, Lieut.-Col. Address to the Manners's Edgar: or Caledonian Feuds, British Public, see Pictonian.

425. Dupont on the Bank of France, 460. Marcliffe's Life of Lady Jane Grey, 423.

Looking-Glass, 424.

Measures as well as Men, 39.
E

Millin's Dictionary of the Fine Arts, 493.

Molleson's Miscellanies in Prose and Evans's Thanksgiving Sermon, 419.

Verse, 89. Esidence taken at Port of Spain in the Money's Letter to the Right Hon. Wm.

Case of Louisa Calderon, see Pictonian. Windham, on the Defence of the Extracts from the Minutes of the Coun- Country, 95. cil of Trinidad, see Pidonian.

Mural and Political Essays, 476.
Murmur's, Sir Fretful, More Miseries,

307.
F

Mutter's Thanksgiving Sermon, 420.
Farrer's Sermons on the Parables, 143.
Forbes's, Sir William, Life of Dr. Beattie,

N
S6,
Fullarton's, Col. Statement, Letters, and Nicholson's Treatise on Practical Navi-

Documents, respecting the Affairs in gation and Seamanship, 303.
Trinidad, see Pictonian.

Noël's Historical Dictionary of celebrated
Refutation of Col. Pic. Personages of Antiquity, 503.
ton's Letter, see Pictonian.

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S
Jefferys's Review of the Conduct of the
Prince of Wales, &c. &c. 186.

Sacombe's Treatise on the Physical Edu. Impostor, che, Unmasked, 413.

cation of Children, 479. Semple's Charles Ellis, 260.

Signs of the Times; or a Dialogue in L

Verse, 79.

Sophia St. Clare, 391,
Laurence's Bampton Lectures, 232, 347. State of the Negotiation, 403.
Lebrun's Prodigies of the Imagination, Steuart's Sallust, 12, 428.
474.

Stone's Sermon on Jewish Prophecy, 414.
Lemaistre's Travels through France, 267.,' Substance of Debates on a Resolution for
Letter to the Earl of Moira, 369.

Abolishing the Slave Trade, 303,
to Mr. Whitbread, 398.

Symmons's Life of Milton, 225.
Link's Edition of Hoffmansegg's Travels
in Portugal, 481.

Talleyrand)

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