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Madeira, observations on the clergy at,
Madness, chiefly owing to intense think-
ing, 205; its cure, 208.
tion of, 161.
Manure, animal, its preparation from
Massacre of the priests at Paris in Sep-
Melville, Lord, impropriety of the pre-
Scholastic doctrine of congruous merit, Members, extraordinary kind of, in a
former House of Commons, 436.
347, et seq.
ing to the convent of, 54; founder of tween him and Jugurtha, 18.
Middlemen, sentiments on the, 56.
Mind, human, division of the powers of
Norfolk respecting Mary Queen of Ministers of the Church, their duties
ral members of the present, 206.
miserable state of public affairs
on their appointment denied to have
pensity of Englishmen to abuse their
Monk, observations on his restoration of
Monuments, public, inquiry into the ap-
erecting several, 322.
a blighted Rosebud," 231. Murdin, his authority in respect to the
state of, 278.
Name, origin of that word, 504 506.
Neapolitans, ignorance of two of the no-
Negotiation, reflections on the late, 215;
pretexts of the French for protracting,
to be a libel, 312; the author after- Neuter gender, the neuter state substi.
tuted for the former term, 421.
Ode to the Army, 330.
tions on, 386.
Paine, Tom, interesting particulars of,
ments on, 230.
man in, 244.
remarks on the alterations pro-
in the course of thirteen years, 165.
death being occasioned by poison, 274.
charges against Lord Wellesley, 372.
its conclusion at present impoli-
the first propositions relative to,
original sin, 253.
rality of his writings, 80.
men of, 11.9.
advantages derived from it
instructive survey of its
affairs to the Greeks, 430.
of altering the ancient, 2.
portunities of acquiring knowledge of
Picton, Gen. his reply to the charges
brought against him by Col. Fullarton,
er odious, 281.
abused by a late French writer,
VII. his degradation of religion in
lousy, and severity, in Holland, 154.
derangement than other men, 205.
reducing the, 111.
represent French liberty, 359.
state of France, 167.
the Brazils considered, 34; its trade to
duty, 79; its freedom now existing
only in England, 223.
40; contrast between him and Dr,
cence in sending a gentleman to Por.
every religious, moral, and social duty,
be laid open to the world, 377.
rit of, in Ireland, 65.
in Holland, 155.
; publication of her Manifesto
omission and neglect of her
Reformation, the English, principles on
which it was founded, 235.
minds, of the electors in England ne-
Regimen, dietetic, curious' prescription Sin, original, remarks on the doctrine of,
Spenser, reasons for supposing him to.
into the state of his circumstances at
Spirit, the Holy, co-operation of its grace
Stage, keen satire on the, 86; its present
-, revealed, its necessity pointed tem of, 329.
Steuart, Dr. his statement of two ancient
Students, clerical, their present decrease,
Strength, interesting observations on ani.
Sugar, probable result of its culture in
abundance of the clergy there, 29. Superstition, singular instance of, 52.
Talleyrand, M. description of the Back-
settlers and fishermen in America given
Tergiversation, French Revolutionary,
manner of converting them to Christi- ducted, eminently rational and moral,
West Devon, 51.
cient militia laws, 358.
naparte described, 363.
others, respecting his writings, 432.
rit different from that of the Reformers, description of battles and seiges in the
Roman and Greek classics, 17.
Tobacco, proposal for its culture in Ben-
ment, political derangement of the, 207. Treaty between Lewis XVI. and the King
Tree of liberty, nature of the respect
Truth, importance of an inquiry into its
neral character, 143; qualities requi- Todd, Mr. censured for some of his notes
on Spenser, 11.
Weather, practical method of observing
the changes of the, 338.
remarks on its changes in the
different seasons, 340.
Wellesley, Marquis of, his character,
among our miseries, 406.
gradual progress to, from virtue, himself, 399; strictures on his Reso-
lutions relative to Lord Melville, 400.
the climate and soil of America, 343. political character, 153.
as a critic, 7.
the different seas, 304.
Wolf-hunting in France, description of,
nation of, 354.
the period of its termination, 120.
ing the motives for entering on, 122.
TABLE OF THE TITLES, AUTHORS' NAMES, &c. OF THE PUBLI-
CATIONS REVIEWED IN THIS VOLUME, INCLUDING THE ORI-
Brayley's and Herbert's Views of Lam-
beth Palace, 426.
Britton's and Brayley's Beauties of Eng-
land and Wales, 50, 139.
between France and Great Britain, 98. 381.
Carr's Stranger in Ireland, 55.
relating to the late Negotiation, 403.
and Literary Works, 449.
Hints for its Improvement, 96.
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.
Measures as well as Men, 39.
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.
Mutter's Thanksgiving Sermon, 420.
Documents, respecting the Affairs in gation and Seamanship, 303.
Noël's Historical Dictionary of celebrated
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
Sophia St. Clare, 391,
Stone's Sermon on Jewish Prophecy, 414.
Abolishing the Slave Trade, 303,
Symmons's Life of Milton, 225.