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ners and customs of London during of his principles instanced, 386;
the eighteenth century, 407; his assertion respecting the loyalty of
mode of dividing his subject censured, the Irish Catholics, refuted, 387;
ibid.; contents of his chapters and his work called the Christian phi-
remarks on his selection, 409; his losopher, 390; virulent libels con-
picture of the persons of the Lon-. tained in his Tour through Ireland,
donners, 410

391; his gross perversion of histo-
Manorbeer Castle. See Giraldus de rical truth in attempting to palliate
Barri

the Irish rebellion in 1641, 392;
Marechal de Tesse, his life and cha- his assertion that the pope has no

racter, 363; strange mixture of cou- legal right to temporal honour, re-
trarieties, 365

futed, 396; miracle recorded by
Marriage state, interesting and useful him, ibid. ; letter inserted by him
lesson on the duties of, 165

in the Dublin Journal, 491; letters
Matter, considered as an effect and in reply thereto, 500, 504, 508, 513,
not a cause of ulceration, 42

527, 522
Mavor, Mr., "a circle of the arts and Ministers, their opinion on the late
sciences,” 58

Portuguese conrention and the
Mayne, Mr., his “Siller gun,” 304; measure to be adopted by them in

subject of the poem, 305; interest- consequence, 83; their great exer-
ing extracts from, 295; character tions of, ip behalf of Spain, 429

of the author and of the poem Ministry, favourable change to be
Medical students, useful and able expected from the admission of

essay addressed to them, on the certain eminent characters into tho,
importance and utility of the pro- 428
fession, 202; interesting hint con- Monthly, Critical, and Analytical Re-
tained therein, ibid.

views, bad principles of, 61
Melancthon, tendency of bis letters Moors. See Southey

on the conduct of the clergy repro- Morton, Rev. I., sermon preached by
bated, 222

him at Bedford at the visitation
Memoirs of the class of mathematical of the clergy, 53; on the divine

and physical sciences in the French origin of the clergy, 54 ; on the
National Institute, merits of, 349 profligacy of the age, ibid. ; danger
articles contained in, 351

to which the established church
* Merit, necessity for its being made stands exposed, 55
the sole motive of preference in the Mountnorris, Earl of, his evidence on

British army, 84

Sir John Carr's trial, 21; just com-
Milk, great virtues of as a diet con. ment of the attorney-general there-

sidered, 361
Milner, Dr., his examination of an Murray, Mr., his reply to High-

article in the Antijacobin Review more's objections to the bill for
on the catholic question, 368; his the prevention of small-pox in-
assertions respecting the loyalty of fection, 310
the Catholics in Queen Elizabeth's “My Pocket Book," wit and humour
reign, 369; his opinion of the of, 19; excellent criticism con-
traitors who then suffered, 373 ; tained in, against Sir John Carr's
blasphemous note şubjoined by “ Stranger in Ireland,” 21 ; letter
him, ibid. ; singular grounds on from the author of, to Mr. Cobbett,
which he justifies the conduct of respecting Sir Richard Phillips,
those rebels, ibid. ; his opinion and with remarks thereon, 23
real sentiments of popery, 374; NAKED FIGURE, cause of the fre-
refutation of his assertion respecting quent display of, among painters,197
Lord Burleigh, 375; instance of Narration, a dreadful one, 411
his disregard to historic truth, ibid.; Natural History, moral and political
false assertion of, respecting the advantages resulting from the study
editors of the Antijacobin, 377; of, 34; importance of, to the agri.
his pamphlet, ibid. ; his motives in culturist, artist, and manufacturer,
publishing it, ibid. ; his attempt to 37; great repute in which it is held
excuse the doctrines of the general in Sweden, 399
councils, 379; blasphemous asser. Natural Science, exemplification of
tion of, 380; his opinion of the its benefits in the improvement of
different councils, 381; intolerance the arts, 398

on, ibid.

Navarre, singular cause of the foun- conduct respecting a publication

dation of the kingdom of, 161 entituled, “Travels through Spain
Neri, Mrs., her Hour of Trial, a tale, and part of Portugal," 49, 52;

192; object of the author, ibid. ; wonderful invention for which man-
ceasure on the termination of the kind is indebted to him, 273; his
history, 193 ; characters and spe- system of biography, 273

cimen of the author's style, 194 Pickering, Mr., his speech in the
Nismes, Transactions of the Academy' American Senate, 369; insertion
of, 355

of the whole of that important
Northumberland, Earl of, his rebellion speech, on the British Orders in

in conjunction with the Earl of Council, 370
Westmoreland in the reign of Pinder Minimus, his Little Odes to
Queen Elizabeth, 370

Great Folks, 351; characters to
OATHS, want of due solemnity in the whom they are addressed, ibid. ;

administration of, 99; more be- specimen of two of those odes, 352;
coming mode of administering them bis attack on sacred characters,
recommended, ibid.

354; author's muse, 357
Observations on a collection of mo- Piper, Mr., a discourse delivered by
dern and contemporary voyages

him called Christian Liberty advo-
and travels, 422

cated, 55; gross ignorance and pre-
Old Nick's Pocket Book, publication sumption evinced by him, ibid. ;
so called, 311

impious remark of, respecting the
O'Neil, Earl of Ulster, some account Trinity, 56; fulsome panegyric of,

of his rebellion and of the conduct on Mr. F. Stone, ibid.
of the Irish papists on that occa- Pistols, in what cases peace officers
ison, 374

are justifiable in carrying them, 92
Ophthalmia. different descriptions of Pitman, bis extracts from different

that disorder pointed out, 203 Latin poets, 204 ; just observation
Ossory, singular doctrines broached of, on the works of Propertius, ibid.

by the titular Bishop of, 498 utility of the work, ibid.
Ovates. See Druids

Pius V., various conspiracies, assas-
Owen, Rev. Mr., sermon preached at sinations, &c., produced by his

Fulham, with a narration of the bull against the government and
events which gave rise to it, life of Queen Elizabeth, 369
417

Platypus anatinus, a singular animal,
Owen de Cyfeilloc, a Welsh prince, natural history of, 138

account of, 126; his poetical pro- Plautius, campaign of, in Britain, 9
ductions, ib.

Polygamy, fatal effects of, on eastern
PAINTERS, their science a necessary nations, 155; the cause of despo-

knowledge for all classes of man- tism, 155
kind, 196; their extreme licentious- Popish superstition, singular instance
ness in their pictures, 198

of, 240
Passions, their various effects in the Popish priests, unfortunate situation

countenance, 196; charming effect in which they are sometimes placed,

of them on the female face, ib. 368, canonical oath by which they
· Patriarchs, character of described, are bound, 383
327

Porson, Dr., history of the life of,
Perceval, Mr., letter of, to Dr. 419; anecdotes respecting, ibid.,

Mansel on the curate's bill, 433; 420, 421
its object, 434; detail of the Portugal, infamous character and
methods by which it will operate, conduct of the French troops in, 82;
and objectionsto the measure, ibid. ; disgraceful conveotion in, 313;
conclusion, 190

conduct of All the Talents as to that
Philalethes, reply to the letter of, 111 measure, 315
Philippine grossbeak, singularity Pott, Rev. J. H., charge delivered by

of its modification and habits de- him to the archdeaconry of St. Al-
scribed, 37

ban's on religious education, 27;
Phillips, Sir Richard, his conduct as a his refutation of an assertion of

witness, 21; remark of the attorney Mr. Lancaster, 28; his observatious
general on his evidence, ibid. ; un- on the fanciful system of Rousseau,
fairness of his criticisms, 24; his 29; its consequences pointed out,
letter to Mr. Mainwaring, 27; his 30; beneficial effects of a religious

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96

educalion, 33; merit of this charge, 221; observation of the editors of
34

the Antijacobin respecting, 222
Power, remarkable instance of a Saxon and Norman architecture, dif-
drunken rage for, 159

ference between, 135
Prado at Madrid, description of, 50; Scott, Mr., description of his grotto

singular custom among the visitors at Amwell, Herts, 198; observation
there, 51

of Dr. Johnson respecting, 199
Priestley, Dr., remark respecting, 87; Scott, Sir W., act brought into Par.

his great freedom in thinking and liament by him respecting the re-
writing considered, 88

sidence of the clergy, 435
Public characters, specimens of, with Scriptures, rules for the proper under-

remark on the character of the standing of them, 257; rules ne-
author, 271 ; on the art of writing cessary to be observed in order
the lives of, 272

to form a correct systein of prin-
Pulpit, propriety of personal repre- ciples from them, 249
*hensions from, 97

Sementini, Dr., his essay on the fiery
Puritan, singular reply of an old re- performances of Senor Lionetto,
former to one, 281

366
QUESTION, important one respecting Seyer, Rev. Samuel, his treatise on
satire and censuring our neighbours, the modern' use of the Latin tongue,

209; expediency of an English
Reineggs, Dr., author of travels to Latin dictionary for that purpose,
of the modern Spaniards refuted, Systematic arrangement, adgantages
154 ; description of mabomeda- of in natural history described, 36
nism, ibid. ; progress of the Moors THE Conjuror and other

Mount Caucasus, life of, 259; his ibid. ; specimen of a nomenclature
geological account of those moun- in support of his hypothesis, 2:0
tains, 261

Shaftesbury, Earl of, his seat at Cran-
Religious education, vast importance bourn, 101; inscriptions on the

of, 27; mischievous system of tombs of former earls of that family,
Mr. Lancaster, 28; necessity of, in 102, 103
young minds, ibid.

Skelton, Rev. Philip, character of his
Religious liberty, what it is, 88 works, 165; his sermons on the
Religious secis, infinite number of, means of attaining happiness in the
89

marriage state, ibid.; his animad-
Reputation, importance of to the versions on a book of Bishop Hoad.
female sex, 31

ley, 167; merits of his works, ibid.
· Residence of the clergy, proved to be Slander, on the vice of, 96

required by the canon, common, Smith, Mr., remarks on his essays on
and statute ław, 437

the first principles of Christianity,
Revelation, probable causes of the 246; his talents considered, ibid. ;

obscurity in which the important division of the work, ibid.; first
doctrines of are involved, 254

part, ibid. ; second part, 247; his
Revolutions, character and effects of, doctrine of divine election, 250;
in Mahomedan nations, 156

on the doctrines of Calvin, 251;
Richard I., singular anecdote of, 14 on the presbyterian standard, 253;
Roscoe, Mr., friendly admonition to, author's method of explaining scrip-
356

tural terms, ibid. ; object and pro-
Rousseau, merits of his system of edu. bable success of the work, 254;

cation, 29; decided preference errors of the author, 257
given to it in the English Encyclo. Smith, Dr., his talents, 397; his in-
pædia. ibid. ; two families who troduction to botany, ibid. ; divi-
brought up their children according sion of the work, 400; curious ob-
to his principles, with the conse- servations of, on the secretions of
quences thereof, 34

plants, 402; on the nature of the
SACRED subjects, great difficulty of roots of trees, 403 ; merit of the
treating them poetically, 46

work, 406
Santiago, St., happy effect of, produced Social union among men, one of the

in the Spanish army by a pretended principal objects of, described, 116
appearance of, 160 ; numerous Soldier, niracnlous tale of one, 13
pilgrimages to, ibid. ; origin of the Southey, Mr., his Chro:cle of the Cid
order of, 161

Podrigo Diaz, 151; arinirable re-
Satirist, remark respecting the, 220; marks on the effects of treason and
its attack on a certain lady's cha- appeals to an eneiny, 152 ; his opi-
racter in, ibid. ; another article in, dion as to the cause of the character

Tales, merits
in Spain, 156, 158; conduct and and moral tendency of, 58
principles of the Christians, 159; The Fisher Boy, a poem, merits of,
his remarks on image worship in 182; subject and incidents de-
Spain, 163; works used by him in scribed, ibid. ; remarks' on the au-
writing his observations, 164 ; quo- thor, 183
tation descriptive of his manner, The History of Discoveries and Inven-
234; remarks on his translation, tions, remark on the pernicious ten-
235; his relation of the origin of dency of a publication so called on
the Cid Rodrigo, 236; defects of young minds, 312
his translation, 240, 241, 242, 243, The Contrast,

a poem, 307
244 ; description of the Almo The Negro, a poem, interesting ex-
garares or Moorish soldiers, 243; tract from, 308
enquiry as to the age in which the The Artist's Assistant, utility of this
Chronicle was written, 244; remarks publication to mechanics and others,
on his appendix and the general 312

merits of his translation, 245 Thomas, Mr., his observations on the
Sow, remarkable properties possessed ophthalmia, 202; applications used
by one, 13

by him with success in that dis-
Spain, firm determination of Buona- order, 203 ; merits of the work, 204
parte to subjugate it, 84; necessity Times, on the increasing degeneracy
for the co-operation of a powerful of, 219
British army there, ibid.; character Travels through Spain and Portugal,
of its inhabitants, 151; effect of remarks on the advertisement to, 49;
the subjugation of that country by extract proving the gross plagiarisms
the Goths and Vandals, ibid. ; contained in them, 50; reply of the
causes which led to that event, 152; editor of those travels to the charges
numerous saints worshipped by in the Antijacobin Review, 443 ;
the Christians in, 161; honourable exposure of the falsehoods con-
conduct of the British government tained in that reply, 444
towards, 319; conduct of the armies Trial by jury, excellence of in cri-
of, since the Arst arrival of French minal prosecutions, 117; altera-
troops in that country, 429; con- tions suggested in the adoption of
sequences to be apprehended from it, ibid. ; ineligibility of in some
the entrance of the French into the cases considered, 118
capital of, 430; great necessity of Tscherkassians, or Circassians, an asi.
increasing the number of our forces atic people, described, 270; general
there, ibid.

prejudice in favour of their women,
Spaniards! death or victory, obser- . ibid.

vation on the expediency of disse. Turton, Dr., his translation of Linné's
minating the war-song so called General System of Nature, 34; his
through Spain, 307

preface, 35; arrangement of the
Spanish character, fallacy of a vulgar, work, 37; merits of the perform-
opinion respecting in this country, ance, 37; specimens showing the
163

manner in which the translation is
Stanzas of an English friend to the executed, 137; bis divisions of the pi:

patriots of Spain, observation on mal kingdom, ibid.; his description
the merits of, 418

of the ox genus, 139; of the musi-
Staphyloma, a disease of the eye, capa or iycatcher, 140; his ento-
what it is, 45

mology, ibid. ; his manner of de-
Stipendiary Curates' Bill. See Per- scribing insects, 141; merits of his
ceval

work, 142;, his fifth and sixth vo-
St. Cyric, miraculous story of a staff · lumes, containing the vegetable
of, 13

kingdom, 300; his general view of
St. Paul, remark on his aversion from the mineral kiogdom, 301; specimen

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controversy and dissention, 87 of his mineralogical system, 302; his
Superstition, extraordinary effects remarks on the life of Linné, 303;

produced by, 161; daring artifice merits of his system, 304
practised upon in Spain, 162; de. Types, a useful and beautiful species
seription of, 179

of prophecy when properly applied,

5
.

ance, ibid.

216; the ark of Noah considered tency, ibid. ; author's merits, 299,
as one, 218

300
Vaccination, great utility of, vindi- WANOSTROCHT, N., utility to tra-
dicated, 310

vellers of his " Petit Tableau ou
Valencia, geographical and topo- Elémens de la Constitution, &c. de

graphical description of, 168 ; Graud Brétagne et d'Irlande,
number and occupation of its inha- 422
bitants, ibid. ; population of the Wardrop, J., essays on the morbid
city of, and of other towns in, 171 ; anatomy of the human eye, 38;
description of the face of the their object, ibid.; purport and
country in, 173; salubrity of the tendency of his classification, ibid. ;
climate, 174 ; rapid increase of the contents of the different chapters
population of, 175; , moral cha- described, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45;
racter of its inhabitants, ibid. ; objections to some of his principles,
description of the city of, ibid.; 42; excellence of the places in the
literary character of the inhabitants work, 46; merits of the performa-
of, 176; cheapness of living there,
ibid. ; excellence of the inhabitants Wellesley, Sir Arthur, on his conduct
in the art of painting, 177; de- with relation to the preliminary
scription of its walks, ibid. ; of suspension of arms in Portugal, 75;
the water festivals, 179; exports an authority assumed by him
of, ibid. ; prevalence of superstition which he did not possess, 76; sin.
and number of the patron saints, gular character of the sixth article
180; description of the marriage of the suspension, 77; vindication
ceremony among its inhabitants, of his military talents, 317; happy
ibid.

effects which would have ensued if
Ventenat, his selection of plants, 352 bis advice had been taken after the
Vice, on the most effectual means of battle of Vimiera, 424

resisting its power in the minds of Wellesley, Marquis, and Lord Melville,
young persons, 97

their talents as statesmen, 428
Vimiera, battle of, remark respecting, Welsh, their character in the days of

74 ; probable effects of a vigorous Archbishop Baldwin, 127; their
pursuit of the enemy after, 334 great hospitality, 128; their skill
Vince, professor, his Essay on Gravi. in music and poetry, 130

tation and the Edinburgh Review, Whitaker, Mr., interesting sketch of
424

his life, 529; his various works and
Viriatus, the Lusitanian chief, some publications, 530; his disinterest:

account of, 108; his character vin- edness and magnanimity, 531;
dicated from the aspersions thrown his sermons, 532 ; his political prin-
on it by the Roman writers, ibid. ; ciples and influence, 533 ; his
bis assassination and the treachery

poetry, ibid.
of the Roman Consul Cæpio, 109; Wife, extravagant price paid for one,
Unanimity, the possibility of its per- 269

fect existence among men, 86 Wilkinson, Mr., his translation of a
Urban VIII., observations on the in- history of Mount Caucasus, 258;

Rammatory bulls issued by him to his advertisement descriptive of the
provoke the Irish to rebellion, difficulties opposed to the project
376

of a Russian or French expedition
Uwins, Dr., his history of modern to British India, ibid. ; merits of

medicine, 293 ; the author's opi- the work, 271
nion respecting system and expe- Wisigoths, their barbarous treatment
rience, 294; his remarks on the of the Jews and slaves in Spain, 153
cause and treatment of apoplexies, Wollaston, remarkable observation
ibid. ; observations of the reviewers of, to a Dissenter, 218
on his doctrine, 295; on the con- Woman, beautiful eulogium on, 188
nexion of chemical with physiolo. Woodlands, on the policy of culti-
gical science, 297; of purgatives, vating, 356
ibid.; strictures on the gastric and Worship, necessity of a right mode.
intestinal rage, 298; his inconsis- of, '914

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