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Carnot, a Republican's description of produced by religious fanaticism, 208,
1 peeting the difierent productions of
relative to, on their admission to feats in maion of its account o' Reynolds s Iter
Aikin, 329, 334-With respect to small
Crou!!!ento the decline !, France, 500.
concernmgtbis vice in their children, 191,
them by abitract reasoning on philofo- ment, to avoid the perfecution of Den
D'Amberger, his contradiction of M. Le
compared with the cate of two criminals, relative in the Slave Trade 41, 42---his
Travels proved to be a fabrication, 427.
the Danes before Copenhagen, reflictaus
of Scotland, its enlightened Clergy their own contryinen, 441-the most
riafonabile cause of his certn stated, ib
of the new Eniperor, ib.--inprii.ciplid
to his frizure of Hanover, ib.--conjectures
parte, 445 ---,elections on the importance
injudicious armistice concluded with that
of the Britih uncer Allmilai Barrington,
the Pralms. - Mr. Reeves's method, ex- perinnent peace can be made with the
French republic pointed out, 447--revival
ist between the farmer and the factor, 402. beas Corpus, 448.
infamous attempts to impose on the cre- Dover, defcription of a tour to, by Mr. Pen-
Dunstan, St. pathetic defcription of his co-
consequences of, 251.
their departed friends, by an indiscrimi.
eficīts on fecular and ecclefiaftical af. Education, remarks on that important sub-
ject, and a mistaken idea corrected, 30, 32.
modes and manufactures, the rage
at Paris, 490.
of a century fince, and their enormousin-
King, his duty to watch over the laws pro-
Landed property, amount of in England,
Languages. Scottish and English, on a com-
parison between, 351.
Likes and Ditlikes, list of some particular, 328.
Loyalty in a homely garb, 416.
Maximum of Corn, remarks on, 178–dif-
in this country and that adopted in
France, ib --the Frenc, defuition of, its
London boards described, 381-his luc- in England, recommended to be fixed at
unrivalled in the character of Lear, 384. Metaphor, elucidation of a modern! 245.
Methodists, their artifices to delude their
Monk ani the Miller's Wife, specimen of a
Latin translation of, 357.
mous system of, 182.
Moleley, a loyal Quaker in Americ?, bis
Mus Burfarius, description of that animal, 3.
Narses, his revolt at Rome, described, 243.
Opinions, erroneous, on political subjects,
illustration of the Christian Doctrine, 273. bacy of his clergy, 242.
dilmillion of chole gentlemen from their
Pitt. Mr. reflections on his refignation by an
old Englishman, 410.
Plants, account of fome rare, discover d in
a peace with Republican France, antici- POETRY-Lines on reading W. Gifford's
Mysteries of Methodism, 114-A Suffolk
117--Le Soldat Republicain aux Frontiers,
On Peter Pindar, ibid.Stanzas on the
Police, a new system of, 498.
Régium Donum, remark on that annuity,
the Critical Reviewer's account of that Religion, its value and importance in this
lite pointed out---54, 55---different forms
such as deserve parochial relief, and the 248--neceflity of an established, to the
welfare of a state, 389.
Sales, enormous increase of, at the India
contaminating the public mind, 29-ur- Septuagint and English translations of the
Pfalms, remarks on, 347.
Settlements (of paupers) objections to the
1pecting them, 47.
Sex, facts resulting from the difference of,
defcribed, 34-reasons for the attachment
Cobbet, 434--attachnient of that people Smith. Dr. Adam, his general Principles on
pored, 182-one boasts of elearing 40,000!.
present oritical state of affairs, 234 on the
repeal of the statutes against the Roman
Catholics, 235.-Consequences of such a
measure pointed out, ibo--uniform con-
marks on him and his poems, 252, 253 necefsity of a diftin&ion between tolera-
Majeity's attachment to the established
and the French Republic, 239-prepara-
minions, ibo-remarks on the New Ad-
ministration, 340m-present state of the
continent of Europe in the month of
March 341-war between Spain and Por-
tugal, ib.-reflections on
and weakness of the Spanish Monarchi,
French writer, to have no connection with Switzerland, account of the invasion and
subjugation of, by General Schawenburg,
every five years of the eighteenth cen-
Union, the 5th article of, relative to the per-
manence of eccletiaftical establishments,
Univertities, panegyric on, 188.
Verax, on Junius and Burke, 2.28.
War, fundamental difference between the
by Dr. Vaughan, 171.
the Quakers in America, at the time of the
Wigs, itrictures on the fashion of, among
Wisdom, definition of, 262.
42 for legal read loyal.
24, for ceremony read acrimony.
1. 27 and 36, for Benchary read Bankery,
for here read by those.
l. 10, dele he between which and begins.
1. 22, for ancieni read oriental.
for refcribi, read refcribere.
for Diaconarum, read Dincongruin.
for converfu, read confentlila
1. 30, for refecetur, read arceatur.
TRINTLA AT THE ANTI-JACOBIN PRESS, PETERBOROUGH-COURT, FLEET-STREET EX
CROWDER, NO. 2, JEMPLE-LANE, WHITE FRIARS.
DEC 17 1920