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him, 491.
Caffandra of Lycophron, remarks on that
poem, 137, 142.

a Republican's defcription of

Catholics, obfervations on the prefent laws
relative to, on their admiflion to feats in
Parliament, &c. 184, 186-the error rela-
tive to their breaking engagements with
heretics, combated, 306-their claims to
emancipation refuted, 408.

Cavern, acount of one lately difcovered in
Somerfetfhire, 2.

Charles, Duke of Burgundy, account of his
difgraceful defeat by the Swifs. 5, 6
Children, abfurdity of attempting to educate
them by abitract reafoning on philofo-
phical morality, 504

Christ, his goonefs held out as an example
for the im tation of man, 54.
Christian and Deift, their respective death
compared with the cafe of two criminals,


Church of St. Nicholas at Brighton, de-
fcribed, 164.

its original Constitution as de-
fcribed by Dr. Campbell, quote, 358.
remarks on the Doctor's opinion, 366.
of Scotland, its enlightened Clergy
praifed, 387.

Mutic, hint for the improvement
of, 233.
Circulating Medium, definition of, and re-
marks on, 66.

Clafs meetings of the Meth difts, ftrictures
on. 156.

Coalition, the Northern, Mifs Williams de-
fcription of, 371.

Coals ufed in the time of Theophraftus, 412.
Cobbett's Defence of the Quakers of Penn-
fylvania. See Quakers.

Colation of the Hebrew and Greek texts of
the Pfalms. Mr. Reeves's method, ex-
plained, 346.

Combinations unprecedented, proved to ex-

ist between the farmer and the fa&tor, 402.
Commanders, the Dutch and French, their
infamous attempts to impofe on the cre-
dulous multitude. expofed, 126.
Commotions, Lopular, fatal inftance of the
mifchi: fs arifing from, 7, 8.
Conciliation of religi us differences, fatal
confequences of, 251.

Constitution, plan of a new one, 321.
Controul, the real fource of freedom, 284.
Convertion of a Revolutionift, 113.
Coronation Qath, diftinction between its
effects on fecular and ecclefiaftical af-
fairs, 249.

Corporeal action, the propriety of, in the
pulpit, examined, 377.
Correfpondents, Aniwers to. 240 448,
Cowper, the late Mr. Biography of, 265.-
insta ce of his extreme diffidence, and its
consequences, 266-his mulang oly end

produced by religious fanaticifm, 208,


Critical Review, its inconfiftencies re-
fpe&ting the difierent productions of
Mr Folwhele, pointed out, 192-exam-

ion of its account of Reynolds s Iter
Pri anniarum, 214, 225-Farther in-
ftances of its just and mpartial criticifm,
. in the cates of Profeffor Porfon and Dr.
Aikin, 329, 334-with refpect to fmall
farmers, 389-to the ans Culottides, 340.
Crop' ! beaus on the decline tu France, 500.
Cruelty to dumb animals, advice to parents

concerning this vice in their children, 191.
Cyprian, St. his conduct while in retire-
ment, to avoid the perfecution of De.
fils, 360.

D'Amberger, his contradiction of M. Le
Vaillant, 40. 41--his fallacious affertions
relative to the Slave Trade 41, 42-his
Travels proved to be a fabrication, 427.
Death of the Emperor Paul, and Defeat of
the Danes before Copenhagen, reflectaous
on the importance of thefe events, 443.
Death of the Emperor attributed by the
English Jacobins to the machinations of
their own countrymen, 444-the molt
reafonable caufe of his death stated, ib
good effects of this event, ib.-chara&t.r
of the new Emperor, ib-unprincipled
conduct of the King of Prullia, in regard
to his feizure of Hanover, ib.-conjectures
relative to the intended plans of Bone-
parte, 445 eflections on the importance
of our victory over the Dines and on the
injudicious armistice concluded with that
nation relative naval force of the two
nations in that engagement, 446-bravery
of the British under Admiral Barrington,
in 1779, it-the only baús on which a
permanent peace can be made with the
French republic pointed out, 447— revival
of the law for the fufpenfion of the Ha-
beas Corpus, 448.

Deg and his Relations, fable of, 331.
Dover, defeription of a tour to, by Mr. Pen-
nant, 160.

Drefs, obfervations on modern, 27, 29.
Dunstan, St. pathetic defcription of his co-
lestial harp, 244.

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of a century fince, and their enormous in-
crease stated, 316.

Expulsion from the Church in the primitive
age, remarks on, 278.


Farmers, ferious admonition to thofe who
withhold corn, 403.

Fear, its effecas defcribed, 33, 34.
Forgeries literary, detected, 427.
Franklin, Dr. inefficacy of his metallic con-
ductors, 164.

Free Schools, their beneficial confequences
to religion and ufeful learning, 188.
French exhorted to annihilate the English,
501. 502.

Future ftate, ideas refpeting the happiness
of, 53.


Carrick, Mr his first appearance on the
London boards defcribed, 381-his fuc-
celsful performance of Richard, 383-
circumstances which cauted h m to be
unrivalled in the character of Lear, 384.
Geddes, Dr. Epigram on, 194.

Gold, English, a new ule of, d f overed. 499.
Grafs, the ng Orcheston, obfervations on, 2.
Greeks, on the obfcurity of their ancient
history, 391.

Godwin's Antonio, remarks on, 61.
Governments, Republican, obfervations on
the nature of, 8, 10,
Gun, Mr. A. anecdote of, 95.
Gunpowder, the magazines for, at Pureet,
delcribed, 163.


Hamilton, Mr. a culcbrated American
Lovalift, account of. 457.

Harp of St. Dunstan, capable of producing
founds fpontaneously, 245.

Haouffa, the kingdom of, in Africa, de-
fcribed, 43.

Hebrew Language, a defence of its concife-
nefs, 168.

History of the campaign of 1799, contains a

complete and fatisfactory account of the
expedition to Holland, 121.

History, the knowledge of, important in the
illustration of the Chriftian Doctrine, 273.
Hot-crofs-bunns, the cuftom of vending de-
fended, 404.

Hurdis, Prof and Eishop Prettyman, their
poetical merits contrasted, 82, 85.


Jacobins, their triumph on the conclufion of
2 peace with Republican France, antici-
pated, 19-and Methodifts, farther proofs
of their common intereft, 193.
Income Tax, the author of, difcovered, on
his own information, 308.
Inhabitants of Great Britain and Ireland,
amount of, 173.

Irreligion and Depravity of Manners, reflec-
tions on their increafe at the prefent age,

23, 27.


King, his duty to watch over the laws pro-
poted by Parliament, 249.


Landed property, amount of in England,
compared with that of tithes, 288.
Languages. Scottish and English, on a com-
panfon between, 351.

Likes and Diflikes, lift of fome particular, 328.
Literature, m dern, in what it confifts, 263.
Loyalty in a homely garb, 416.


Masoretic points. on the value of, 169.
Maximum of Corn, remarks on, 178-dif-
f.rence between the maximum propofed
in this country and that adopted in
France, ib --the Frenc', definition of, its
cafe and consequence, 180-of wheat
in England, recommended to be fixed at
ten shillings, 181-arguments in favour
of a, 303.

Metaphor, elucidation of a modern ! 245.
Methodifts, their artifices to delude their
hearers expofed, 98, 99.

Methodists, confidered as diffenters by the
Monthly Reviewers, 397.

Monk and the Miller's Wife, fpecimen of a
Latin tranflation of, 357.

Monopoly, remarks on the prefent infa-
mous fyftem of, 182.

Moleley, a loyal Quaker in America, his
fate, as iniflcted by the rebels, 440.
Mus Burfarius, defcription of that animal, 3.


Narfes, his revolt at Rome, defcribed, 243.
Norfolk Hospital at Greenwich, account of,



Opinions, erroneous, on political fubjects,
the origin, progrets, and effects of, 263.


Patriotism, inftances of, in a republican Chief
Magiftrate, 461,

Pelagius, the first Pope who required celi-
bacy of his clergy, 242.

Pickering and Mc. Henry, account of the
difmiffion of thofe gentlemen from their
official fituation in America, 471.
Pitt. Mr. reflections on his refignation by an
old Englishman, 410.

Plants, account of fome rare, difcovered in
the western counties of England, 4.
POETRY-Lines on reading W. Gifford's
correction of Peter Pindar, 340-The
Myfteries of Methodifm, 114-A Suffolk
Freel older's Addrefs to W. Gifford, Efq.
117--Le Soldat Republicain aux Frontiers,
118-Annual Wedding Day Verfes, 120,
On Peter Pindar, ibid.-Stanzas on the
Thought of the two Tears in Reynolds's
Comedy, 233;


Police, a new fyftem of, 498.
Polwhele's Grecian Profpects, remarks on
the Critical Reviewer's account of that
Poem, 192.

Poor, necessity of difcriminating between
fuch as deferve parochial relief, and the
idle and profligate, 46.

Poor-rates, hints for the abolition of, 47, 48.
Population of the United Kingdoms, Sir F.
Eden's estimate of, 173.

Porcupine (a loyal Daily Paper), recom-
mended from the pulpit, 405.

Powder Magazine at Purfleet, defcribed, 163.
Preaching, hints for a new method of, 376.
Prefs, its prefent liberty a principal means of
contaminating the public mind, 29-ur-
gent neceflity of checking it, 30.
Preis, the licentioufuels of, proved the in
of the French Monarchy, 497.
Ffalter, the old, its ftyle defended against
the charge of inelegance, 169.


Quakers, instances of benevolence among
individuals of that body, 309.
Quakers of Pennfylvania detended by Mr.
Cobbet, 434-attachment of that people
to their King and Country, at the time of
the American rebellion, 435-their de-
claration of their fentiments excited the
hatred and malice of the whigs, ib-per-
fecutions fuflained by this loyal body in
confequence of their loyalty, 437, cruel
regulation of the rebels, against thofe who,
refufed to take the teft, 438.-cruelty of
the Whigs towards them, ib.-their ba-
nifhment from Philadelphia, 439-in-
ftances of cruelty towards individuals,
440-mortification experienced by those
Quakers who abjured their King, 442,
Queen Elizabeth's tour to Tilbury, 164.

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Regium Donum, remark on that annuity,

Religion, its value and importance in this
lite pointed out-54, 55-different forms
of, which have exifted in this country,
248-neceffity of an established, to the
welfare of a state, 389.


Sales, enormous increafe of, at the India
Houfe, fince the beginning of the 18th
century, 316.


Schifmatics, anecdotes of, 95, 109.
Scottish and English languages, abfurdity of
a comparison bet veen them, 351.
Septuagint and English translations of the
Pfalms, remarks on, 347.

Sermons, Mr. Wells's recommended, 50.
Settlements (of paupers) objections to the

plan for abolishing, and regul. tions re-
fpecting them, 47.

Sex, facts refulting from the difference of,
defcribed, 34-reafons for the attachment
to our own, and the confequences of fuch
attachment, 35.

Sexual Paffion, remarks on the, 34.
Smith. Dr. Adam, his general Principles on
the Freedom of Commerce, refuted, 181,

Socinianifm, the errors of, favoured by the

Monthly Reviewers, proved from their
ancient and modern reco ds, 77.
Stationers, their infamous combinations ex-
pofed, 182-one boasts of elearing 40,000l.
by his present stock in hand, ib.
Subfcribers, fpecimen of fome, d splayed to
the beft advantage, 97.
SUMMARY OF POLITICS -Reflections on the
prefent oritical ftate of affairs, 234-on the
diffention of our councils, ib.-on the
repeal of the ftatutes against the Roman
Catholics, 235 confequences of fuch a
measure pointed out, ib.-uniform con-
duct of His Majesty, on this occafion, ib.~•
neceffity of a diftin&tion between tolera-,
tion and encouragement, 236-extracts
from Archbishop Troy's pafloral letter-
236-238-farther inftances of


Majelty's attachment to the established
Church, 238-peace between the Emperor
and the French Republic, 239-prepara-
tions for the invafion of the Turkish Do-
minions, ib-remarks on the New Ad-
ministration, 240-prefent ftate of the
continent of Europe in the month of
March 341-war between Spain and Por-
tugal, ib.-reflections on the perfidy
and weaknefs of the Spanish Monarch,
and their natural confequences, 342.
Switzerland, account of the invafion and
fubjugation of, by General Schawenburg,

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every five years of the eighteenth cen-
tury, 318.

Talleyrand, account of, 491.

Tatterial, Captain, the prifoner of Charles II

account of his monument, 165.
Theatres at Paris, account of, 493.
Theatrical reprefentation, new plan of, 496.
Tigers, extraordinary method of killing, in
Africa, 42.

Tipula Tritici of wheat, remarks on its pro-
bable advant ges, 2.

Tithes, proved to be no impediment to Agri-
cultural improveme t, 92, 91-their
amount contrafted with that of the landed
produce of the kingdom, 289.
Title-page, initance of a fpecious one, to
another jacobinical collection, 194.
Tobacco, Hiftor, of, 175-when introduced
into England, ib.

Troy, the Siege of, in a great degree fabu-
lous, 393.

Tutor, re igious letter from one to his pupil,


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Page 133, line 22, for the appeal, read they appeal.
134, 1.4, for legal read loyal.

143, 1. 24, for ceremony read acrimony.

144, 1. 14, for Gospel read Gofpels.
145, 1. 7, for Pagans read Pagani.

147, 1. 24, for preletioner read probationer.

1. 27 and 36, for Benchary read Ban chory,
148, 1. 33, for 1766 read 1786.

150, 1. 17, for here read by thofe.


1. I.

for Duncan read George.

1. 10, dele he between which and begins.
275, 1. 21, for Philopeter read Philopater.

1. 22, for anciens read oriental.

276, 1. -paffim, for Houbigent read Ho ubigert.
277, 1. 11, from the bottom, for avocata, read evocata.
357, for Duncan Campbell, read George, &c.

359, 1. 37, for profeffional, read profefforial.

360, 1. 6, for them read him.




for Novetus and Gerdius, read Novatus and Gardius.
for refcribi, read refcribere.

1. 47, for prefbyterarum, read prefbyterorum.


for Diaconarum, read Diaconorum,
for converfu, read confenfu.

28, for fine, read five.

30, for refecetur, read arceatur.

362 1. 11, for but, read left.

1. 31, for obferved, read decreed.

363 1. 24, for αρχισυνάγωγον, read αρχισυναγωγόν.

1. 25, for poteites, read poteftas.

365 1. 33, dele the words (See our last review.)



DEC 17 1920


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