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revolution at, 172.

Classification of the opponents of

Cornwall, remarks on the low

Davy, Mr, experiments on re.
Disputes with America, 290—

examined, 477.


the public attention, 291. Unpar.
alleled disappointment the friends

lution at, 168.

ced, ib. Only way in which it

alleviation of the erils of war,
See of 294. Right of blockade, the most

Buenos Ayres, account of the from the Pope's interference, 465.

Burgh, Hussey, character of, emancipation, 463.

Burke, Mr, character of, by mountain chain of, 216.
Lord Charlemont, 107. Letter
from to his Lordship, 121.

Butler's edition of Æschylus, spiration by, 51.

Byron's, Lord, Childe Harold, next to the Catholic question, the
character of, 466. Extracts from, most important that can ocoupy

Caracas, account of the revo. of emancipation have experien.
Clarendon, Lord, on Catholics now can be remedied, 292. Ruin-

Account of the publication and ous consequences of a war with
contents of the work, 435. What America, 293. Why neutrality
the author's view in its composi. becomes odious to belligerents,
tion, 436. Remarks on the quar- instead of appearing, as it is, an
rel between the Pope and the re-
public of Venice, 437.
Rome has never formally renoun. fruiiful source of discord, 295.
though she has long ceased to at- ed, 298. Supported by the decis
ced her extravagant pretensions, Principles of blockade investigat.
tempt putting them in execution, şions of our Prize-courts, 299.
438. Question put, at the desire
of Mr Pitt, to several Catholic the penal laws to which they are
universities, respecting the Pope's subjected, 149.
power of deposing princes, 439.

Whence the pretensions of the
ib. Lord Clarendon's represent. $.
ation of the Pope'sauthority com.

in pecuniary embarrassments, 4
pared with that given in numer- r-relieved by some generous in-
ous late publications, 440. Sen. dividuals, 6.
timents of the Catholics respect. made by, in prosecution of his
ing the jurisdiction of the see of plan, 7. Instances of the facility
Rome mistated by both, 442.
Propositions upon which the right spread, 9. Institution formed for
of deposing princes is founded, the encouragement of education
considered, 4:44. Misery and ig- on his plan, 12. Resolutions ad-
norance of the dark ages, not to opted by the members, 12. His
be attributed to the Papal power, system introduced into the army
447. Sense in which the unity by the Duke of Kent, 20; and
of the Church is commonly un-into America and the West In-
derstood by Catholics, 448. No dies, &c. ib. Alarms attempted
great danger to be apprehended to be raised by its enemies, 20.

Dissenters, Protestant, sketch of

Education of the Poor, 1. Pro-
Pope's alone derive their weight, gress of Mr Lancaster's system,

That gentleman is involved


Great exertions

with which his system may be

Dr Bell's system preferred by graded state of Ireland at the
Professor Marsh, and on what close of the reign of George Il.
grounds, 26. Proposal for con- 110. Means by which it regain.
fining the Lancasterian plan to' ed part of its rights, lli. Part
the Dissenters, examined, 35. taken by Lord Charlemont in the

Edis on Respiration, 41. Sci- political disenssions of the times,
ence of physiology very imper. 118. Extract from a letter of
fect, and why, 42. Operation of Mr Fox, 120. Letter from Mr
breathing described, 43. Quan- Burke, 121. Remarks of Loril
tity of air respired by a full grown Charlemontón Lord Fitzwilliam's
person, and changes it undergoes, administration, &c. 122. Picture
45. Experiments on the subject of the temper of the predominat.
by Mr Davy, 1:5—by Messrs Al. ing party in Ireiand in 1797,
len and Pepys, 47. Former hy. 123. Characters of Philip Tis.
potheses shown to be erroneous dall and Hussey Burgh, 126...
by the present author, 49. State- of Flood and Ger. Hamilton, 127,
ment of his own discoveries on Hecla, Mount, description of,
the subject, 52. Air, how act- 4:31.
ed upon by insects, &c. 51-by Flodge, Mr, his horrible treat-
fishes, 55_by vegetables, 56.
, ,

ment (f his slaves, 140. Causes

of his being brougiit to punish-
Flood. Mr, character of, 127.

ment, 143,
Fox, Mr, extract of a letter Holland, Dr, his description of
from to Lord Charlemont, 120. the salt mines in Cheshire, 211.

Fox, Mr Joseph, his generous Remarks on the state of litera.
exertions in the cause of Mr Lau- túre among the Icelanders, 4:23.
caster, 6.

Horner's, Mr, account of the mi.

neralogy of the Malvern hills, $25.
Geolngy, from the great extent Humboldt, Essai Politique sur
of the field of investigation, re. la Nouvelle Espagne, 161. Causes
quires, more than most sciences, of the revolution that his taken
the cooperation of a number of place in the Spanish colonies, 165.
hands, 207.

Arguments against their declar.
Geyser, account of the hot ing themselves independent of the
springs of, 4.26.

niother country, 177. Remarks
Glutton, description of, 332. on the agriculture of New Spain,

189. Of the mines, 188--A-
Hamilton, Gerard, anecdotes of, mout of their produce, 190,

M:inufactures and commerce, 199.
Hardy's Life of Lord Charle Tables of exports and imports,
mont, 95. General character of, 194.
96 · Account of the early part Hume, David, character of
of his Lordship’s life, 97. Cha- 101.
racter of David Hume, 100-of

Montesquieu, 102. Extracts from Iceland. See Mackenzie.
the epistolary correspondence of Inccription piced at the source
Topham Beauclerc, 10+. Ac. of the l'ornea in Lapland by
count of Mr Burke, 107 De. some Frenchmen, 319.
VOL. XIX. NO. 33.


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Institution, Lancasterian, ac- Mackenzie's, Sir George, Travels
count of, 13.

in Iceland, 416. Singular spec-
Ireland, state of at the end of tacle exhibited in that country,
the reign of George II. 110. By of learning flourishing amid the
what means it regained part of greatest physical disadvantages,
its rights, 111.

416. Visited by different travel.

lers, 417. General description
Kenl, Duke of, introduces Mr of that part of it visited by the
Lancaster's system of education author, ib. Character of his
into the army, 20.

work, 418. Mode of travelling,

419. Icelandic landscape, 42.
Lancaster, Mr, his early exer- Manner of life of the better sort,
tions in the promotion of his plan 422. Husbandry, &c. ib. Edu-
of education, 3. His affairs be. cation and literature, 423. Ac-
come embarrassed in consequence, count of the sulphur mountains,
4. Is relieved by the generosity and hot springs of Geyser, 426.
of some private individuals, 6. Journey to the Sræfell Jokul, 429.
Extent of his journies, lectures, Of Mount Hecla, 431. Miner-
&c. 7. Instances of the facility alogy of Iceland, 432.
with which his system may be

Madeira, remarks on the gec-
spread, g.

logy of, 227.
Lapland. See Linnæus.

Malvern hills, account of the
Lavn, cavernous, peculiar to mineralogy of, 225.
Iceland, 4.34.

Marsh, Professor, opposes the
Linnæus's Lachesis Lapponica. Lancasterian system of educa-
When the name of Lapland first tion, 25. Extract from his ser-
occurs, 317. Accounts of that mon on the subject, 27.
country published by several tra. Mexico, account of the insurrec-
vellers, 318. Linnæus projects an tion in, 17+. .
excursion thither, 320. Descrin. Niiranda, General, proposes to
tion of his travelling equipment, introduce the Lancasterian sys-
321, and difficulties he encoun- tem of education into South A.
tered, ib. Credulity of the tra- merica, 20.
veller, 324. Conformity between Monopoly East Indian, 229.
the Icelanders and Jews discover. Dangerous indifference displayed
ed by some traveilers, 325. Cli. in England respecting the affairs o:
mate of the ccuntry, 326. Ve- India, 230. Spice trade, the great
getable productions, 328. Mode source of the grandeur and power
of hunting the bear, 331. Ac. of the Dutch formerly, ib. Rei
count of the glution, 332. Per- sons why Britain has derived na
sons of the natives, 337. Disc advantage from it since it came

Manners, 337. into their possession, 031. Al-
Lower, Dr, effects on the blood, surdity of the Company retaining
on exposure to air, observed by, the trade, while they have no

capital to profit from it, 238.

Circumstances by which the cause
Macculloch's, Dr, geological of monopoly is supported against
description of Guernsey and the the almost anniversil opinion of
adjoining islands, 210,

the nation, 236. Arguments em-


eases, 335.

ployed for that purpose, 236. Co- an alteration of our judicial sys.
Ionization dreaded by some as the tem, 390. Criminal law greatly
result of a free trade, 237. O. relaxed during the last half cen-
pinion of Lord Cornwallis and tury, 391. Argument of those
Lord Wellesley on that point, who contend against any altera-
239. Proof of the incapacity of tion, 392-shown to be errone-
the Company to carry on the ous, from leaving too much to
trade, presented to them by Lord the discretion of the magistrate,
Weilesley, 240.

393, and from the uncertainty it
Montesquieu, character of, 102. introduces into the administration

Monte Fideo, revolutionary dis. of justice, 394. Cases stated in
turbances at, 174,

illustration of, 395. Influence of

the discretionary power of magi-
Notice respecting the Lancas. strates upon the mode of trial,
terian system of education, 258. 398. What the objects of those

Nugent's description of the pitch improvements the author has la-
Jake in Trinidad, 219. Hypothe-boured to effect, 403. Evil el.
sis on its origin, 214.

fects of the present system on

jurors, 405. Argument of Dr
Pitch Lake of Trinidad, ac- Paley, that it is better ten guilty
count of, 213.

persons should escape than one
Poetical extracts from Miss innocent man suffer, refuted, 407.
Baillie's Plays on the Passions, Statement of the efforts of the au.
275 from Wilson's Isle of Palms, thor in the cause of reform, 409.
&c. 377 -- from Lord Byron's

Childe Harold, 468.

Scotch, disabilities they lye un-
Porson's Hecuba, 64.

der from the test-act, 162.
Priestley, Dr, experiments on Scotland, remarks on the parish
the effects of air on the blood, schools in, 30.
by, 51.

Shropshire, mineralogical de-
Protestant Dissenters, sketch of scription of, 223.
the penal laws to which they are Slavery, West Indian, 129. At-
subjected, 149. Their expedien tempt to vindicate it by Mr White,
cy examined, 154. Could not be 130. His picture of the happi-
carried into execution from their ness of the African slaves, 192.
extensive operation, and the en- Horrid cruelties practised by Mr
ormity of the punishments eract. Hodge on his slaves, 141). Was
ed, 161.

allowed to remain unmolested,
Pumice, origin of, volcanic, till he became the object of some

political animosities, 149. Situ-

ation and habits of the whites in
Rock-salt district in Cheshire, the West Indies, render them in-
account of by Dr Holland, 21). compétent judges of the rights of

Romilly. Sir Samuel, on Eng. the lower orders in the colonial
Jish Criminal Law, 389. Tend. society, 145. Condition of the
ency of man to reverence unduiy latter can only be ameliorated by
established practices, exemplified the interference of the British
in the great question of reform, Legislatie 1:7.
ib. Manners of the age require Snæfell Jokul, account of 429.


Somerset, Duke of, Lancastrian cians, 370. Instance of the cool.
institution under the patronage ness and activity of his mind, 371,
of, 4.

Tisdall, Philip, character of,
Sommerrile, Lord, an early pa. 126.
tron of Mr Lancaster, S. Ap. Tragedy, old Greek, character
pointed a president of the Lan. of, 263. French or Continental
casterian Institution, 13.

school founded upon, ib. Con.
Specches of Lord Erskine, me. trasted with that of Shakespeare,
gits cit, universally acknowledged, 264. Character of both blended
$39. Contents of the volume, by Miss Baillie, 265.
SH0. Extract fiom the speech Transactions of the Geological
for Hadheld, with remarks on the Society, 207. Extensive field of
case, 341. Speech for the Ma investigation in Geology, ib. Re.
dias Council, 315. Case of Mr marks on Guernsey and the neigh-
Cuthill, 316. Extract from the bouring islands, 210. On the salt
speech for, 351. Case of Morton mires of Cheshire, 211, Pitch
8. Ferm, 354. Speeches in cases like of Trinidad, 213. Physical
of adultery, 356

structure of Devon and Cornwall,
Spice-i: ade, finurishing state of, 215.
while in the hands of the Dutch, Trembley, M., fresh-water fo.

lypus described by, 63.
Sulphur mountains in Iceland,

description of, 426.

Illite, Mr, strictures upon his
Surturbrand, a curious species publication in desence of the West
of fossil wood in Iceland, 433. Indians, 129.

Iberforce, Mr, vindicated from
Tesi-act, hardships to which the abuse of the advocates of sla.
dissenters are subjected by, 151.

Fery, 136.
Tippoo, Sultan, letters of, a cu- 117Zon's Poems, character of,
riosity in literature, 63. What 37:3. Story of his Isle of Palms,
the great objecis he had in view 976. Extracts from, 377 The
during his reign, ib. Remarks Angler's Tent, $83. Lines ad.
on his character, 361. Specie drassed to a sleeping child, 386.
jnens of his directions to his ofli. On the spring, 387. On the
cers translated into the language death of Mr Grahame, au thor of
of European diplomacy, 267. the Sabbath, 9ss.
Cuivas instructions to his physi-


VO. LXXX. will be published in July 1812.


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