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tal principles of classification quoted, 196---tea is the general beverage in. 199
ib.---remodelled the system of Juss pui, a wine of, made from rice, ib.-- on the

4.96---his systein of natural orders. 497. population of, 2113---account of the jail-
Cayley, Arthur, Jr., his Life of Sir Walter ure of the last English embassy to,
Raleigh referred to, 433.

Cella, who they were, 11-were Gome. Chinese, on the language and literature of

rians. ib.-generally held the same the, 179—on the private manners of
doctrines with. Pythagoras, 33.

the, 180-a new Russian mission ap-
Celtic Druids, the, referred to, 1-on the pointed to the capital of the, 181-ar.

brass weapons of ancient nations, ib. my, observations on the. 184-gunpow.
on the ancient alphabets, 1-3—two der known to the, before the birth of
ancient alphabets, 4-Oghams of Ire- Christ, ib.,the, considered the best
land, 6-affinity between the langua- agriculturists in the world, 195— ook
ges, ih.-peculiarity of the Irish alpha- ing, remarks on, 198—tea the general
bet, ib.-Virgil a' Druid, 7-Welsh beverage of the, 199—the, highly tole-
letters the same as the Irish, ib. --when rant in religion, 201-manner of ma-
the Ogham characters were invented, king bargains, ib.-printing, ib.—char.
8-on the 10th and 11th chapters of acters, 202—on the science of the, ib.
Genesis, 9-confusion of tongues or - the, attach great importance to gen-
languages, ib -of Baillie's hypothesis, sing as medicine, ib --the drama a fa.
supported by Drummond, ib.,the an- vorite amusement with the. 213-on
cient astronomers, 10—who the Celtæ the complexion of the, ib.-on the lite.
were, 11-the Celtæ were Gomerians, rature of the, 204.
ib.-of the Umbri and Etruscans, 12– Chiralry, its influence upon literature,
affinity between the Hebrew and the 405--before the age of, pgetry distin-
Celtic, ib.---affinity between the Greek, guished the inhabitants of Northern
Sanscrit, and Celtic, 13—the Celtic, Europe, ib.-on the poetry of the ages
the first swarm from the parent hive, which preceded the institutions of, 4 16
ib.--of the Phenician colonies in Ire- -its influence on poetry, ib.--created
land, ib.- Irish histories and bards, 15 a rage for versifying, 418-on the
-the hero Gods, 16-derivation of rhymed tales of 41')--on the decline
Britain, Bretange, and Albion, and of of, 415—the Berengers of Arragon gave
the words, vates and bards, 17-how the first impulse to the muse of, 419-in
Britain was peopled, ib.—of the first the south of France the poets of, styled
settlers,ib.-Britain known to Aristotle, Troubadours, 420.
19-Hyperboreans were Britains, ib. Cicero de Republica, Featherstonhaugh's
-Hercules a Celt, 21-Abaris proba- translation of, reviewed, 136 145-re-
bly a Druid, ib.—the Cross common to marks on the Boston edition of. 145–
Greeks, Egyptians and Indians, 22- MS. of, was preserved in the monaste-
when letters arrived in Great Britain, ry of Gobio, 146—written in imitation
ib.-on festivals removed by the pre- of Plato, 156-has a greater resem-
cession of the equinox 24— Bramin blance to the Discourses of Macchia-
back reckoning, 25---of the Cushites, velli than to a Dialogue of Plato. 164.
ib.-gods of the British isles, 26-Chal- Cicero, his work on invention and Trea-
dees, ib.-Chaldees of the British tise de Oratore, referred to, 150-de-
isles, 27—of Iona, Jupiter, Janus, ib. votes himself to literature and study,
-Coarbs of Iona, ib.-no idol worship 151-composes his De Republicà, 152
in the primitive ages, ib.—Grecian -had difficulty in determining upon
lithoi, ih.-circular temples of the Is- the form of the work, 153-wrote two
raelites, 28-theory of the origin of let- of his works in imitation of Plato, 156
ters, resumed, ib. —the present Arabic his opinion of the excellence of the
alphabet may be modern, 29-the Roman polity, 165 -- his reflections on
Celts generally, and the Druids partic- the constitution of his country, 175.
ularly, held the same doctrines with Classification of Plants, on the, 466-
Pythagorus, 33—tatooing, 34-appen. 498.
dix to the review of, 37-46.

Cobbett, his Complete collection of State
China, Travels of the Russian Mission Trials, referred to, 433.
through Mongolia to. referred to, 176 Coffee, on the cultivation of in Cuba,

- Jesuits obtained a footing in, about 312-on the quantity exported from
the sixteenth century. 177_descrip- Cuba, 313.
tion of the great wallof, 193-conquer. Cuba, comparison of slave labour in, and
ed successively by the Mongols and in Carolina, 125-on cock-fighting and
Mantchoos, 194...on the willows of, bull-baiting in, 126-on the causes of

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frequent assassinations in, 128-proba- men, in relation to the eure of, 221-
ble effect of the Roman Catnolic reli- on the quality of food in relation to,
gion in, ib.-natural advantages of, 129 225 - aggravated by the use of spirits,
-hospitaliiy of the inhabitants of, ib. wine and fermented liquors, 226–
abounds in immense caverns 130-dis- rules to be observed for the preven.
cipline of oxen in, 131-use of ardent tion or the cure of, -29-on the bene-
spirits injurious to the negroes of, 132 fit of travelling in the cure of, 234-

on the population of, 134-on the a synopsis of short rules for the cure
yeomanry ot, 136-on the natural ad- of, 240.
vantages of, 285- its magnitude com- Dyspeptic, the, usually eats too much,223
pared, 287-on the geological structure -spirits, wine and fermented liquors
of, 288--on the discovery of gold in, injurious 10, 226 -- the effects of coffee
and St. Domingo, 291--on the scarcity and tea on, 227-on the diet of, 228-
of water in, 292-on the climate of, 293 rules on eating to be observed by, 229
the leading causes of the improve- --to avoid hard study, 231-exercise all
ment of, 295-on the population of, 296 important to, 232–on the importance
--a comparative view of the populati- of friction to, 231- usually derives
on of, with other territories where sla- benefit from travelling. 234—injury of
very exists, 299 30-on the ancient tobacco to, 236—on the importance of
population of, 301- influence of the re- regular hours to, 237-rules for the
sidence in, of the great proprietors and guidance of, 238—short, practical rules
noblemen, 304-on the cultivation of obligatory on, 240.
sugar in, 305—on the profits of cultiva-

ting sugar to the proprietors in, 307–- Education in Germany, 86–123.
on the importance and value of coffee Ellis, his Narrative of Lord Amherst's
to, 312---esports of coffee from, 313-.. Embassy to China, referred to, 178–
on the tobacco of, ib. --on the imports remarks on ibe brick tea of Mongolia,
and exports of, 315---on the revenue of, 184—on the rice wine of China, 199.
317---on the government of, 318. Englishman an, Voltaire's picture of, 328

-considers whatever difference of cus-
Devereux, the tale of, referred to, 369— tom from that of his own country, he

reviewed, 387-extracts from, 388–402 meets with in other countries, as abso-

-on the literary character of, 402. lutely wrong, 329—puts forth his gra-
Diet, a treatise on, &c. referred to, 208, phic power most successfully in imagi-

native representations of life, 369.
Digestive Organs, an Essay on Disorders Essai Politique sur l'Isle de Cuba, re-
of the, &c., referred to, 208, 240.

viewed, 235–321.
Druids, the, of Gaul and Britain acquain- Essay on Morbid Sensibility of the Stomach

ted with letters, 3—telescopes and gun- and Bowels, an, &c. referred to, 208–
powder known to, 20-admitted the 240.
creation of matter, 23—the Christmas

festival of, 26–of the sacred fire of, ib. Featherstonhaugh, G. W. his translation
guilty of human sacrifices, 27-of the of the Republic of Cicero, reviewed,
hierachy and power of, 32--held the 136~his translations compared with

same doctrines as Pythagoras, 33. the original, 140—on the seholarship
Dwight, Henry E., his Travels in the of, 144.

North of Germany, referred to, 86. Fiction, on the English works of, 369.
examined the universities and schools Fielding, op his character as a novelist,
of the North of Germany, 88--- notices 371-wrote his Joseph Andrews as a
the attention paid by the German and satire on Richardson's Pamela, ib.-on
Prussian governments to public im. his Tom Jones, 372-on his character
provement, 89.--contrasts Protestant of Alworthy. 373--his definition of true
with Catholic Germany, ib.---gives an wisdom, quoted, 375.
account of the threeclasses of instructors Fine Arts, on the state of the, in Athens,
in the universities of Germany, 104--- 70--in Rome, ib.--the, associated with
remarks on the results of German edu- the old age rather than the manhood
cation when compared with Ameri- of a country, 72--on the state of the,
can, 118..

in Great-Britain, 73 --Mr. West's letter
Dyspepsia, on the prevalence of, 208– relative to the specimens of the, in
on the dietical writers in reference to, Italy, 76--on the advantages of Ame-
210—on the general causes, and the rica for the cultivation of the, 77--on
cure of, 211-Dr. Paris' definition of, the public institutions in America for
215-on the origin of, 216–on regi. the promotion of the, 79.

Freemasonry, on the probable origin of, the frequency of elections,ib._supports
22, note.

his notion that our system has been get-
French Spoliations, remarks on,

64-case ting daily more democratical from the
of the Commonwealth vs. Chapman, adoption of the constitution, 340--his
referred to, in relation to, ib.

remarks on the state of education in the
Fuller, a case from his Medicina Gym- United States, 349—on the opinions of,
nastica, quoted, 232.

regarding our Southern institutions, 352

-considers the question of slavery in a
Germany, visited by Mr. Russel, 87-by practical light, 354—his opinionson the

Mr. Dwight, 88-system of education subject of slavery, generally, 361-ridi-
in, a laborious one, ib.-schools and cules the idea of danger to the slave-
universities of, liberally endowed, ib.- holding states from insurrection, 363
the government of, pays unremitted-at- in error respecting the mortality of
tention to public improvement, 89% slaves on rice plantations, 368.
difference between protestant and ca- Hall, Dr. Marshall, his Essay on Disor-
tholic, ib.-on the elementary schools ders of the Digestive Organs, &c., re-
of, 91-on the compensation of the in- ferred to, 208, 240.
structors in the schools of, 93—on the Havana, the, description of the Casa de
gymnasia of the north of, 94—in 1825, Beneficiencia of, 131-on the climate
state of the universities of, 102—the of, 292—on the population of, ib.-
academic terms of, note, 103—classes Humboldt's description of, 302–es-
of professors in the universities of, 104 port of sugar from, 305_export of cof-
-professors in the universities of, cbo. fee from, 313--imports and exports for
sen for life, 106—Mr. Russel's views of the port of, 315.
university professors in, 107—on the Health, Sure methods of improving, and
exegetical method of instruction in, prolonging Life, &c., referred to, 208--
109-on the numerous libraries in, 110 extract from, 234.
- on the literature of, 112-on the lite. Heber, Bishop, his Sermons, reviewed,
rary acquirements of the professors in, 241---on his oratory, 248--his great can-
note, 112--on the carousals, &c. of dour in argument, 249.
students in the universities of, 114– Hermann, on his system in botany.
education in, compared with the United Higgins, Godfrey, his Celtic Druids, re-
States, 118-on the musical taste of the ferred to, 1-rejects the Masoretic
inhabitants of, 122.

points, 3-ot opinion that the Druids
Goldsmith, his Vicar of Wakefield, the of Gaul and Britain were acquainted

standard of the English novel of rural with letters, ib.-distrusts the authority
life, 381.

of Josephus, 11-opinion respecting
Gregorie, Dr. G. bis Elements of the the institution of the priesthood, 33.

Theory and Practice of Physic refer- History of the World, Raleigh's, the fruit
red to, 210.

of his imprisonment, 456.
Gymnasia, the, of the North of Germany, Hoffman, David, his Legal Outlines, re-
94-divided into two classes, 95--on ferred to, 47-titles of his lectures, 48–
the exegetical mode of instruction his remarks upon jurisdiction, 62
adopted in, 96-students pass from Huber, B. his Aperçu Statistique de l'Ile
the, to the universities, 93-on learning de Cuba, &c. referred to, 285–his re-
languages in, 99.

marks on the influence of the residence

of the great proprietors and noblemen
Hall, Capt. Basil, his Travels in North- on the inhabitants of Cuba, 304.

America, &c., reviewed, 321-of opi. Humboldt, Alexandre de, his Essai Poli.
nion that the Americans would be a tique sur l'Ile de Cuba, referred to,
happier people if they got no English 285—his observations on the geological
books, 322--dissatisfied with our poli. structure of Cuba, 288-remarks on the
tical institutions, 324_his remarks on climate of the Havana, 292—his esti-
American elections, 326—is more than mate of the population of Cuba, 296–
ordinarily peevish when his bill of fare bis description of the Havana, 302–his
is unsatisfactory, 327—a confirmed gas- estimate of the export of sugar from
trimargia, 328-acknowledges that Cuba, 305-underrates the production
this country is in a very flourishing con. of sugar in Louisiana, 306—his obser.
dition, 331-affirms that the American vations on the manufacture of sugar,
government is a mere experiment, 336

-imputes to the form of our govern- Hume, his defence of James I. comment-
ment whatever may seem to go wrong ed on, in regard to Raleigh, 460, note.
in the country, 337-his opinions on


1. & J.

tory of the Tsakhars in, 191--specimen
Indigestion, a Treatise on, and its conse- of the poetry of the inhabitants of, 193.

quences, &c. referred to, 208, 240. Morse, Samuel, F. B., bis Fine Arts, re-
Johnson, Dr. James, bis Essay on morbid ferred to, 70.--character of his National

sensibility of the Stomach and Bowels, Academy, 83.
&c. referred to, 208—remarks on

prevalence of dyspepsia in England, Natural history, on the study of, 468---on
219_his observations on some of the the early systems of, 470-- on language
causes of dyspepsia, ib.-recommends and terms in relation to the study of,
travelling to the dyspeptic, 234.

476--of the vegetable kingdom, 480.
Jurisdiction, Hoffman's remarks on, 62. Niebuhr, his Summary to Roman Histo-
Jussieu, Anthony L. de, bis Genera Plan- ry, referred to, 35.

tarum, &c. referred to, 488, 490. North America, Hall's Travels in, re-
Jussieu, Bernard de, made known his ar- viewed, 321-369.

rangement of the sexual system, 485— Novels --National, of, Fielding's, 371--
his views and arrangements published Richardson's, 376---Smollet's, 379...
by his nephew, 488 – first distributed Vicar of Wakefield, 381--- The Gothic or
all plants into seven classes, 489.

Chivalrous Romance, Walpole's Castle

of Otranto, 382--Mrs. Radcliffe's, 383---
Keymis, sent by Raleigh in search of gold The Historical, Sir Walter Scott's, 383

mines, 447--despatched by Raleigh on . - The Miscellaneous, Robinson Crusoe,
a second expedition to Guiana, 448– 384---Sterne's, 385---Johnson's Rasse-
goes with Raleigh on another expe- las, ib.---Johnstone's Chrysal, ib.---M'-
dition to Guiana, 460-attacks a Span- Kenzie's, ib----Goodwin's, ib.----Hol--
ish town, and loses young Raleigh, ib. croft's, ib. --Miss Burney's, ib.---Miss
—reproached by Raleigh, and com- Edgeworth's, ib.---the more modern,
mits suicide, ib.

386--Pelham, Disowned and Devereux,
Klaproth, Julius Von, bis edition of the ib. --of the Waverly, 518---of Cooper's,

Travels of the Russian Mission through 521.
Mongolia to China, referred to, 176 -

his statement of the number of the Old Age, on diet, in relation to the ato
Chinese army, 194 -- his account of the tainment of, 224.
failure of the last English embassy to Ourga, a description of, 186---looked up-
China, 205.

on with reverence by the Mongols, ib.

stations established by the Russians
Legal Outlines, reviewed, 47---quoted, 48, from, to China, 187.
49-51, 52-62, 63.

Letters from Cuba, referred to, 123---ex- Paris, Dr. J.A.his Treatise on Diet, &c. re-
tracts from, 124, 126-136.

ferred to, 208---bis definition of dyspep-
Life of Sir Waller Raleigh, the, 433--466. sia, 215---bis remarks on the difference
Linnæus, his Systema Natura, referred of food, 224 --his opinion of wine and

to, 474-his works, 484---on the sexual spirits as regards dyspeptics, 227.
system of, in plants, 488.

Paylaye, M. de la Carne de Sainte, see
Literature, influence of chivalry upon, Sainte Paylaye.

Pekin, description of, 197-on the mar-

kets of, 199-climate of, 200.
Maio, Angelo, his M. Tvllii Ciceronis de Philip, Dr. A. P. W., his Treatise on

Repvblica, &c., referred to, 136- -dis- Indigestion referred to, 208—remarks
covered the fragment of the manu- on a proper quantity of food to he ta.

script in the monastery of Gobio, 146. ken, 223-states a singular case of dys.
McCartney, Lord, his embassy to China, pepsia, 226—his opinion of wine, &c.

referred to, 178---curious incident rela- as regards dyspeptics, 227.
tive to, 207.

Pictures, on the purchase of old, 84.
Mongolia, description of, and its inhabi- Plants, on the classification of, 466-ar-

tants, 182---on the customs of the inha- rangement and distribution of, 469--on
bitants of, ib.---brick tea extensively the fundamental principles of Can.
used in, 184---has considerable trade dolle's classification of, 493_difference
with China in the article of wood, ib. between classifications of, 496-ou the
.-on the religion of tbe inbabitants of, natural orders of, 497.
186---on the obos or altars erected on Plautus, Monologue in the Penulus of,
the elevated places of, 189---on the Ro- 37-46.
binia Pygmæa of, 190---on the desert of Poetry, on ancient, 406—chivalric, 409
Gobi in, ib.--a description of the terri. ---Provençal, 420---the pastoral of the
Troubadours, 424---the decay of the --plans a voyage for the discovery of
Provençal, 429.

the North-West passage, ib.-nomina-
Political Economy, Sismondi's, 262 285. ted one of the Council of War to pre-
Politics of Antiquity, 105.--on the excel- pare for the Spanish Armada, ib.-had

lence of the Roman polity, ib.---the command on shore but joins the Eng.
democrat of the ancients siinilar to the lish feet, ib.-obtains an augmentation
jacobin of the moderns, 167.--on unmit- of his wine patent, 442-renews bis
igated democracy, 169---Roman polity friendship with Spenser, 443-carries
of an aristocratic spirit and character, Spenser to Court, and persuades him

to the publication of the Fairy Queen,
Porta, his doctrine of analogy between ib.-himself a poet, ib.-offends the
plaots and animals, 480, note.

Queen by an affair of gallantry with
Preaching, on the ends of, 244.

one of her maids of honor, 444-sails
Prorençals, so styled on account of their for Trinidad, 445-arrives at the Pro-

language. 420---on the airs of the, ib. vince of Aromia. 446—his faith in the
note---on the language of the, 42) -- on existence of the Amazons, ib.-on his
the pastoral poetry of, 424---the names return to England publishes an account
of the poetical institutions of, 425, note of the countries he had visited, 447–
-the cours d'amours of the, 427-- on despatches Keymis to Gujana, 448–
the poetical essays of the, 428--the de- joins Howard and Essex, second in
cline of the poetry of the, 430.

command, in an expedition against
Prussia, on the elementary schools of, 91 Cadiz, ib.—his important services in

---on the gymnasia of, 95---libraries of, the attack on the enemy, 449—disap-

pointed in the reward for his services,
Puffendorf, his de Officio Hominis et Ci- 450)-after his return from Cadiz des.
vis, referred to, 57.

patches another ship to Guiana, ib.-
Punic Monologue, the, as corrected by successfully attacks Fayal, 451-ob-

Bochart, 37-- from Mocenigus' edition tains the confidence of Elizabeth, ib.
of Plautus, 38 --Bochart's Hebrew ver- -his conduct in relation to the fall of
sion of, 39-- another version of, ib.--- Essex, ib.- James prejudiced against,
Chaldee version of, 41-- Latin versions ib.-associates himself with Cobham,
of, 41--Samaritan version of 42---Val- 452—his detence on his trial, ib.--con-
lancey's version of, 43--O'Connor's fined to the Tower, 455-his estates
Irish version of the first five lines of, confiscated, ib.-his “great cordial,"

ib.- Prince Henry's affection for him,

ib.- composes his History of the
Raleigh, Sir Walter, Cayley's Life of, World, 456—his opinion of the site of

referred to, 433—the origin of the Paradise, 457-of his religious opin-
North-American Provinces may be ions, 458—his opinion of slavery, ib.
traced to his genius, ib.-of an ancient released from prison, fitted out a fleet
family, 434-served in a company of

for Guiana, 459—at Trinidad seized
volunteers sent to the aid of the Huge. with a fever, 460—loses his son, ib.
nots, ib.-served under the Prince of -on his return to England was
Orange, 435—an incident turns his at- rested, ib.-tried on the old charge of
tention to the naval service, ib.-in treason, 463–condemned, 465-dis.
Ireland with a commission in the ar- claims having attended the execution
my, ib.-anecdotes of, displaying his of Essex from any malignant feeling,
courage, 436-gallantry to Queen Eliz- ib.-bis execution, 466.
abeth, ib.-accompanies the Duke of Regni Vegetabilis Systema Naturale, re-
Anjou to the Netherlands, ib.unites ferred to, 466, 491---on the plan of the
himself with Sir H. Gilbert in a voy- work, 493.
age to Newfoundland, 436—obtains a Republic of Cicero, the, 136-164.
patent from Queen Elizabeth for ma- Richardson, one of the earlier reformers
king discoveries, 437—despatches two of the British novel, 377 --character of
vessels for North-America, ib.--the his novels, ib.--criticism on the leading
honor of knighthood conferred on him, characters introduced into his novels,
438-fits out a second expedition to 378
Virginia, ib.-introduces the use of to. Robinson Crusoe, referred to, 384--the
bacco into England, 439mfits out a author of, left other works, scarcely
fourth expedition to Virginia, 440— now remembered, ib.
disposes of his patent, ib.---the monop. Romance, the ancient, 412.
oly for vending wines granted him, 441


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