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Deluge, the Noachic, considered, 292, of, 66-portraiture of the Archbishop

296— on the Mosaic history of, com. of Cambray, with the Bishop of Or.
pared with Silliman's statement re. leans, &c. 67—on the provincial gen-
pecting the, 239.

try of, ibid-necessity oi calling the

Parliament, 69 -evil consequences to,
Earth, the strata of its surface regularly arising from the Queen's intermed iling

formed, 286 crust of, not accurately in politics, 70—the notables of, called
estimated, 288—on the internal mass on to correct the evil of unjust and
under the crust of, 289-on the spe. partial taxation, 71- on the tiers-etat,
citic gravity of the globe of, ibid 73-effects of absenteeism in, during
conclusions drawn from the present the revolution, 74-the Peer's in'ro.
surface of, being occupied by water duction to Voltaire, 75-uotives Mar-
in the proportion of two-thirds, 290 montel, La Harpe and Le Brun, 76
-on the influence of partial deluges bis opinions of Madame de Genlis. 78-
on the surface of, 292—owes its pre-

of Madaine de Staël, 79-of Neckar,
sent aspect to the last series of the ter 80—of Mirabeau, 81-of Bailly. 85–
tiary deluges, 296—periods occupied of Madame Campan, 86—succeeds in
in the formation of its first crust, stat gaining a deliverance from imprison.
ed. 305.

ment of a stranger during the time of
Education, examination whether public, Robespierre, .89 anecdote of, 90-

best conducted in day or boarding Social Life of England and, 379–
schools, 5-on the Agrarian system of,

the immoralities of the court of, did

not degrade the language or manners
England, Social Life of, and France, 379 of the theatre 391 -- evil influence in

-portrait of a country gentleman of, the higher circles of, in the mode of
in former times, 382-in, the influence contracting marriages, 392--the come-
of London on the country, to be dated dy of, compared with that of England,
from the introduction of turnpike. 394-the introduction of carriagesinto,
roads, 384-during the sixteenth cen 395--the fashionable dress in, after the
tury in, the neglect of foreign travel death of Louis XIV., ibid_description
produced an ignorance of foreign lan of a fashionable lady's head dress in,
guages, 385-—the habits and manners about the year 1782, 393-summary of
of the court and higher circles in, af the French character previous to the
ter the restoration of Charles II., 386 revolution, 402--ignorance of the peo-
-of the habits and manners in the ple of, as regarded foreign countries,
country during the same period, 399– satirized, 4114- cheapness and excel-
on fashionable dress in, from the reign lence of education in, 405-ön the
of Queen Ann to George III., 396- cookery of, ibid.
cookery and dinner entertainment in,

compared with those of France, 406– Geology, Brande's Outlines of,-- Bake.
on the changes of cookery in, from the well's Introduction 10.-Ure's New
introduction of stone-coal, 407.

System ot, referred to,291--Silliman's

Outline of the course of geological lec-
Florida, Map of, referred to, 410 --sketch tures, referred to, ibid-on the date of,

of the early history of, ibid-descrip as a science, ibid-the earlier anthors
tion of the ridges of, 411–the lakes of, on the science of, ibid-Maclure the
413-the rivers of, 414-General Ber. parent of American, 2-5-the pursuits
nard's map of, in relation to a canal, of, and mineralogy alınost unkijown in
referred to, ibid-on the Tallahassee the institutions of the southern states,
district of, 416-its salubriousness ren ibid-on, as a science, 289---on the
ders it favourable to permanent resi crust of the earth, 233 on the inter-
dence, which has a most happy efl'ect nal mass of the globe, 289-the
on both master and slave, 418.

depth of the Atlantic three miles, from
Foot, Mr. Debate on his Resolutions, the theory of tides, 290--on the pre-

sent surface of the earth. ibid-on the
France, Meinoirs of a Peer of, reviewed, boulders of vario's mountains, 291-

61-the eulogist of La Fayette, &c. deluges, 292-on the anthracite for.
ibid-account of bimself, 62—on the mations, 293—of the tertiary deluges,
monarchy of, down to the period of 295-on the Nochaic deluge, 296-on
the revolution, 63-on the moral and the temperature of the earth anterior
intellectual condition of the bigher or to the period of general earihquakes
ders of, before the revolution, 65-on and inundations, 297-illiman'z ad.
the depravity of the nobility and clergy ditions to Ure's work on, reviewed,

299—on the partial instances of silici ural history, 378-the medical theory,
ous and calcareous chrystalline depo. ibid.
sition from certain waters, 301--on the Greece, on the early history of, 32-reli-
succession of strata of which the crust gion of various districts of. ibid-pro-
of the earth is composed, 302--the old gress of civilization in, 34—the lan.
arrangements founded on Werner's guage of, 35-introduction of the art
system, 303---on the tertiary formation of writing into, 36-education of youth
or series of rocks, 304.- tabular views in, ibid- the early, poetry of, 36-42-
of the, and superior order or tertiary first rudiments of her philosophy, 52-
series of rocks, 305.--on the formation 61-ihe language of, extended to Asia
of the earth's crust, ibid.

and Africa, 359.
Gifford, W. bis Works of Ben Jonson, Griesbach, D. Jo. Jac., his Novum Tes.
referred to, 91.

tamentum Græcè, referred to, 513.
Greek Literature, the effect of the oppo-

site characters of the Ionians and Do. Hall, John, his Translation of Milton's
rians on, 35—the various subjects it familiar Letters, reviewed, 198–ex.
embraces, ibid--the early poetry of,

tracts of two of his translations com-
strictly religious, 36-poetry of, first pared with Fellowes' version, 199,
divested of its religious cast, 37– 200_his translation of the letter to
Homer, 338—on the introduction of the Leonard Philaras, compared with
epopee, the jambic, the lyric, 38–40, Wrangham's version of the same, 201-
Grecian lyric poety divided into two 203--incapable of infusing the spirit of
distinct classes, il—the Æolic-Doric, Milton into his translations, 203.
42—the Greek drama, tragedy, satiric- Hayne, R. Y. his speeches on Mr. Foot's
drama, and comedy, 42-44—Grecian resolution, referred to, 140-his rejoin-
bistory, 44-48-geography, 48—Æso der on the claimed right to dispose of
pus, 49-natural eloquence first prac. the public lands for partial and local
tised in the lonic colonies, ibid-the purposes, 143—in the debate, attacked
Attic orators, 49-52—the Greek philo by Mr. Webster without provocation,
sophy, 52-61-greatly extended from 144-bis defence of the South, referved
the reign of Alexander the Great to the to, 148-defends the Carolina doc.
death of the emperor Augustus, 358 trine,' of a State having a constitu-
diffused by the Macedonian conquests tional remedy in the exercise of its
among the greater part of the Asiatic sovereign authority against palpable
nations, ibid—the Alexandrian school, and deliberate violations of the Con.
359–. philology and mathematics, 360--- stitution, 163-rests bis argument on
mythology, 361--Greek poetry con the Virginia & Kentucky resolutions,
nected with civil liberty, ibid---of the 166.
Alexandrian poets, 362-the theory of History of Greek Literature, 32-61, 358-
poetry discussed by Aristotle, and 379.
others whose works are lost, 364-as Hodgskin, Thomas, his Popular Political
connected with eloquence, ibid-his Economy, referred to, i.
tory, 365~chronology, 367-geogra.

phy, ibid-philosophy, 369–of the Johnson, Judge, his apology for the judi-
lectures and works of Aristotle of ciary act, in the case of Hunter v. Mar.
Stagira, ib.- classification of the writ tin. quoted, 451.
ings of Aristotle, 370-372 -- on The- Jonson, Ben, the works of, referred to,
ophrastus, the successor of Aristotle in 91-sketch of his early life, 92-on the
instruction, 372-on the Peripatetics dramatic literature of his day, ibid-
renowned as authors,ib.-of Epicurus, envious of Shakspeare, 94-on the
373—the Stoic philosophy, 374-the date of his plays compared with Shaks-
philosophy of the middle and modern peare's, 95—in personal character the
academy, ibid-the Pyrrhonic scepti. reverse of Shakspeare, ibid-visits
cism revived at Alexandria, 375-a Drummond, 96--heads of conversa-
scientific form given to mathematics tions, &c. at Drummond's, ibid-cha-
at Alexandria, ibid—the first principles racter of, by Drummond, 97-defence
of the geometrical analysis discovered, of, by Lord Clarendon, 98—his whole
ibid-arrangement of the early mathe life a scene of contention, 99—the in-
maticians of whom, written monu ventor of the masque, 100-specimen
ments are possessed. 376—astronomy, of his epigrams, 101-his talent in the
ib.- the most eminent early astronom. composition of the masque, ibid-ac-
ical authors, 377--physics, ibid-nat-

count of his various masques, 1024 jealousy of her husband, who turned her
the reformer of the stage, 105-on his out of doons, for receiving the visits of
comedies and plays, 106--of his trage. Botot, 332- restored to bis confidence,
dies, 113-of bis intellectual character, 333—retires to Malmaison during Bo-
ibid-bis great learning, ibid- of the naparte's expedition to Egypt, 334
causes why bis plays have been neg- meets her husband on his return from
lected in modern days, 114-his forte, Egypt, 335-advises Bonaparte to the
comedy, 115.

overthrow of the Directorial Govern-
Yosephine, Memoirs of, reviewed, 307– ment, ibid-confirms the account of

birth, parentage and early education, Bonaparte's panic before the council
310-early attachment to de K-, 311 of five hundred, 336 - averse to Bona-
-consults a mulatto fortune teller, parte mounting the throne of France,
ibid-informed by her father that she 337-her husband's will absolute both
was to take the place of her deceased as regards berself and her attendants,
sisterin a nuptial contract with de Beau- 338_from a dream was so excited that
harnois, 312—draws a happy presage she saved her husband from the effects
of the future from a meteor which ap- of the explosion of the infernal ma.
peared over the ship that was convey. chine, ibid-frequently offended Bo.
ing her to Marseilles, 313—had an in- naparte by offering him advice, 339—
terview with de K- at Marseilles, retires to Malmaison, ibid-becomes
ibid-marries de Beauharnois, 314- Empress and succesfully pleads the
became unhappy from the conduct of cause of Tallien with the Emperor,
her husband towards her,315-her son ibid-interests herself to save Moreau,
taken from under her care, 316—sepa- 340-endeavours to save the Duc
rated from her husband, ibid--visits the d'Enghien, 341-kept up her efforts to
king and queen, 317-visits, with her endeavour to obtain pardons for the
daughter, her parents in Martinique, royalists, 342–her grandson whom
ibid-again visits the fortune-teller, Bonaparte intended for his heir dies,
who confirms her former predictions, 343-wished Bonaparte to abolish the
318-returns to France and is recon- law of divorce, ibid-melancholy feel-
ciled to her husband, ibid-de K- ings at her coronation, ibid-unfriend.
marries, and as a proof of his affection ly feelings of Bonaparte's family to.
for, leaves bis wite and infant in her wards her, 344-jealousy of her hus-
charge, 319-the French revolution band, 345-remembered her mother
brought her much into the society of in her exaltation, 346—accompanies
the early distinguished revolutionists, the Emperor to Strasbourg, 347-dis.
ibid her husband adverse to the exe- tress on being informed of Bonaparte's
cution of the king, ibid-affectionate intention to divorce her, 348-signs
'conduct to de Beauharnois when in the act of divorce, 350-again sees
prison, 320-Miss Le Normand's pre- Bonaparte, 351-ber affectionate re-
dictions as to her future destiny, ibid- ception of the infant king of Rome,
relieved trom prison after her husband's 352-kindness to the dethroned Pope,
execution and Robespiere's arrest, 321 ibid-her grief and anxiety at the dis-
-Tallien and Barras befriend her, asters of Napoleon in the Russian cam.
ibid-attached to Hoche, to whose paign, 353-visited by Bonaparte, af-
care she entrusted her son, 322-intro- ter his defeat at Leipsic, 354-desirous
duced to Bonaparte, :323--the sword to join Bonaparte after the allied pow.
of her husband restored to her son by ers were in possession of Paris, 355
Napoleon, 324- Bonaparte proposed receives the Emperor Alexander and
to her by Barras for a husband, 325 the king of Prussia at Malmaison, ibid
marrics Bonaparte, 326-joins the ge- -is again visited by her first lover
neral at Milan, after the battle of Lo. who soon after dies, 356-corresponds
di, 327-her influence over her hus. with Bonaparte in Elba, ibid- dies,
band always exerted for some good 357.
purpose, ibid alarmed at witnessing

the commencement of the campaign Laurence, Richard, his Remarks on the
against Wurmsur, 328-accompanies systematical classification of manu.
Bonaparte to Rome, 329-pleads with scripts, &c. referred to, 513.
her husband to spare the riches of the

Pope, ibid-visits Mantua and the Ty. Madison, James, his two letters address.
rol, 330-suspected by her husband, ed to Joseph C. Cabell, referred to,
ibid-somewhat treacherous to the 206-opposed the incorporation of the
confiding Italians, 331 ---excited the former national bank, 432-disclaims


the power of an individual to call a
sovereign state into court, 436-his Phrenology, Combe's Essays on, referred
opinions in 1787 not in accordance to, 265–on the system of as applied
with those of 1799, 504—his opinions to practical inferences and purposes,
in 1799, contrasted with those of 1830, 273—the division of the faculties in the

modern system of, 274, (note)-doe-
Man, the constitution of, considered in trines oi, destined to abandonment,
relation to external objects, 265.

Memoires d'un Pair de France, 61-91. Physiology of the Passions,-of the attri-
Memoirs of Josephine, 307-357.

butes of exterior life, 119-on the sen-
Mental Developement, 263-life divided sible system,' ibid-of memory, 121-

by Sbakspeare into seven ages, ibid- of imagination, ibid-of conscience,
mental powers not simply the result of 122-of the will, ibid--of babit, 123
physical organization, 266-on mental on moral emotions, ibid-on the sci.
precocity,269--on genius, 270--Combe's ence of morals. 124-instincts or pro.
phrenological principles, as regard the pensities. 125—on the instinct of self.
relations of the human constitution to preservation, 126-sketch of the diffe-
external objects, stated, 273-of the rence between egotism and avarice,
brain, ibid-of the plurality of the fa. 128---of the distinctions between

culties, 274-the phrenologists' divi- and vanity, 129-oncoxcombry, 130,–
sion of the faculties, ibid, (note)-on on the modern doctrines of phreo-
the science of phrenology, 277 - the logy, 133—on the instinct of imitation,
world indebted io Gall and Spurzheim ibid-on the instinct of relation, 134.
for a better knowledge of the structure Public Lands, the, the several speeches of
of the brain, 278-Fleureus' statements Mr. Hayne and Mr. Webster, on Mr.
relative to the functions and powers of Foot's resolution concerning the dis.
the brain, 279-on the influence of posal of, referred to, 140—on the dis-
education in giving character and ca- posing of, 141-conditions and trusts
pacity, 280-on the influence of age under which they were granted, 142–
upon the emotions, &c. of the mind, on the right of Congress to give grants

of, for partial or local purposes, 143-
Message of the President of the U. S. in according to the present disposition of,

relation to the survey of a route for a a fund for the corruption of, rather
canal between the Gulf of Mexico and than a benefit to the States, ibid.
the Allantic ocean, referred to, 410.

Milton, Hall's translation of the Familiar Roane, Judge, his opinion in the case,
Letters of, 198–206.

Hunter v. Martin, quoted, 471.
Mineralogy, for the knowledge of, this

country indebted to Col. Gibbes, 285.- Searcy, J. G. his map of Florida, refer-
pursuits of, almost unknown among red to, 410.
the institutions of the South, ibid. Silliman, Professor, his Outline of the
specimens of granite collected from course of geological lectores given in
various parts, similar, 286.

Yale-College, referred to, 284-bis
Ming, Alexander, sen. and Thomas additions to Bakewell's work, referred

Skidmore, their Friend of equal rights, to, 299---the mineralogical school at
referred to, 1-propose a convention New Haven, conducted by, commend
to be held, to order certain alterations ed, ibid-bis views of the Noachie de-

in the distribution of property, 3. luge commentedon, ibid-- adopts Wer
Mirabeau, his great influence on the ac ner's theory, 301--published Dr. Coo-

tors in the revolution of France, 81- per's Essay, 302.
subsequently purchased by the court, Skidmore, Thomas, his Rights of Man to
83-poisoned by Robespierre's party, Property, referred to, 1-discusses the
84-his death caused general grief, ib. benefits and evils of labour-saving ma-

chinery, 3-on the motto to his book,
New Testament, the, in the common ver- 21.

sion, conformed to Griesbach's stand- Social Life of England and France, a com-
ard Greek text, referred to, 513.

parative view of the, reviewed, 379_
Nolan, Frederic, his Inquiry into the in- deficient, as regards the state of the

tegrity of the Greek Vulgate, &c. re. middle and lower classes of society. 3-0
ferred to, 513,

-a work intended for the higher class.
Normand, Miss A. Le, her Memoirs of es of society rather than for the bulk

Josephine, reviewed, 307.

of the people, 381-its introduction

presents a sketch of society in Eng. Taylor, John, of Caroline, Virginia, his
land, from 1640 to 1660, 382--its au- New Views of the Constitution of the
thor's views of the French court from U.S., referred to, 421--shows that the
Louis XIV., 390--comparison of the States unanimously rejected the re-
English and French comedy, 394—its commendation of a national govern-
author not noticed the dissimilarity of ment, 465-his views relative to dis-
cooking between the two nations, putes between a state and the federal
405mtreats of kings and courtiers rath- government, 486.
er than on the character of the great Tribunal of dernier resort, the, 421--513.
mass of the population, 408-criticises

the characters of Swift, Pitt and, Fox, Ure, Andrew, bis new system of geolo-
ibid-bis politics, ibid.

gy, referred to, 204, 298
South-Carolina, protest of the legislature Unirersal Suffrage, its expediency exa-

of, against the system of protecting du. mined, 21-31.
ties, &c., referred to, 206-misconcep.

tion prevails in, from the waot of Volcanoes, two hundred in occasional ac-
clearly distinguishing a judicial from tivity within the period of historical
a political question, 496-in, the con- evidence, 290—- Scrope's Considera-
stitution admitted to be a compact be. tions on, referred to, 301.
tween States, 301.

Supreme Court of the United Stales, Mar- Webster, Daniel, his speeches on Mr.

tin, heir at law and devisee of Fairfax, Foot's resolution, referred to, 140-
v. Hunter's lessee, referred to, 421- his opinion of the power of Congress
Cohens r. Virginia. referred to, ibid- to dispose of the public lands. 141-
according to the advocate of the ime. extols Nathan Dane, 145-.claims tbat
rican System, to decide in favour of S. C. was the author of the tariff, 149
the government in all doubtful cases, - his defence of his change of opinions
discussed, 426-on the nature of the, on the tariff, between the act of 1824
as a tribunal, 429—first developed its and the woollen's bill of 1827, 153–
intention of extending its powers in examination of his defence, 156--con-
the Courts of the U.S. in the case of tends that the people erected the go-
Chisolm v. State of Georgia, 434- vernment, and not the States, 167–
judges of the, have drawn to their ju- examination of his argument that our
risdiction, cases which it was never government is a national one rather
designed they should adjudicate. 437... tban a federal. 171.
its first step towards universal empire, Webster, Noah, his letter to the editor of
was in the case of Chiselm v. Georgia, the Review, on the criticism of his Dic-
43-clauses under wbich it claims to tionary, and the reply of the writer of
revise the proceedings and judgments the article, 255.
of the State tribunals, 442—its argu. Werner, of Freyburg. systematized the
ment for claiming the appellate pow. strata of the mountains in his own
er, examined, 446—its doctrine, that neighbourhood, 287-bis succession of
the appellate power, is not limited by rocks may be traced through various
the third article of the Constitution to parts of the United States, ibid-his
any particular court, examined, 449 theory adopted by Silliman, 301.
on the powers intended to be given to Works of Ben Jonson, the, by W. Gif-
the, when the plan of the confederation ford, reviewed, 91-116.
was first promulgated, 455-—its claim Wright, Frances, and Robert Dale Owen,
to exclusive jurisdiction, examined, their Essays on education, referred to,
476—on the power of, in regard to 1-disclaim connexion with the Agra-
State sovereignties, 480.

rian party of Skidmore and Ming, 4.


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