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reign of Queen Elizabeth, 475_extracts from the author's obser-
vations on Spencer, ib. Shakespeare, 476-Beaumont and Fiet-
cher, 477–Milton, 478–Pope and Dryden, 479—Hall and Cham-
berlayn, 481- Marvell, 482-Cotton, 483-Lillo, 484– Thomson,
486-Collins, 487-Ramsay, 488-Chatterton, 489_Goldsmith,

491_Burns, 492_Cowper, 493.
Cape Dudley Digges, description of, 347.
Catholics, religion and condition of, in Ireland (see Phelaw.)
Chatham, Lord, observations on his speech in 1770, 169.
Chichester, Rev. Edward, his Letter on the oppressions and cruelties

of Irish revenue officers, 440_state of Ireland little known or con-
sidered of in this country, 441-remarks on the measures which
have been adopted during the last twenty years for suppression of
illicit distillation, ib.-mode of levying fines, 446-no provision
made for the case of absentees, 449—the whole scheme of sta-
tutes for preventing illicit distillation unconstitutional and unjust,
450—cases of Mr Young and Mr Alexander Stewart of Airds,
451-distressing case of John Docherty, 453—consequences of
this system upon the morals and habits of the people, ib.-descrip-
tion of the Town-land fining system in the courts of Justice, 455–
proper remedies for suppression of illicit distillation have never

been adequately tried, 459-character of Mr Chichester, 460.
Cornwallis, Lord, financial and judicial reforms in India by, 27.
Crossmaire, Marquis de, portrait of, 52.
Cortes, Histoire de, par M. Sempere, 94.

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D
D'Epinay, Madame, Mémoires et Correspondance de, 44-anecdotes

of her early life, ib.-remarks on the manners of the French, 45–
extracts, ib. 46, 47, 48, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53-character of Made-
moiselle d'Ette, 46—anecdotes of Jean Jacques Rousseau, 47-of
David Hume, 50—of Voltaire, 51-portrait of the Marquis de

Crossmaire, 52~-character of the work, ib.
D'Ette, Mademoiselle, character of, 46.
Doudeswell, Mr, extract from his report on the state of police in

Bengal, 37.
England, Bank of, observations by Ricardo on the, 53.
Esquimaux, remarks on the manners and religion of the, 345.

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F
Fdlenberg, M. de, Rapport presenté à S. M. l'Empereur Alexandre,

par S. E. M. de Compte de Capo D'Istria, sur les Etablissemens
de, 150-remark on his manner of Education, 151-extract from
Mr Brougham's evidence before the Education Committee, 156–
from M. C. Pictet, 158—remarkable effects of Mr Fellenberg's

system of economy, 163.
Ferrers, Lord, description of his death, 89.

Fever, observations on the causes, cure, and prevention of contagi.

ous, 413-general history of epidemic fever, 415-sketch of its
moral and physical causes, 417– Dr Bateman's opinion of epidemic
fever being generated by defective nutriment, absurd, ib.—the pre-
sent fever being more fatal amongst the rich than the poor, 418-
Remarks on the predisposing circumstances instrumental in exciting
and diffusing typhus, 419—the contagion of measles, hooping
cough, &c. never wholly extinct in any country, 420_effects of
atmospheric influence in the production of fever, 421-observa-
tions on the manner in which the matter of contagion may be ad.
mitted into the body, ib.-on the treatment of fever, 422-typhus
generally an inflammatory disease, 430-measure of prevention
discussed, 431-associations for suppression of fever recommend.

ed, 433.
Fielding, anecdote of, 89.
Forgery, remark on the great prevalence of, 73-returns of

prose-
cutions and convictions for forging notes of the Bank of England,
from 1783 to 1813, 203_bad effects of paper money not exchang-
able for gold or silver, ib.- list of capital convictions for uttering
forged Bank of England notes, for 14 years preceding the sus-
pension of cash payments by the Bank in 1797, 205~-compared
with an account of prosecutions from that period to 25th Febru-
ary 1818, 206-executions in London and Middlesex for forgery,
from 1783 to 1797, 207–fatal effects of the act for authorizing
the Bank of England to stop payment in 1797, 209–judicial pro-
ceedings relating to the forgery of Bank Notes since the dissolu-
tion of Parliament, 212,

G
Game Laws, three letters on the, 295-remarks on the present state

of the game laws, 295-unfavourable to the morals of the poor,
297–present qualification for shooting in England absurd, ib.-al-

terations proposed in the game laws, ib.-extracts, 302.
Gibbon, observations on Phenicia and Palestine by, 369,
Gray, remarks on his letters to his friends, 83.

н:

Hastings, Mr, remarks on the conduct of, 22.
Hindostan, observations on the general state of, 1.
Hogarth, curious conversation between Walpole and, 87.
Horner, Mr, extract from his speech on the reduction of paper me.
Hume, anecdote of, 50.

dium, 65.
Howell, T, B, Esq. F. R. S. F. S. A. a complete collection of state

trials, &c. by, 295-general remarks on jurisprudence, ih.--anec-
dote of Stathom, author of the first abridgement of cases, 236-
character of the work, 237-- case of Mary Smith, executed fur
witchcraft, 245—Blackstone's opinion of witchcraft, ib.

I
Jaffier, Meer, remarks on the narrative of, 13.
Java, Raffles's history of, (see Raffles), 395.
India, (British), history of, by James Mill, Esq., 1.
Jones's Sound, description of, 350.
Ireland, Letter by the Rev. Edward Chichester, on the oppressions

and cruelties of Revenue officers in, (see Chichester.)
Italy, causes of the revolution in, 288.

L
Larrey, Memoires de Chirurgerie Militaire et Campagnes du Baron

D. J. 309_his remarks on the great defects of the French system
of field-surgery, 310—of the plague in Egypt, 311-sufferings of
the French at the siege of Acre, 312_dreadful retreat across the
Deserts, ib.-battle of Austerlitz, 314-battle of Witepsk, 317–
of Borodina, 318-conflagration of Moscow, 319– Buonaparte's
retreat from Moscow, 320.

M

Mill, James, Esq., History of British India by, l-information re-
specting the state of our Indian provinces not easily attained, ib.

- observations on the general state of Hindostan, ib.—causes which
have contributed to the silence on Indian affairs, 2-general idea
of the execution of Mr Mill's work, 3-origin of the East-India
Company, 5-average profits arising from their first adventures,
ib.-changed from a regulated to a Joint-Stock Company in 1610,
ib.-amount of debt contracted by the Company in 1627, 6-ex-
tracts from the work, ib.-declining commerce of the Company
from 1627 to 1667, ib.--the Royal authority under which they
traded, was, at the time of the Revolution, questioned, ib.-the
power of the Sovereign, to restrain trade without the sanction of

Parliament, abolished, 7-act of Parliament in favour of a new
• association, ib.—incorporated with the East-India Company, ib.-

new charter obtained by the Company, ib.—Directors chosen, and
distribution of their powers, ib.--extracts from the work, ib.
direction of the Company's affairs in India, 8-practical instance
of the incapacity of a Joint-Stock Company to conduct a comuner-
cial concern with advantage to itself and to the nation, ib.-char-
ter of the Company renewed in 1744, 9-defeat of the Nabob of
Carnatic by the French, first discovered the weakness of the native
Indians, and prepared the way for the conquest of British India,
ib.-history of the Company in its new character as a sovereign
power, ib.-several acts of treachery committed by the Company
in the affair of Tanjore, and with the Nabob of Bengal, &c. ii.
Ur Burke's opinion on the influence acquired by the Ministry

'in India, 12_remarks on the narrative of Meer Jaffier and Meer
Causim, 13-observations on Mr Vansittart's endeavours to defeat
the oppressions of monopoly in Hindostan, 14-instances in which
the orders of the Directors have been contemned by their servants
in India, 16--inquiry made by Parliament into the state of our In-
dian dominions, 19_remarks on the change made in the constitution
of the East-India Company in 1773, 20_effects of the establish-
ment of a Supreme Court of Judicature at Calcutta, 21-trial of
Nuncomar, ib.-remarks on the conduct of Mr Hastings, 22–
Fox and Pitt's India bills contrasted, 23-financial and judicial
reforms of Lord Cornwallis examined, 27-general view of the
government of India, 28-extract from Mr Doudeswell's report
on the general state of police of Bengal, 37-observations by Sir
Henry Strachey on the increase of crime since 1793, 37-cha-

racter of the work, 44.
Montague, George, Esq., Letter from the Hon. Horace Walpole to,

80.
Montesquieu, his opinion of the Government of England, 165.
Moscow, Larrey's description of the conflagration of, 319_Buopa-

parte's retreat from, 320.

N
Nuncomar, observations on the trial of, 21.

P
Phelaw, Rev. William, his attempt to point out that mode of disse.

minating the Scriptures, which would most effectually conduce
to the security of the Established Church, 246-Mr Phelaw's
work selected for the purpose of examining the condition and
religion of the Catholics in Ireland, ib.-extracts from his opi-
nion of Popery, 247—majority of Irish Protestants favourable to
emancipation, 251—the opinion that Catholics are hostile to the
progress of education, absurd, 253—extracts from the 11th Re-
port of the Hibernian Society for 1817, 254—and from the 12th
Report for 1818, 255—actual state of an Irish county, 256-re-

venue of Ireland, 258—military establishment, 259.
Pio VI. Vita apologetica della santa memoria del sommo pontefice,

271-history of his early life, 272-remarks on his character, 279
-his project for the extension of agriculture, 282–journey to

Vienna, 286-causes of the revolution in Italy, 288.
Pitt and Fox, observation on their projects of moderate reform, 169.
Pope, remarks on his Letters, 83.
Princep, C. R. Esq., an essay on money by, (see Ricardo.)

R
Raffles, Thomas Stamford, history of Java by, 395–short account of

Java, ib. its longitude and latitude, ib. extent of coast, ib.-

scenery, 396_rivers, ib._aspect of the country, 397—mineralo-
gical structure of the island, ib.--- climate, 393—inhabitants and
manners, ib.-government, 400—religion and laws, 401-amuse-
ments, 402-- language and literature, ib.--agriculture, 404-po-
pulation, 407 – civil history, 409-revenue, 410-remarks on co-

Ionization, 411– character of the work, 413.
Ricardo, David, Esq., his proposals for an economical and secure

currency, with observations on the Bank of England, &c. 53-rea
marks on the value of bullion in exchange, 54-causes of the Aluc-
tuation in the value of precious metals, ib.--effects of competition
operating without restraint on the value of gold and silver, 56-
the idea of the value of money depending on the relation between
supply and demand, absurd, 58-remarks on discounts, 60—on
banks, ib.—abuses of unrestricted issues of paper money, 61-and
depreciation of, since 1797, 62-extracts, ib, -observations on the
rate of interest from 1809 to 1815 inclusive, 63-extract from
Mr Horner's speech on the reduction of paper medium, 65—re-
storation of cash or bullion payments, the only effectual security
against depreciation, 66 - Mr Whitmore's opinion of the amount of
gold coin in circulation, previous to the restriction, 67-expense
of the silver recoinage in the reign of William III., 68-effectual
plan for keeping paper money on a par with gold, 69-extracts from
the work, ib. & 76-remarks on the great prevalence of forgery
on Bank of England notes, 73—Mr Locke and Dr Smith's opinions,
whether gold or silver is best fitted for the standard of medium
value, 76—mischief occasioned by the sudden restriction of paper

money, 78.
Rogers, Samuel, Human Life, a poem by, 325—character of the work,

ib.-extracts, 328.
Romilly, Sir Sanuel, Mr Brougham's Letter upon the abuse of cha-

rities, to (see Brougham). 197.
Ross, Captain, his voyage of discovery to Baffin's Bay, 336–character

of the work, 337—remark on the current supposed to exist in
Baffin's Bay, 310_description of Sackheuse the Esquimaux inter-
preter, ib.-perilous situation of the Isabella, 342–discovery of a
colony of Esquimaux, 343—on the manners and language of the
natives, 345—religion, ib.-government and laws, 346_Dr Wool-
laston's experiments on a crimson coloured ice found north of Cape
York, 317--description of Cape Dudley Digges, ib.-of Jones's
Sound, 350_discovery of Pond's Bay, 355-remarks on Captain
Ross's instructions, 359-on Hearne and M-Kenzie's observations,
362-account of various instruments furnished for the expedition,

367.
Rousseau, Jean Jacques, anecdotes of, 47.

S
Sempere, M., Histoire des Cortes d'Espagne, par, 91-remarks on

his talents and acquirements, 94-origin and nature of the anciens

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