Imatges de pÓgina
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them to protect their own property, every plan for exciting the people of Germany to rise in a mass, appears to be altoge. ther nugatory and impracticable.

The imperial journey through the Netherlands, though followed by misfortune, was instructive to the august traveller. His good sense enabled him to distinguish between outward pageantry and real intention.

In his address to che Netherlands, dated Tournay, 26th of May, 1794, he obferves, that the mafs of the enemy which has precipitated itself on Belgium, rendering the danger more pressing, it became more neceflary for the in habitants to employ all the means in their power to check the operation of that immenfe and formidable body, by al} the force which it was poslible to collect and combine.

Hitherto the hereditary states of the empire have furnished the major part of the troops, which have protected the Belo gic provinces, fo interested in the success of the war, which might unhappily be attended with their annihilation and total ruin, unless they would agree to furnish men to allift in defence of those provinces.

He demanded forces to defend their own country; while, they hesitated to grant what might seem to their sovereign fo reasonable a request. Disgusted at this disappointment, he returned with his military Mentor, colonel Mack, to Vienna; whence he has lately issued a public memorial to the several states of the empire, exhorting them to contribute largely in men and money, towards the defence of the old ftate of things against Gallic innovation. As a proof of his lodles and the existing danger, he says, that two thirds of the empire might be considered as already conquered, and the enemy was every where triumphant.

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This unfortunate country is still contending for her libera ties, without a fingle ally either to compaflionate or assist her, against the two rapacious powers of Prusia and Ruflia.

In May last, the levying of men was carried on with sucli rapiility, that it was then supposed the Polish patriots would foon amount to 100,000 men in arms.

The bishop of Livonia, M. de K fakowski, bas been hanged at Warsaw, before the church of the Bernardins.


The king of Prullia arrived about the same time at Pozen, and was to take the field with general Faurat on the 28th of May.

On the 15th of June, the king of Prussia received intelligence at his head quarters near Michalowo, that the city of Cracow surrendered at difcretion to his general De Elsner.

In June, gencral Kosciusko suffered a defeat by the Pruffians near Szezekocrin; and a few days afterwards, he published an account of this battle, in which he fays, “ The Prussian's commenced a heavy connonade on our 'lines, which was answered with great effect by the batteries on our left wing. The Prussian twenty-four pounders paffed us at a great distance, while each discharge from our batte ries tolul: a tremendous fire was kept up on both sides, and from this it was easy to form an opinion of the immense frumber of the enemics artillery, together with the largeness of the calibre. Under the protection of this fire, the enemy advanced and overpowered the Poles by numbers.'.

By later intelligence, we find that the Prussians are about to attack the Poles, who are intrenched in force in the via cinity of Warsaw

ITALY. The two hundred thousand pounds a-year, paid by Great Britain to the king of Sardinia, have neither enabled him to recover his loft dominicns, nor have rendered him in vulnerable to new attacks from the French. A part of his territory has for some time been defended by Austrian troops. A difatisfaction prevails in his capital and in the ifland of Sardinia, on account of the unpopularity of the war with France, and fome conspiracies against him have been discovered at Turin.

In April last a conspiracy was discovered in Naples; and more than three hundred persons were arrefted, among whom were several of the first distinction.

With respect to Tuscany, after having been forced from her neutrality, the confederated fovereigns have apparently acquired but little advantage from her allistance.

G EN EV A. A revolution has lately taken place in this city, of which the following is the principal outline :


On the 18th of July, M. M. Soulavie and Merle, commillioners from the French convention, regdent at Geneva, gave a grand dinner to the principal members of a fociety, intitled, The Club of the Mountain, consisting of the most violent patriots of that city. On breaking up at an early hour in the morning, the members of the club had recourse to arms, and arming the populace at the same time, took poffeffion of the gates and arsenals. They next proceeded to select a revolutionary committee, composed of seven perfons, by whom every person, inimical to their intereits, was instantly apprehended, and put into confinement, to the amount of nearly, a thousand.

The revolutionary committee proceeded to form a plan for the new government. The next day this plan was approved of, and the revolutionary tribunal elected, on the 21st, by about 3000 voices.

It must be observed, that at the time of this revolution, there were no French troops in the environs of Geneva. In what manner, therefore, or by what influence this insurrection has taken place, we are still ignorant. It is cers tain that the people there have for many years been diffatisfied with the aristocracy. Later accounts lead us to hope that the dispute is at present in a train of amicable accommodation, and this we most sincerely wish. The cause of liberty is ever disgraced by anarchy; and the reform of abuses is a very different process from the overthrow of all government and subordination. This, perhaps, in most countries might be effected without danger, were the ruling powers less tenacious, and the reformers less violent than they too commonly are.








Bagatelles; or poetical sketches, by
E. Waith. M. D.

228 DDRESS to the inhabitants of Bailey's, (Dr.) morbid anatomy, 372 reply to a printed report of the unfortunate,

347 London corresponding focieties; 463 Barrow, J. his description of mathe

to the people of Great Bri- matical drawing inftruments, 238 tain, on the impiety and irreligion Bath, picturesque guide to, of the French,

464 account of, Admiralty, plain fuggestions of a Brio Battle between Tournay and Line, tish seaman respecting it, and e

569 tablishing a board, &c. 109 Becket, Thomas, accrunt of, 278 Agricultural dictionary, 444 Bedford, duke of, his motion on the Air, inflammable, account of


583 Adler, (Dr.) on the ancient Arabic Beddoes' obfervations on the nature coins,

481 of demonstrative evidence, 175 American letters,

537 Bengal fngar, an account of the mea America, the public affairs of 589 thod of making, &c.

351 Amusement hall; or an easy intro- Bible, huly, new translation of, 171 duction to the attainment of useful Bildniffe, &c.-Portraits of illustrious knowledge,


492 Amsterdam, a description of, 329

Birds in Grcat Chaco, account of, Anatomy, the morbid, of some of

520 the most important parts of the hu. Bishop of Gloucester's fermon, before man body,

the lords in 1793,

75 Andrews, David, his letter to G. Boaden's Fontainville Forest, a play, Wakefield on his spirit of Christi- in five acts,

402 anity, &c.

229 "Bodmer, the German poet, an acAntwerp, an account of,

count ot,

492 Antipathics, acconnt of, 04 Bombay, obfervations on the discuri. Antiquities, military, of the Romans terits of the merchants there, 354 in North Britain,

137 Borawical arrangement of Britis Arithmetical and mathematical repo- plants,

180 fitory,

359 Botany, indigenous, or habitations of English plats,

243 B.

Bouteil, John, on the near approach

ing of the day of universal reftura. ACON, Roger,' an account of, tion, &c.

231 v284 Buwring's trial of Wintersuhan, Arr. Vol. XI, NEW ARR


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Bristol, account of the hot-wells Coote's, (Dr.) history of England, 273 there,

29 Courtney on the present manners, arts, Brieint. patriot, the, to his fellow ci- and politics, of France and Italy, tizens, a poem, 349

267 Crecy, description of the battle of,

285 C.

Cross's, J. C. musical drama of the

purse, or benevolent tar, AMPER's dissertation on the Crumpe, Dr. his inquiry into the na

ture of opium,

66 ent cliniates,

Sto Crying epittle from Britannia to coCampaign of 1793, a short review of lonel Mack,

474 the principal events of, 480 Cufic coins, an account of, Calepin ; ou granımaire philosophique, Culte philosophique,

89 Curiosities of literature, Calm Observer, effence of,

103 letters by a, Caloris, observations on,


D. Carli's American letters,

537 Caroline de Montmorenci; a tale ALTON's meteorological ob funded in fact,


servations and essays, 407 Catholic baptisin examined, 114 Dallaway's inquiries into the origin t'atechism of man, the,

of heraldry,

297 Cavendish, family of, account of, Dial, dire&tions for making an univer

fal meridian one,

360 Chaco, an erTay on the natural history Dibdin's Younger Brother, a novel, of, 517

457 Chemical essays, by Dr. Harrington, Discourse on the Lord's Day, 478


on the condud of Great Chemistry, principles of, by Dr. Peart, Britain to neutral nations, 345

a, on the evangelical histoChivalry, an account of the decline

306 of the court of,

309 Disertations on different subjects in Citizens, their duty in the present natural philosophy, by Dr. Hutton, crisis,

$2 Chronological history of the European Dralloc's life and adventures of James

Lates, from 1678, to the close of Molesworth, alias duke of Ormond, the year 1792, 414

479 Church, St. Peter's at Rome, an ac- Dromohaire, abbey of,

217 counc of,

163 Drumcondra church in Ireland, acClark, George Somers, his verses on count of,

215 the installation of the duke of Port- Duncombe, Heury, Esq. M. P. a let. land,

349 ter to, on the cale of the war, 226 Convicts, some account of those in Dutch theatre, curious account of, 61 Port Jackson,

49 Duties of man, or civil order public Cuins, Arabic, an account of,

481 safety, Couliderations on false and real alarms, Duckenfield lodge, a poem, 347

463 Duke of York defcated, 569 on the causes and alarm- Duncan's medical commentaries, 8. ing consequences of the present Dyer, George, B. A. on Navery and

464 famine, being punishments for sediConfessions of James Baptifte Cou- tion,

120 teau,

390 'Contrast, the, being the speech of king

E. George Ill. at che opening of his parliament, 1794, and the speech ADON's arithmetical and matheof George Washington, Dec. 3d, marical repository, 359 1793)

225 Eaton, Daniel Ifaac, his trial for pub. Comets, on the determination of the lishing Hng's Wash, osbits of,

263 Edward the Fisht, character af, 282 Corporatiun and test ads, obfervations Edwards, (Dr., his remarks on Dr. 462 Kipling's preface to Beza,








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