Imatges de pÓgina
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San Fernando, 139, 140— town and 112_122-causes of their failure in Bra-
plain of Cumanacoa, 141-remarkable zil, 123, 124.
caverns of Cuchivano, 141, 142-beau-

K.
tiful climate and scenery on the plateau
of Cocollar, 142–liberality of the Spanisli Kendall (E. A.), Argument on Appeal of
monks to M. de Humboldt, 143, 144-

Murder and Trial by Battle, 177-cha-
description of the cavern of Guacharo,

racter of the work, 179, 180. 191. Sec
144, 145_gigantic growth of the fern-

Appeal of Murder and Battle.
tribe, 14.)— barbarous treatment of slaves Kirkion (Rev. James), Secret History of
by the Spaniards, 146—state of society

the Church of Scotland, 502-account
at Cariaco, 147-observations on the

of the author, 504-specimens of lis
complexious of the inhabitants of South preaching, 505, 506-remarks on his
America, 148_description of a remark-

editor, 531-531.-See Church of Scol.
able earthquake at Cumana, 149-151

laud.
-description of the country of Caraccas

L.
or Venezuela, 153–158.
Hunt (Leigh), Foliage,' a collection of Lithgow, curious celebration of the Resto.

Lang (Master), gallant conduct of, 58.
poems, 324--strictures on his dedication,

ration at, 529, 593.
325---and on a passage of his preface, Loo Cho Ísland, account of a coral reef at,
326-329-his real merits, 329, 330-

314-hospitality of the inhabitants to the
specimens of his poems, with remarks,

English, 314, 315-interesting particu-
330-332-specimens of his translations,

lars respecting one of the islanders, 317
353-concluding strictures, 334, 335.

-319-remarks on their character and
Hyder Ali, war of, with the Mahrattas, 47
-- his treachery to Nunjerai, 48-defeats Lope de Vega Carpio, birth and education

manners, 323, 324.
the English under Captain Nixon, 49–

of, 1-patronized by the Duke of Alva,
is himself defeated by the Mahrattas, 50–

24-bis extravagant eulogy of the dube, ib.
anecdotes of his ingratitude, avarice, and

-marries, 3–singular eclogue of Lope
cruelty, 51-53-his successes against

on the death of his wife, ib.- enters the
the English, 56-58-his retiections on

army, 4-einbarks on board the Spanish
his precarious situation, 59-his death

Armada, 6--bis misfortunes during the
and character, 60---03.

voyage, 7--marries again, 8-strictures
I.

on two of his sonnets relative to that

event, 9-is again a widower, ib.-be-
Ice, floating masses of, discovered, in com-

co:ues an ecclesiastic, 10-bis death and
paratively low latitudes, 200.-See Polar

posthumous lionours, ib.—the various con-
Ice.

tradictory accounts relative to the num-
India, inbabitants of, why attached to the

ber of his productions considered, 11, 12
British government, 386, 387.

-respect paid to his person, 13-com-
Indian Native Army, origin of, at Madras,

parison of his Arcadia and that of San-
388-anecdotes of the fidelity and good

nazaro, 14--fable of Lope de Vega's
conduct of the Sepoy's there, 389-394

Arcadia, with remarks, 16–18-speci-
-particularly of the governor's body

mens of it, 19, 20-plan of his Her-
guard, 395, 596--their patience, inte-

mosura de Angelica, 20-22---specimens
grity, and endurance of privations, 397

of it, 22, 23, 24-plan of his Dra-
-401 --description of the sepoys of Bom-

gontea, a poem on Sir Francis Drake,
bay, 402—instances of their tidelity, bra-

25-29-character of his Jerusalem, with
very, and good conduct, 403-406-
origin of the Bengal native army, 413,

specimens, 29-31-ridiculed by Diogo

de Sousa, 33--plan of his poem of Isi-
414-account of the native corps called

dro de Madrid, 34-40---Botice of his
• the Mathews,' 407, 408—the · Red
Battalion,' 408-anecdotes of their fide-

pieces, published under the assumed

name of Burguillos, 40-43account of
lity and valour, 409. 412. 414-419, 420.

his Rimas Sacras, 44-46.
Isidore (St.), account of, 34--and of Lope
de Vega's poen on him, 35-39.

M.

Madera, a chieftain of 1.00 Choo, interesting
J.

anecdotes of, 317-319, 320, 321.
Jaetters, the aboriginal inhabitants of Ice-Madras Native Army, origin of, 388–
land, account of, 490, 491.

anecdotes of its bravery and fidelity,
Jesuits, account of the labours of, and 389-396—its patience and fortitude un-
of their establishments in Paraguay, der severe privations, 397—401.

Malo

Malo (M. C.), Panorama d'Angleterre, 223

P.
-strictures on his motto, 224–on bis Paraguay, state of, at the arrival of the Je.
characters of our public men, 223—and suits, 110, 111-account of their labours
the police and manners of London, 226 in civilizing the Indians, 112—their dif-
--curious blunders concerning parlia- ficulties, 113-manæuvres of the Spa-
mentary reform, 226, 227--on the Red niards, to prevent the civilization of the
Book, 227-and the Eng!ish bishoprics, Indians, 113, 114-account of the Re.
ib. -- his talse view of the state of the arts ductions, 115--oppressed and ravaged by
in England, 228.

the Spaniards, 116, 117-obtain permis.
Manufacturing Poor, plan of providing for, sion to deteud themselves, 117-defeat
284, 285.

their enemies, 118-examination of their
Marriages among the Poor, effects of the establishments, 119, 120-education of

present system of poor laws on, 269— the Indians, 120, 191-Their amusemeals,
considerations on the marriages of the 122.
poor, 93, 294.

Parish-farms, inefficacy of, 278.
Meduse (La), account of the shipwreck of, Parliamentary Reform. See Bentham.

168–175—parallel between the conduct Pastoral poetry, whence introduced into
of Captain Maxwell and that of the Spain, 13-wby popular, 15.
French others under the same circum- Pentland Hills, account of the battle of, 5
stances, 175, 176.

--29.
Memnon, notice of the colossal statue of, Pindarries, origin of, 466-points of resem-
308.

blance between them and the Cossacks,
Dlendicity, suggestions for checking, 291, 467 -- powers of the lubbreea or principal
299.

commander, 467, 468—their country de-
Methven (Lady), curious anecdotes of, 534, scribed, 468—-mode of conducting ibeir
535.

marches, 468, 469—their balts at night,
Mountains of New Andalusia, description 470-attachment to their horses, 471-

of, 137-beautiful view from the peaked their arms, 472-account of their moral
mountain of Silla, 156, 157.

and physical qualities, 472, 473-ra-
Mozart, early love of, for music, 88– vages committed by them in the years

anecdotes of his musical skill and per- 1814 and 1816, 474-mode of dividing
formances, 89, 90--particularly in Eng- their plunder, 475—account of their prin-
land, 90–92– travels in Italy, 99-Dr. cipal chieftains, 476–479—means by
Burney's character of him at the age of which alone they can be put down, 480.
sixteeni, 93-composes the opera of Ido- Plants, new genera and species of, disco-
meneo, 93-account of his peculiar me- vered on the banks of the Zaire or Congo
thod of composition, 91description of river, 350, 351.
his personal appearance and habits of Polar Basin, reasons for supposing the ex.
private lite, 95-extraordinary circum- istence of, 448–456.
stances attending the composition of bis Polar Ice, approximation of, to the south,
Requiem, 96-honourable testimony of ward, the probable cause of the chillness
Haydn to his excellence, ib.- Parallel of the atmosphere during the last two
beiween those two great composers, 97, summers, 201, 202- probable cause of
98-Mozart's tribute to the talents of the disappearance of the polar ice, 203
Handel, 98.

--important inquiries arising out of such

disappearance, 204—the influence of the
N.

removal of so large a body of ice, on our
North West Passage, former attempts to dis- own climate, considered, 204-208.

cover, why unsuccessful, 212, 213, 223 Poor Laws, reports and publications con-
--grounds for believing the existenceof a cerning, 259–ihe present system of poor
passage from the Atlantic into the Pacific laws a perpetual bounty in favour of pau-
ocean, 213-diagram, illustrative of the perism, 261-danger resulting from its
subject, 214-observations tending to continuance, ib. 262, 265-origin of the
prove the existence of the north-west poor laws, 262-amounts of poor rates
passage, 214223.

between the years 1748 and 1815, 263,
0.

264-pressure of the poor-rates on parti.

cular counties, 266--evils of our present
Officers, discharged under half-pay, sugges. system, 267, 268—its influence on mar.
tions for employing, 306.

riages among the poor, 269_origin of
Overseers (salaried), advantage of having, the workhouse system, 270-evils result,
281.

ing from it, 271, 272--effects of Mr.

Gilbert's

503

Gilbert's act, of 1782, 273-expense of cated from Mr. Hazlitt's censures, 458–
keeping paupers in work houses, 274-- 466.
notice of the ancient statutes respecting Sharp (Archbishop), anecdotes of, 517
the poor, and their effects at the time account of his murder, 536–539.
they were passed, 274, 275-review of Sheffield (Lord), Observations on the Poor
various schemes for modifying the pre- Laws, 259. See Poor Laws.
sent system of assessment of poor-rates, Simmons, a native of Congo, romantic ad-
275, 276~inefficacy of parish farms, 278 ventures of, 343.
examination of the system of cottage- Slaves, cruel treatment of, by the Spaniards,
farms, 278-280-evils of the present 146—their condition in the Caraccas,
law of settlement, 280-advantage of 154.
having salaried officers, 281–plan of Smith (Capt.), interesting interview of, with
providing for the agricultural poor, 284, the Bashaw of Tripoli, 370—374.
and for the inanufacturing poor, 284, Smith (Professor), botanist on the expedi-
285-—advantage of making the relief of tion to the river Zaire, account of, 358,
paupers depend on previous character 359.
and conduct, 287–290_suggestions for Sounds (musical), curious theory of, 84–
checking vagrancy and mendicity, 291, 86.
292—the marriages of the poor consider- Southey (Robert), History of Brazil, Vol.
ed, 293, 294-on making provision for II., 99-character of the work, 127, 128.
the industrious aged poor, 295, 296– See Brazil.
benefits resulting from the making of re- Stuart (Walking), anecdote of, 51.

lief depend on character, 300—306. Sulphur Island, notice of, 313.
Publications (New), lists of, 254, 542.

T.
R.

Thorgill, an Iceland chieftain, anecdotes uf,
Reformation in England and Scotland, 487, 488—wrecked on the coast of

comparative observations on, 506, 507. Greenland, 488—his subsequent adven.
Rivers, observations on the military pas- tures, 489, 490.
sage of, 423–430.

Tippoo Sultaun, accession of, to the throne
Russell (James), the assassin of Archbishop of Mysore, 63-anecdotes of his bar-
Sharp, account of, 539, 540.

barity and tyranny, 64-68—dreadful
Savigny (J. B.) et Correard (A.), Naufrage retribution on one of his agents, 69—his

de la Méduse, 168-account of the wreck death and character, ib. 70.
of that vessel, 169-escape of the gover- Tripoli (Bashaw of), interesting conversa-
nor of Senegal and part of the passengers tion with, 370—372.
and crew, ib.--sufferings of those who Tuckey (Capt.), Narrative of the Expedi-
were put on board a ratt, 170--174- tion to explore the River Zaire or Congo,
iniseries of those left on board the wreck, 333—contents of the work, 341, 349-
175–contrast between the French officers account of the preparations for the voy-
and crew, and those of H. M. Ship Al. age, 336–339-mortality among the
ceste, 175, 176.

gentlemen employed, 340-symptoms
Saving Banks, in what respects preferable and appearance of the Congo fever, 340,

to Friendly Societies, 277, 278-their 341_departure of the expedition to the

peculiar advantages, 298, 299, 300. river Zaire, 312—slow progress up the
Scepticism (philosophical), benefits of, 431. river, 343–interview with the Chenoo
Scotland. See Church of Scotland.

or King of Embomma, ib. 344–singular
Sepoys of Madras, description of, 397, 398. funeral customs of the natives, 344–

-anecdotes of their bravery and good progress of Captain Tuckey and his party
conduct, 389-396, 398_-401 -account beyond the cataracts, 345-— biographical
of the Sepoys of Bombay, 402-anec- memoir of Captain Tuckey, 353-357–
dotes of their fidelity and valour, 403— testimonies to his singular worth, 355,
406—origin of the Bengal Sepoys, 413, 357.
414-account of their achievements, 407 Tudor (Mr.), comparative anatomist on the
-412, 414-420.

expedition to the river Zaire, notice of,
Settlements of the poor, evils of the present 361.
system of, 280.

V.
Shaikh Ibrahim, a native Indian officer, gal-
lant conduct of, 395, 396.

Vagraney, suggestions for checking, 291,
Shakspeare, dramatic characters of, vindi- 292.

Vanspires, superstitious notions concerning, -his treachery to Nunjerai, 48—deirats

prevalent in Greenland, 494, 49). the English under Captaia Nixon, 49-
Vauquelin des Yvetaux, anecdotes of, 14, is himself defeated by the Mishrailas, 50
15.

--ingratitude of llyder to Fuzzut Ouls
Vega. See Lope de Vega.

Khan, 51-and Malommed Ali, 53-his

iniquitous invasion of Coorg, ib.- cap-
W.

tures the fortress of Chillledrovd, 54-
Water, velocity of, explained, 493, 426. instances of Hyder's cruelty and avarice,
Watson (Bishop), Anes dotes ut his own Life, 55-bis successes against the English, 56

229-parallel between him and Bishop -58-reflections of Hyder ou bis situ-
Burnet, 230--suictures on his character ation, 594-bis death and character, 60—
and pursuits, 231, 232-account of his 63- accession of Tippoo Sultaun, 63-
early years and subsequent promotions anecdotes of his barbarity, 64, 0), 66–
in the university, 232–234-bis illiberal and arbitrary concat, 66, 67, 68–
observations on verbal criticism censured, dreadful retribution on one of his agents,
231--his view of his tunctions as divinity 69-his death and character, ib. 70-re-
professor, 237, 258--points of resem- marks on Colonel Wilks's work, 71–73.
blance between Bishop Watson and Di. Workhouses for the poor, origin of the pre-
Bentley. 239--promoted to the see of sent system of, 270-evils resulting from
Landatt, 241--the inconsistency of his it, 271--expense of keeping paupers ia
conduct, 249--instances of his vanity, them, 275.
243--neglect of bis diocese, 244–-ex-

2.
ceptionable ancedutes of illustrious per.
sonages related by him, 245—his disap- Zaire, or Congo River, expedition to, 333–
pointed ambition, 246- view of his reli. preparations for the voyage, 336–339—
gious opinions, 247 -his total want of progress of the expedition up the river,
delicacy, 249---remarks on his character 343–346-observations on this rives,
and conduct, 249--233.

346, 347 --reasons for thinking that its
Wellington (Dhe ), anecdote of, 430. source is in northern Africa, 347, 3484
Whitgift (Archbishop), interesting anec- and that it proceeds from some great
dote of, 298.

lake, 348, 349--account of the plants
Williams (Capt.), Account of the Bengal tound on its banks, 350, S31-and ani-
Army, 385.

mals, 3:1--appearance of the villages
Wilkis (Colonel), Historical Sketches of the 3)2--climate, ib.-state of the inhabi-

South of India, Vols. II. and III., 47- tants, 353—their superstitious, 353——354
war of Hyder Ali with the Mahrattas, ib. --their language, 354.

THE END OF THE EIGHTEENTH VOLUME.

LONDON :
Printed by C. Roworth, Bell-yard Teinple-bar.

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