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2.

THE

MONTHLY EPITOME,

FOR NOVEMBER, 1802.

CLV. ON THE STATE OF EUROPE, and progress of a confederacy, called

before and afier the French Revolu- the Armed Neutrality; and gives a hission, being an Answer 10 L'Etat de la tory of the events which have revived France à la fin de l'An VIII. By the subject from the year 1752, when FREDERICK Genti, Counsellor at the Prussian minister presented a meWar to his Prussian Majesty, &c. morial to the court of Britain, on ac&c. Translateit from the German by count of some Prussian vessels havJohn CHARLES HERRIES, 8vo. ing been taken and condemned as Boards.

Jawful prizes, for covering the ships

and goods of the enemy then at war THE

lator occupies 121 pages, and tion between his Britannic Majesty begins with a description of the work and the Emperor of Russia in isoi. to which this volume contains an This is intended to refute an observaanswer, which was written by Citizen tion in Hauterive's book, contained Hauterive; Ur. G. says, “I' be work in the following passage. itself betrayed its origin throughout. " • I have mentioned the maritime It was every where marked by the preponderance of England; the conmost inveterate enmity to this coun- sciousness of hersuperiority has given try; and was evidently written with rise to pretensions which the relative a view to convert the nations of the weakness of other powers has percontinent to the same sentiment. It ‘mitted her to enforce as rights; announced and explained a variety whence two distinct maritiine codes, of plans, for the gratification of the the one acknowledged by all Europe, envy, and hatredwchierat ietendera te thenether insisted on by England been called, A Dissertation on the "Toimpute consumamate ignorance Necessity and the Means of ruining to the writer of such a passage, would England, than an Examination of be to carry Jenity too far. He was the State of France.” p. i, ii. writing for the French government,

And again, “ L'Etat de la France, and of course possessed better inforis one continued attack, director mation. Though it be easy to guess indirect, upon the rights and interests, the object, it is very difficult to conthe credit and conduct, of Great Bri- ceive the assurance necessary for astain. No argument, no semblance serting that the maritime law insisted of an arguinent, has been left untried on by England, is one that she has ser to criminate her politics, and to de- up in consequence of her naval superiotract from her character.” It is need- rity:" p. x, xi. less to anticipate Mr. Gentz's obser- In the course of this history, the vations on this general scope of Ilau, translator plainly cvinces that cabiterive's work ; be bas condescended vets are intluenced by selfish princito analyze some of the charges ples, while they profess to act for the against a nation, to which he is him. general good. Circumstances will self a stranger ; and nothing more is cause them to express different prine necessary to confute them." P. v, vi. ciples, and to adopt a different prac

It then proceeds to review the rise tice to that for which they had fora VOL. I.

4M

merly contended, this is instanced in rope before the French Revolution ; the conduct of the court of Sweden. the second describes the effects of

“ How far the parties to this league that event, and the condition in were actuated by that sense of justice which the continent has been left by held forth in all their public declara- the war to which it gave rise ; and tions on the subject, may be easily. the third is a dissertation on the preseen from the conduct of one of them sent relations of France to her friends in the very first instance of its be- and evemies. The fourth chapter of coming a belligerent power, and, of this last division is an inquiry into the course, entitled to exercise the right complaints which have been so genewhich it had opposed when England rally and so loudly urged on the conwas in that situation. This happened tinent against what has been strangely, in 1790, when a war broke out be called, the “ commercial tyranny of tween Sweden and Russia. We have the English." Mr. Gentz' has here seen that the former of these powers displayed the falsehood of the opiwas particularly active in the project nions concerning the nature and ori. for abolishing the practice of search- gin of our commercial superiority, ing neutral traders, and confiscating which have been industriously circuthe property of an enemy found on lated by our rivals, and too easily board. "But that was at a time when adopted by ignorance or envy among Sweden was a neutral, and England the nations whom it was intended to a belligerent power. The case was excite against us. It will not be de. now reversed ; England was at peace, nied, that a refutation of such opi. and Sweden was engaged in war. nions is highly important to our inAnd behold, the full value of the terests; and it is obvious that the right which had lately been contest- arguments on our side must in this ed, its justice and validity, were now case acquire considerable weight from acknowledged and maintained by the country and character of the perSweden. English vessels navigating son who has undertaken the cause of the Baltic, and bound to the ports of truth and justice. It must be rememRussia, were detained and visited by bered that it is a Prussian writer, enthe Swedish cruisers, whose goveru- tirely unconnected with England, 'ment even increased the list of con- and unbiassed by national prejudice, traband, so lately and so loudly com- or views of party, who vindicates the plained of, by the addition of some character of Great Britain, and exarticles (money and provisions, for poses the folly of regarding her wealth example) till then not included in and power as detrimental to the prosit.” P. xxvi, xxvii,

perity, and incompatible with the seA few other topics are then added, curity of the rest of Europe." p. xcii, and Mr. Gentz's work is thus de- xciii. scribed.

To the introduction the following " Mr. Gentz has divided the fol. articles are added. Copies of the lowing work into three parts : the articles agreed upon by the respectwo first will be found interesting to tive courts interested in the conventhe general politician; the last is par- tion between his Britannic Majesty ticularly so to the English reader. The and Emperor of Russia. And the first part treats of the state of Eu- following tables are also subjoined: General Total of the population of England and Wales, returned to Parliament in Extracts from the Marriage Registers of England and Wales, from 1785,

pursuance of an Act 41 Geo, III.

Houses.

Persons.

Inhabited.

By how
many Fa.

L'ninha-
bited.

Males.

Feinales.

Total.

milies.

England

1,467,870 1,778,420 53,965 3,987,935 4,343,499 8,331, 434 Wales

108,053 118,303 3,511 257,178 284,368 541,546 Army, Navy, &c.

469,188

469,188 nvicts on board the hulks

1,410

1,410)

Total

1,575,923/1,896,7231 57,476 4,715,711 4,627,86719,343,575

.

to 1800, inclusive,

[blocks in formation]

Years.

Sum borrowed Rate of Interest.
k.

L. s. d.
1793

4,500,000......... ...4 3 4
1794

11,000,000. ..4 10 11€
1795
18,000,000

...4 15 9
1796

18,000,000... .....4 13 24
(Imperial) 7,500,000.... ...4 12 6
1797
18,000,000..

.5 12 6
WAR.

14,500,000.

..6 7 0
(Imperial) 1,620,000.

.6 15 104
1798
17,000,000.

.6 4 11
1799

3,000,000... .....5 12 38

15,500,000... ......5 5 0 1800

20,500,000. ........4 12 24 1801

28,000,000..

.................5 5 51

.......

........

1801

8,500,000......... .4 16 9 PEACE. 1802

25,000,000.

.3 18 14

1,500,000 ..........3 16 9 « There would be much to observe on this account, unparalleled in the history of nations, if we were speaking of the resources of Great Britain in general. But our object was cly to shew that Hauterive has mistaken the nature of those resources, since he has supposed that at the peace there would be an end of thein; that he is ignorant of the foundation of Public Credit in this country, since he has attributed it entirely to the effect of terror and alarm; and that his hopes bave been too sanguine, if he has expected to see the strength of Great Britain diminished by a peace with France." p. cxx, cxxi.

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