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Collection des Coutumes, dessinées d'après Nature, par Carle Vernet, et gravées par Debucourt. Fol. 3eme Liv. 18s.


Imported by J. SOUTER, No. 1, Paternoster-row, London.

The Practice of the Court of Admiralty, in three Parts; by John Hall. Svo. 11s.

The Charters and general Laws of the Colony and Province of Massachusetts. Royal 8vo. 31s. 6d.

The Law Journal. 4 vol. 8vo. By John Hall. 51.

The Criminal Recorder. 12mo. 5s. 6d.

The Opinion of Judge Cooper on the Effect of a Sentence of the Foreign Court of Admiralty. 8vo. 4s.

The History of New Hampshire, comprehending the Events of one complete Century; containing also a Geographical Description of the State, with Sketches of its Natural History, Productions, Improvements, and present State of Society. Laws and Government. By J. Belknap, D.D. 3 vol. 8vo. 365.

A Biographical Sketch of Professor Barton, M. D. late President of the Philadelphia Medical Society, with a portrait. 8vo. 5s. The Emporium of Arts and Sciences. 2 vol. 8vo. 36s.

An Introductory Lecture, with Notes and References. By Thomas Cooper, Professor of Chemistry at Carlisle College, Pennsylvania. Svo. 5s.

Three Dissertations on Boylston Prize Questions. By G. Chyne. chattuck, M. D. 8vo. 6s. 6d.

Sketches of Epidemic Diseases in the State of Vermont, from its first Settlement to the Year 1815; to which are added, Remarks on Pulmonary Consumption. By Jas. A. Gallup, M. D. 8vo. 14s. Information concerning Gas-Lights. By Thomas Cooper. 8vo.


A Contrast between Galvanism and Hopkinsianism. By E. S. Ely, A. M. 8vo. 10s.

An Essay on the Causes of the Variety of Complexion and Figure in the Human Species. By Samuel Stanhope Smith, President of the College of New Jersey, and Member of the American Philosophical Society. 8vo. 10s. 6d.

A View of the Mercurial Practice in Febrile Diseases. By John Walker, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Surgery, and President of the Massachusett's Medical Society. 8vo. 10s. 6d.

New-England Journal of Medicine and Surgery. 4s.

The Philadelphia Medical and Physical Journal. 3 vol. 8vo. 35s.
American Arithmetic. By O. Welsh. 3s. 6d.


Abdoulwehbah, founder of the sect of Wahabees, account of, 440.
Addison, Mr, opinion of, on government, 241.

Africa, progressive advance of the sands towards the coasts of, 431.
Alexander, Emperor of Russia, his interview with Bonaparte at
Tilsit, 486.

Andes, heights of many points in, determined by M. Humboldt, 99.
Anne, Queen, writers of her reign fairly eclipsed by those of our
own time, 1.

Antinoë, Roman ruins at, 425.

Aquinas, the most conspicuous schoolman of the 13th century, 202.
Bacon, Lord, his plan of a history of learning, 180-remarks on
his genius and writings, 181-progress of his fame not slow, as
has been intimated, 223.

Barrow, Dr, his character as a writer, 242.

Bavaria, the Tyrol ceded to, by the Emperor of Austria, and con-
sequent revolt, 71.

Bentham's defence of usury. See Usury.

Breislak, geologia di, 144-acquaintance with the state of science,
&c. in modern Italy just beginning to revive, 145-Milan the
chief seat of literature there at present, 146-the author a zeal-
ous champion of the Plutonic system, 148-opinion that Italy af.
fords little interesting in mineralogy contradicted, 149-consi-
derations on the primitive state of the globe, 150-on its primi-
tive aqueous fluidity, 152-of its igneous fluidity, and succeeding
consolidation, 154—of primary and secondary rocks, 156-dit-
ferent phenomena attending the consolidation of the globe, 158

of organic fossil remains, 160-mistakes the author has com-
mitted respecting the heights of several mountains in Britain, 163.
Burckhardt. See Shekh Ibrahim.
Byron, Lord, particular excellences of his poetry, 278-what the
chief defects of, 279-extracts from, Lara, 283-from the Siege
of Corinth, 285-from Parisina, 288-general character of the
Third Canto of Childe Harold, 292-opening of the poem, 293
--the hero arrives at the field of Waterloo, 294-breaking up at
Brussels, 295-apostrophe to Napoleon, 297-Rousseau charac
terized, 301-picture of an evening-calm on the lake of Geneva,
302-a midsummer night thunder-storm there, 303-the Prison-
er of Chillon, 305-darkness, 308.

Cairo, slave market at, 425-treatment of the city by Bonaparte, 475.
Cataracts of the Nile described, 427.
Catholte question, changes that have lately taken place in, 310-

sed securities against foreign influence examined, 312-Irish

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prelates never were or could be appointed by the Pope, 313-
supposing him even the tool of an enemy, 314-shown from the
manner in which they have recently treated the interference of the
Holy See, 315-particularly in the case of Quarantotti's Rescript,
ib.-extract from the address of the Catholic laity to the Pope in
1815, 319-danger from foreign influence, if any, less now than
formerly, 321-the condition, since, of both priests and people vast-
ly improved, 323-principal concessions made to them, 325-ilk
securities now demanded shown to be of no effect, 326-conse-
quences of the interference of Government with the preferments
of the Catholic clergy, 333-cases quoted in other countries shown
to have no similarity to that of Ireland, 334.

Catholic religion permitted at least as much freedom of discussion, as-
the early Protestants, 164-what the true cause of the terrible in-
tolerance of that Church, 177.

Champerty, crime of, explained, 354.

Charles II. more victims to religious intolerance during his reign,
than for half a century preceding the destruction of the Catholic
power, 179.

Chaucer, his right to the invention of the heroic measure now so com-
mon among us, examined, 415-extracts from, 417.

Coleridge's Lay. Sermon, strictures on, 444-substantiated by ex-
tracts, 448.

Coleridge's Poems, character of, and extracts from, 58.

Columbus, dispute concerning the birth-place of, 492-pretensions
of Piedmont to that honour examined, 491-evidence in favour
of the Genoese, 500-original letter of Columbus, describing his
discoveries, 505.`

Commercial Distresses of the country, unanimous opinion of all par-
ties on the reality of, 373-question to what those difficulties are
owing, 374-in what way the people now idle were formerly em-
ployed, 376-how deprived of that employment, 379-what the
probability of its recovery, 383.

Constitution, dangers of the-Grounds upon which such alarms are
treated with contempt by the advocates of existing abuses, 245—
such modes of reasoning one of the worst signs of the times, ib.
-best way of gaining a just view of the subject, 247-principle
of resistance the foundation of all our liberties, 219-idea that
any one act of violence, &c. is unimportant in itself, shown to be
false and dangerous, 250-effects of such encroachments illustrat-
ed, in the case of the droits of the Admiralty, &c. 253.
Dakki, ruins of a temple at, 435.
Dealtry's Principles of Fluxions.-Synthetic and analytic methods
of treating a science contrasted, 87-mat ner in which the fluxion.
ary calculus is explained in the present treatise, considered, ib.-
rules derived from its principles, how explained, 90-and applied
to particular examples, 96.

Der, the modern capital of Nubia, 434.

Dendera, crocodiles numerous in the neighbourhood of, 426.

Descartes, remarks on his writings, 225.

Desgenettes refuses to poison the sick of the French army, 477.
Donga, fine breed of horses in, 434.

East India College at Hertford, importance of such an institution,
511-present mode of education, and that proposed by Lord
Wellesley, compared, 520-mode of study at the Hertford Col
lege, 522-objections to, from some casual irregularities in its
discipline answered, 326.

Fhion, Lord, anecdotes of Bonaparte, by, 475.
Encycadies, general utility of, 195, note.

Egien, Duke d', account of his arrest and execution, 485.
Estoran, the ancient Syene, scenery near, described, 428.

Gar-el-Kebir, the ancient Antropolis, ruins at, 426.
Geneva, evening-caim on the lake of, described, 302.

Georges, reigns of the first two, produced few writers of original ge-
nius, 7.

Glofe, remarks on the primitive state of the, 150.
Gratitude, a statesman's definition of, 311.

Grecins, one of the most eminent writers on the law of nations, 232.
Gerich Hassan, remarkable excavated temple at, 436.

Gulliver, Captain Lemuel, voyage of whence the interest excited by
arises, 47.

Hastinger, Friar Joachim, greatly distinguished in the defence of the
Tyrol, 78.

Hertford, mode of education in the East India College at, 522.
Hobbes, character of, 238.

Hofer, an innkeeper, one of the chiefs of the Tyrolese insurrection,
72-is deserted by the Austrians, 76-assumes the entire direc-
tion of affairs, both civil and military, 81-traits of his character,
82-is made prisoner, tried, and shot, ib.

Humboldt, voyage de,-the present the basis of a great deal that is
contained in his other works, 99.-conditions by which the posi
tion of any point on the earth's surface is determined, ib.-me-
thods of determining longitudes, measuring heights, &c. 100.
Jaga, account of the massacre of the Turks at, 475.

Ibrim, a town of Nubia, described, 432.

Johnson, Miss Esther. See Stella.

Ireland, consequences of the interference of the Pope in the nomina.
tion of the Catholic clergy of, examined, 310. See Catholic

Kennet, Bishop, his picture of Swift's demeanour to men of rank and
office, 18.

Knox, John, conference with Maitland of Lethington on persecution,

Lagrange, improvements in the fluxionary calculus by the discove-
ries of, 89.

Law laxes, intolerable grievance of, 956.

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Legh's Voyage up the Nile, general remarks on, 422-account of
Mahommed Ali Pacha, the present ruler of Egypt, 421-sketch
of the author's journey from Cairo, 425-singular adventure in
a cavern, 437—account of the Wahabees, 439.

Libel, definition of the offence of, 104-mode of prosecution of,
105-civil remedy which the law gives for injury to private cha-
racter considered, 107-deductions drawn from a view of the libel
law of England, 109-bad effects of the exclusion of evidence as
to the truth of libellous matter in all prosecutions for this offence
considered, ib.-proposed remedy for, and objections to, stated
and answered, 125.

Machiavel, remarks on the writings of, 209.

M'Crie, Dr, his apology for the intolerance of the Reformers, 167.
Mohammed Ali Pucha, the present ruler of Egypt, account of, 424.
Maitland of Lethington, conference between, and John Knox, on
the subject of persecution, 166.

Malthus. See East India College.

Manfalout, singular caverns at, 436.

Marmont, General, duplicity of, towards his master, 490.
Meerfeldt, Count, anecdotes of Bonaparte, related by, 473.
Melzi, character of Bonaparte, by, 473.

Middle age, many important discoveries made during, 199.

Minto, Lord, testimony of, in favour of the mode of education at
the East India College, 525.

Montaigne, his character as a philosopher, 222.

More, Sir Thomas, extract from his Dialogues, 217.

Napione, Signior, attempts to prove Columbus to have been a native
of Piedmont, 494.

Napoleon Bonaparte, favourable change in the sentiments of his
conductors to St Helena, respecting, 460-account of an interview
with, 462-his personal appearance and habits described, 465—
birth, parentage, &c. 466-review of his conduct during the Ita-
lian campaign, 470-his character, &c. at this period of his life,
473-his account of the massacre at Jaffa, 475-and of the pro-
posal for poisoning the sick of his army, 477-his apostasy in E-
gvpt, and desertion of his army, how to be considered, 478-state
of France at his return, and measures he pursued, 479-vindicat-
ed from the murder of Pichegru and Captain Wright, 483-his
account of the arrest and execution of the Duke d'aghien, 485
-review of his conduct subsequent to the treaty of Tilsit, 486.
Nott's Edition of Surrey and Wyatt, preliminary remarks on, 390—
sketch of the life of the Earl of Surrey, 993-his character, 399
-his merits as a poet discussed, 401-extracts from, 406-share
he had in reforming our versification, &c. 415-Chaucer's right
to the invention of the heroic measure among us examined, 415
-objections to the use of double rhymes obviated, 420.
Nubia, account of the country, its inhabitants, &c. 484.
Ockham, William of, the reviver of the Nominalists, 203.

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