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The Legendary Cabinet; with Notes and Illustrations. By the Rev. J. D. Parry, M.A. 8vo. 12s.
POLITICS AND POLITICAL ECONOMY.
On the Effect ascribed to the Resumption of Cash Payments on the value of the Currency. In a Letter to the Right Hon. Lord Grenville, from Thomas Tooke, Esq., F.R.S. 8vo. Review of the Negotiations between the United States of America and Great Britain, respecting the Commerce of the Two Countries. By the Hon. Littleton W. Tazewell. 8vo. 5s.
Third Letter to Sir T. Acland, M.P., on the Means of Improving the Condition of the Labouring Classes. By S. Banfill. 8vo. 2s. 6d.
A Paraphrastic Translation of the Apostolical Epistles, with Notes. worth, D.D., Warden of New College, Oxford. 121.
Sermons Preached in England. By the late Right Hon. Reginald Heber, D.D., Lord Bishop of Calcutta. 8vo. 9s. 6d.
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TOPOGRAPHY, VOYAGES, AND TRAVELS.
Journal of an Expedition and Discovery in the Interior of Africa. By the late Captain Clapperton, R.N. With the Journal of Richard Lander, his faithful Servant. 4to. 21. 2s. With Portrait.
Narrative of a Mission to Guatamala from Mexico. By G. A. Thompson, Esq., late Secretary to his Britannic Majesty's Commission, and Commissioner to Report to his Majesty's Government on the State of the Central Republics. Foolscap. 12s. With a Map.
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Travels in Arabia, comprehending the Hedjaz, or Holy Land of the Musaulmans. By the late John Lewis Burckhardt. Published by authority of the African Association. 4to. 21. 12s. 6d.
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A Pedestrian Journey through Russia and Siberian Tartary to the Frontiers of China, the
Frozen Sea, and Kamchatka. By Captain J. D. Cochrane, R.N. 2 vols. 7s. 6d.
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THIRTY-NINTH VOLUME OF THE QUARTERLY REVIEW.
ABOU TALEB, Travels of, 96.
Adams, (Amer. Pres.) 224, 225, 227.
Adrian, (St.) miracle at the tomb of, 100.
Affection, natural, strength of, in the winged
tribe, 420-exertions made by them in
feeding their young, 421.
Afoura, granite formation at, 148.
Africa. See Clapperton, and Lander.
Air, discovery of the gravity of, 336.
Alfred, (King) question of his having taken
a general survey of England, 54.
Allen, (Dr.) youthful anecdote by, of Dr. J.
America, effect on Europe of the discovery
Anastasius of Mr. T. Hope, 77.
Anselm, (Archbishop) remonstrance of,
against severe discipline in schools, 101.
Antiquary, character of, lauded, 360.
Ant-hills, African, their immense height, 161.
Archimedes, his discoveries in mechanical
Assoula and Assulah, walled towns of
Australian colonies. See Swan River New
Authors, character of those of the present
Beaumont, (Lewis, Bp.) character of, 370
Beke, (Antony, Bp.) account and character
Belgium, newly erected kingdom of, 489.
Bell, (Rev. Andrew) Elements of Tuition, 99.
Bello, (Sultan) 163, 165, 166, 169-trans-
lation of two excellent letters from, to
Capt. Clapperton, 521.
Bennet, (Dr., Bp. of Cloyne) 256-school-
fellow and friend of Dr. S. Parr, 259-
deemed Parr no politician, 300.
| Bentley, (Richard) spirited sketch of, 284.
Bernoulli, (John) 442.
Birds, pleasures derivable from, 418.
Birmingham, dinner at, in commemoration
of the taking of the Bastile, 280-second
dinner prevented by the forcible appeal
of Dr. Parr, in a printed address to the
dissenters of that town, ibid.
Blake versus Leigh, 189.
Black-book, or Vetus Codex, 61.
Bonon, university of, 7, 9.
Botany, how it ought to be studied, 409.
Boussa, where Mungo Park died, how situ
Boy of Bilson, imposture of, detected, 383.
Brabant, (John) tradition respecting, 389.
Badcock, (Mr.) writer of the Bampton lec- Brussels, number of books printed at, 5-
Badagry, African town, 145.
Bamborough Castle, the most useful and
munificent of all our eleemosynary insti-
Bampton lectures of Dr. White, account of
Bank of England, delusion respecting the
powers and functions of the directors, 469
-if the notes of, were all withdrawn, it
would probably have no permanent effect
on the price of commodities, 470.
Banks, (Sir Jos.) 175.
Barnes, (Rich., Bp.) account of, 377.
Barrington, (Bishop) 405.
Barrow, (Dr. Isaac) study of, recommended
to young theologists, 289.
Bathurst, (Lord) 166.
Bauza, African town, supposed unhealthy,
number of English, and cheapness of
living there, 6.
Buck, (Sir Will.) 128, note.
Burke, (Edm.) 300, 485, 507.
Bury, (Rich., Bp.) account of, 371.
Butler, (Bishop) Dr. Parr an imitator of,
292-his character and talents, 402-that
he died in the communion of the church
of Rome proved to be slanderous, 405.
Butler, (Dr.) preaches Dr. Parr's funeral
Butler versus Freeman, 189.
Chancellor, salary and functions of, in the
early periods of our history, 48, 49.
Chancery, court of, what originally, 48-
hand-writing and arrangement of the old
rolls of, 51-jurisdiction of, depriving a
father of the custody of his children, 183
-instances of the first exercise of this
jurisdiction in the early part of the last
century, 188-instances of its exercise by
lord Hardwicke, 189-by lord Thurlow,
190-acted upon by the lords commis-
sioners of the great seal, judges Ayre,
Ashhurst, and Wilson, 191-by lord Ers-
kine, 193-by lord Eldon, ibid. 194-
by the House of Lords, 197-reasonings
showing the jurisdiction to be now esta-
blished, ibid. 198, 199-question of the
propriety and policy of admitting such a
jurisdiction argued, 200-jurisprudence
of the Romans favourable to the prin-
ciple, 202-sentiments of Archdeacon
Paley, 203 of Locke, ibid.-objection,
that it invades the sacred relations of pri-
vate life, answered, 205-argument, from
the unfituess of judges to superintend the
education of infants, shown to be invalid,
207-211-weakness of the plea, that
the jurisdiction may be made the instru
ment of private revenge, 212-limited
nature of the jurisdiction no sufficient ob-
jection against it, 213-the extension of
it desirable, but not practicable, ibid.—
benefits accruing from it to society, 214.
Charlemagne, (Emp.) skull exhibited as
Châtelet, Madame de, 435.
Chatham, (first Lord) his Letters to Lord
Chesterfield, (Lord) manners of the age
exemplified in his own person, 482.
Chiadoo, its population, 148.
Chichester, (Sir J.) 172.
Christianus, letter on the University
Clapperton, (Capt.) Journal of a second
expedition into the interior of Africa,
143-origin of the expedition, and names
of the persons associated in it, 144-ar-
rives off Whidah, where one of the party
lands, and after proceeding to Youri is no
more heard of, 145-the captain com-
mences his journey from Badagry, ibid
-arrives at Bauza, ibid.-is seized with
fever and ague from sleeping in the open
air, ibid.-death of Captain Pearce and
one of the servants at Janna, 146-seve-
ral towns visited by Clapperton described,
148-quits Duffoo, ibid-beautiful moun
tain between Erawa and Chaki, 149
other towns visited by the traveller, ibid.
-quits Tshou, and arrives at Katunga,
150-question of ceremonials, 151-en-
tertainments, ibid.-Katunga described,
152 is not allowed to visit the Quorra or
supposed Niger, 153-arrives at Kiama,
ibid.-conduct of Yarro, the sultan, ibid.
154-Houssa caravans, ibid.- arrives at
Wawa, ibid.--account given him of the
death of Mungo Park, 155-is beset by
a widow, who wanted to marry him, ibid.
156-lax morals of the inhabitants, 157
further statements respecting Mungo
Park, ibid. 159-again annoyed by the
widow, and his baggage detained on her
account, 160-Kolfu described, 161-at
Zaria meets his old friend Hadji Hat Sala,
162 and at Jaza his old friend the Ga-
dado, ibid.-is robbed of his journal and
remark book, which occasions an hiatus
in his narrative, ibid.-describes the lakes
near Zurmie, ibid.-how received by the
Sultan Bello, who is encamped before
Coonia, 163-curious assault of this
city, ibid. 164-arrival and stay at Soc
catoo, 165-his spirits broken by the
manner in which he was treated there,
166-attacked with dysentery, ibid.—his
last instructions to his servant Lander,
167 his death, 168-particulars of his
family and history, ibid. note-his burial,
169-African geography greatly indebted
to him, 177-Additional Note, letters of
Sultan Bello to, 521.
Clerks, use of in the early periods of our
Colchester, (Lord) devised the record
Collings, (Col.) journal of, 340.
Colet, (John) his scheme of tuition, 113.
Combe, (Dr.) his controversy with Parr,
anecdote respecting the monument of his
second wife, 398-Bamborough Castle,
the produce of the forfeited estates of his
Criticism, Parr and Johnson, on the subject
of, compared, 285.
Cruise versus Orby Hunter, 191.
Cumin, (William, Bp.) obtains the diocess
of Durham by intrigue, 366.
Crusades had little effect on the character
and properties of society, 476.
Currency, paper and metallic, pamphlets on
the subject of, 451-argument of those
who advocate a paper currency not con-
vertible into cash, from the prosperity of
the country during the late suspension of
cash payments, examined, 452-effect of
a depreciated currency, from its slow-
ness, not comprehended by the superfi-
cial observer, 454-from the diminished
value of the pound note, the return to a
metallic standard indispensable, 455—
the occupying farmers the greatest suf-
ferers by this return, 456-instance of a
gentleman deducting a fourth portion of
his rent, from a sense of justice in this
case, 457-contrary conduct in a noble.
economist, 458-a still more striking in-
stance of hard conduct in a landlord, 459
-persons whose fortunes are benefited
by the measure, 462-alarm of the
"Scotch banker" from the effects of the
final suppression of the one-pound notes,
462-prophecy of Mr. W. Cobbett on
the subject proved already to be false,
463-the extinction of the small paper
money as beneficial to bankers as to
other classes, ibid.-mistakes of Mr. Ri-
cardo and the bullionists respecting the
effect on the value of commodities by the
return to the metallic standard, 464-mis-
take of Sir James Graham as to issues of
the bank and paper circulation regulating
the price of wheat, 467-table of the
issues of bank notes, and the prices of
wheat from 1810 to 1819, 468-mis-
to what constitutes the circu-
lating medium of the country, 470-the
real inconvenience of a one-pound note
circulation is its tendency to increase the
fluctuations consequent upon panics, 472
-an adequate supply of the precious
metals indispensable to perform the func-
tions of a circulating medium, 474.
Dagmos, large African town, 145.
Dance, African, 148.
Darling, (General) 318-chain of moun-
tains called from his name, 319.
Deffand, (Madame du) comparative view of
the social life of England and France, by
the editor of the letters of, 475.
De Manneville versus De Manneville, 191.
Demidoff, (Mons.) vast wealth acquired by,
from the Russian gold mines, 25.
Diplomacy, court, reflections on, 89.
Dog, character of the, 417.
Dogsbane, a plant destructive to insects,
Donaldson, (Mr.) paper on the cultivation
of tobacco in Australian colonies, 334.
Doomsday, record of, 53, 54, 56-Exon
doomsday, 55, note-doomsday of Ed-
ward I., 57-of North Wales, under Ed-
ward III., 58.
Dudley, (Lord) 240.
Duffoo, African town, 148.
Durham, history and antiquities of the
county palatine of, by Robert Surtees, Esq.
360-fitness of the author for his under-
taking, 361-ancient state of Durham,
ibid.-humble origin of its diocess, 362-
the diocess divided, and Lindisfarne
erected into a separate see, ibid.-suffer-
ing from the invasion of the Danes, the
bishop and his monks bearing with them
the body of the late Bishop St. Cuthbert,
wander to Chester-le-street, and there
lay the foundation of a new cathedral,
ibid.-after a rest of 113 years, this
wonder-working body renews its travels,
and directs the course of his devotees to
Dunholme to erect there a church that
was to be permanent, 363-the miracle
is performed, the church built, and a city
grows around it, ibid.—the possessions of
the see enlarged by presents from nor-
thern chiefs, and from King Canute, 364
state of Durham under its diocesan
Egelwin, ibid.-union of the civil and ec-
clesiastical power on the accession to the
see of Walcher, 365-building of the
present cathedral commenced, ibid.-
(For an account of the subsequent bi-
shops, see their respective names)-The in-
habitants petition successfully Charles II.
for the restoration of the liberties and
privileges belonging to the county pala-
tine, of which it had been deprived by
the Cromwells, 390-court of wards in
the diocess abolished, 401-the free-
holders obtain the privilege of sending
representatives to parliament for the
county and city, 402-question, whether
more good would have resulted from se-
questering the possessions of this diocess,
than is now dispensed by it, 405.
Dyer, (Mr.) difference between schools and
universities pointed out by, 127:
East Indies, practicability of the invasion
of, by the Russians, examined, 35-effect
of the first discovery of a passage to, by
the Cape of Good Hope, 478.
Eau de Cologne, receipt for making, 7.
Edinburgh, hit at the young craniologists
Egerton, (Bishop) 405.
Eldon, (John, Lord) his decision in the case
of Percy Bysshe Shelley, 193-in the
case of T. L. Wellesley, 195.
Embleton, hamlet of, described, 375.
Emmadoo, beautiful access to it, 148.
Ermanilda, (St.) supposed miracle by, 101.
Erskine, (Thomas, Lord) 193.
Europe, improvements that have taken place
in its communications, 490-consequent
increase of travellers, 492-increase of
education and knowledge in, 494-edu-
cation and reading, among the lower or-
ders, pushed too far, ibid.-progress of
education and reading among the higher
orders, 495-periodical pnblications and
other writings of, 497-authors of, 498
-improvement in the outward condition
of all ranks of society in, 499-increase
of the population of, 500-improvement
of the several continental towns in manu-
Evans, (Lieut.-Col. de Lacy) on the designs
of Russia, 1-miseries anticipated by him,
from the capital of Turkey falling into the
hands of the Russian autocrat, 30-pre-
scribes as a remedy an armed interven-
Exchequer, what originally, 48-form and
writing of the rolls of, 53.
Eyre versus Countess of Shaftesbury, 188.
Fagging, custom of, in great schools, repre-
Family Library, No. I. of the, 475.
Farmer, (Dr. R.) character of, 260.
Fellatahs, 149, 150, 158, 159, 162, 180.
Fernando Po, advantages to be expected
from the English settlement at, 181-183.
Fischer, botanical professor at Petersburg,
Fitzherbert, (Judge) 184.
Flambard, (Ralph, Bishop) character of, 365.
Flowers, observations on, 412.
Fluxional calculus, discovery of, 439.
Folkmoots, in the time of the Anglo-Saxons,
meaning of, 45.
Forces, pairs of, 444-composition of, 446
-theory of central, 448.
Fordham, (Bishop) 372.
Foster, (Dr.) 264.
Great Britain, increase of wealth and power
in, 33-colonies originating in, superior to
those of any other nation, 215-the settle-
ments of Spain and Portugal cited in proof,
ibid.-further proof in the colonies of
America, while under the dominion of the
parent state, 216-commercial negotia-
tions of, with the United States. (See
United States.) Effect of the revival of
learning on, 477-effect on, of the inven-
tion of printing, ibid. —its spirit of inquiry
and enterprise urged on by the discovery
of a passage to the East Indies by the
Cape of Good Hope, and of the existence
of the continent of America, 478-effect
of the rise and progress of the reformation
on, 479-effect of the civil wars on, 480
-revolt of the American colonies, 482
-changes produced on, and on Europe,
by the French revolution, 484-by the
return of peace, 487-improvement in
the condition of all ranks of its inhabi-
tants, 499-foundation on which its pre-
sent greatness rests, in appearance some-
what insecure, 504-its public debt, 507
-its poor-rates, 509- its redundant
population, 510-extravagant notions
strengthened or engendered by the
prosperity of the last thirty years, 512-