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the Arkansas, 207-state of literature
in America, 208-American puffing, 209
-town-inaking quackery, 210-appear-
ance, manners, and habits of the last
wretched relics of the red population,
ib rapid increase of the black popula-
tion over the southern states, 213-un-
successful attempts made to Christianize
the native population, ib.tact of the
red people in estimating the real station
⚫ and importance of individual whites, 214
-evidences of a former vast population,
216 story of Baptiste Roy, ibfixed
antipathy between the Anglo-Americans
and the Indians, 218-existing monu-
ments of a vast primeval population in
North America, 218.

Morier, Mr., his Zohrab the Hostage,' 390
'Mothers and Daughters,' a novel, charac-
terized, 198

Mulgrave, Lord, characteristics of his no-
vels, 178. See Novels of Fashionable

Musical notation of a Latin elegiac couplet,



New Zealand, Narrative of a Nine Months'
Residence in,' together with a Journal
of a Residence in Tristan d'Acunha, by
Augustus Earle, 132—general value of
the performance, ib.-sweeping sarcasms
on the English missionaries, 133-rapid
increase of intercourse between the port
of London and New Zealand, ib.-merits
of the author as a painter, ib.—his nu-
merous perambulations, 134-first disco-
very of New Zealand, 135-the occasion
of the author's expedition to, ib.-his
arrival thereat, 136-physique of the
population, ib.-ballet in puris naturali-
bus, ib.-dock-yard at E. O. Racky de-
scribed, 137-settlement at Koraka-
dika, 138-social qualities of the natives,
ib.-active industry of their chiefs, 139
-female infanticide, 140- degraded
situation of the women, ib.-mode of
courtship and matrimony, ib.-female
infidelity never forgiven, 141--proofs
of the propensity of the natives to can-
nibalism, 142-King George,' 145-
proofs of the innate kindness of heart of
the female sex, ib.-cruelties practised
by the natives, 147-massacre of Cap-
tain Thompson and his crew, 148-ship-
wreck of the Mercury and Enterprize,
and treatment of the crews, 149-pro-

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"Novels of Fashionable Life,' 391-and

Historical Novels,' ib.-the publisher
detected in selling thirty thousand copies
of, at 8d. per volume, on condition of
exportation, ib.

Novels of Fashionable Life, 165-the sub-
ject of fashionable life peculiarly un-
fruitful, 166-ambition the characteristic
of English society, 168-high life exhi-
bited by our novel writers in its least
respectable point of view, ib.-good
sense, good taste, and good feeling, the
characteristics of Mr. Lister's novels, 170

imperfect productions considered as
works of art, 171-Arlington,' ib.—
defectiveness of its plot, ib.-its scanty
allowance of narrative, 177-character-
istic of Lord Mulgrave's novels, 178—
plot of The Contrast,' ib-its defects
the want of efficiency, not invention, 185
-his description of the manners and
language of the lower classes faulty, 186
-his representation of rustic manners
overcharged, ib.-strictures on the con-
dition of the aristocracy and the people
of fashion, 189-effects of fashionable
manners and customs upon tradesmen
and servants, 190-condition of milli-
ners' apprentices during the London
season, 194-'exclusiveness' the chief
characteristic of fashionable life, 197-

way in which this exclusive supre-
macy is obtained described in 'Mothers
and Daughters,' 198-Bishop Berkeley's
description of a fine lady and fashion-
able gentlemen, 200-laxity in respect
of the cardinal female virtue the cardi-
nal sin of fashionable life, ib.

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on the Ecclesiastical System of America,
her Sources of Revenue, &c.,' 507.....


Palingenesy, processes of, 290
Parliamentary Reform, 542

How will
it work? ib.-Lord Grey's 'perilous
experiment,' ib.-dissolution of the suc-
cedal parliament, ib.-the new constitu-
ency, 543-materials of the new parlia-
ment, 544-pledge-bolting, ib.--con-
duct of the Conservatives, 546-Lord
Chandos's clause, 547-aspect of the
county elections, 548-bribery left un-
touched, 550--overwhelming predomi-
nauce given by the bill to mobs and
demagogues, 552-'How it must work,'
553-list of measures to which the new
parliament stand pledged, 554
Pecchio, Count, his 'Osservazioni Semi-
serie di un Esule sull' Inghilterra,' 222
-account of the author, ib.-gentle-
manly tone of his work, 223-his first
night in a London lodging-house, ib.-
position of refugees on their first arrival
in England, 224-condition of the Spa-
nish exiles, ib.—his opportunities of
seeing only the unfavourable aspect of
our community, ib.-his visit to a Bap-
tist meeting-house, 225-a baptizing in
an actual running water, 226-intoler-
ance of the English, 227-amusing ac-
count of a dinner at Mr. Fowell Buxton's
228-Mrs. Fry and the female convicts
in Newgate, 229—Quakers' lunatic asy-
lum at York, 230-habits of British
sailors ashore, ib.-religious observances
of the English, 231-genuine modesty
of young English gentlewomen, ib.—a
country wake in Yorkshire, 232
People, improvement of the mass of, our
grand security, 123

Persians, the, of Eschylus, 73
Philosophy of Apparitions, 287. See Ap-

Philetas, the poet of Cos, 98
Picken, Mr., his 'Letters of an Emigrant
Settler in Canada' quoted, 329
Plato, quoted, 86

Poetarium Græcorum Sylloge, curante Jo.

Fr. Boissonade, 69. See Greek elegy.
Poets, in all nations, the first historians, 1
Polignac, M. de, his 'Considérations Poli-
tiques sur l'Epoque actuelle, addressées
à l'Auteur anonyme de l'Ouvrage inti-
tulé Histoire de la Restauration, par
un Homme d'Etat." See French Revo-

Political Economy, in connexion with the

moral, state and moral prospects of so-
ciety, by Thomas Chalmers, D.D., pro-
fessor of divinity in the University of
Edinburgh, 39-the doctor's merits as a
Christian pastor, and a political arith-
meticiau, iba christian education not
the only desideratum in our national
economy, the doctor's adhesion to
the Malthusian theory of population, 40

bis proposition that the landlords alone
pay all taxes, 41-difficulty in the way
of this proposition, ib,the restraint
upon marriage, 43-gircumstances which
influence the supply of food to a com-
munity, 41-the doctor maintains the
necessity of retarding the increase of our
numbers, ib.-progress of population to
be left to the laws which nature, has es-
tablished, 46-the redundancy of popu-
lation local, not general, 47-its cure, ib.
-the doctor's view confined to the Bri-
tish islands alone, ib.-home coloniza-
tion, 48-increase of employment ob-
tained by an extension of trade, ib.—the
question as to the promise of relief held
out by increase of capital, 50-foreign
trade, 51-the doctor's Utopia of a self-
contained nation, 52-case of a country
which imports agricultural produce, ib.
-restrictions on the importation of
foreign corn, 54-effect of the remission
of taxes, 55-the doctor's assumption of
ultimate for immediate effects, ib.—tithes
an incubus ou agriculture, 56-necessity
of commuting them for a rent-charge, or
for land, ib, the question, whether the
interests of a community can be advanc-
ed by a greater or less subdivision of its
landed property, through the laws of in-
heritance, 57-mischiefs of a minute
subdivision of landed property, 58-the
question of emigration considered, ib.
-extent of land in our colonial terri-
tory of North America, 60-population
of Great Britain and Ireland, ib.-sur-
face soils of Europe sufficient to support
a hundred times her present population,
61-capabilities of Northern Africa for
colonization, ib.-the doctor's alarm at
the risk of men becoming as thickly
packed as mites in a cheese,' 62-
his infallible specific for the evil, ib.-
singular objection to a reduction of the
duty on coals, ib. the doctor's objec-
tion to emigraion, because it stimulates
population, answered, 63-and also his
argument against a legal provision for
the poor, 65-cruelty of the Malthusian


doctrine, 66-discrepancy between the
doctor and Malthus, 67-the doctor's
grand specifica prudential restraint
upon marriage,' ib.-au interference
with the dictates of nature, as to the proper
period for marriage, no part of the duty
of a christian pastor, ib.-no necessary
connexion between religion and celibacy,
virtue and abstinence from wedlock, ib.
-the moral tendency of the doctrine in-
describably pernicious, 68-the doctor
implored to reconsider his opinions, 69.
Poor, the arguments against a legal provi-
sion for, answered, 65-advantages of
knowledge to, 123

Poor-laws, 321-benefits conferred by
them on British society, ib.-defects in
the letter and practice of, ib.-statute of
Elizabeth, 321-relief of the helpless
poor, 322-employment for those ca-
pable of work, ib.—ruinous practice of
overseers, 323-necessity of abolishing
the practice of supplementary wages out
of the poor-rate, 328-Major Robinson's
scheme of infant emigration, 329-ne-
cessity of abolishing the practice of
making up wages out of rates, 330-the
modes of accomplishing this end home
and foreign colonization, 331-necessity
of discouraging the able-bodied labourer
from relying on parish aid, 332-and of
enabling him to maintain himself in in-
dependence, ib.-extraordinary success
of Mr. Becker's anti-pauper system, 334
-evils of the discretionary power of the
magistrates, 336-scale of parish pay
acted on in a western county, 340—
necessity of adopting a uniform mode
of keeping parish accounts, 341-and
that all parish assessments should be
levied on one uniform scale, 342-ne-
cessary alterations in the law of settle-
ment, ib.-the bastardy laws, 344-Mr.
Withers's extraordinary experiments on
his father's estate in Hampshire, 345.
Population of Great Britain and Ireland, 60
Porson, Professor, his critical style, 78
Portans, J. Esq., his Letter on the State

of the Agricultural Poor,' 334.
Prichard, Dr, his 'Origin of the Celtic
Nations' quoted, 8

Proyast, Abbé, quoted, 278

Public carriages-the road, 346-great im-
provement in the system of land-travel-
ling, b.-first appearance of a stage-
coach on the road, 347-attempt to
write them down, ib.-stage travelling
to Oxford, in 1742, ib.-a comfortable

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sleep à la Dodswell, ib.-journey from
Piccadilly to Exeter in the Comet, 348
-Apsley House, Duke of Wellington,
Old Brentford, Hume, Hounslow, the
hospital ground, bokickers, the colossus
of roads, artists, Staines, 348- the
quietest hanimal alive,' the roller-bolt,
the staid and steady team,' the twitch,
the thorough-bred near wheeler, a low
fall of ground, Bagshot, 351-a slow
coach, the Regulator, the backgammon
board, over she must go!' Hertford
Bridge, the Quicksilver mail, 353-the
Holyhead mail, the Chester Highflyer,
357-the Brighton road, the Red Rover,
the Age, Mr. Stevenson, ib.-fast work,
358-the coach horse, 359-how a
coach is worked,' 360-perfection of
the modern form of stage coaches, ib.-
accidents, 361-necessity of putting
horses well together,' 363-no depend-
ence in iron linchpins, ib.-the wheels,
ib.-how to load a coach properly, 364
Collinge's patent-boxes, 365-excellence
of our post-office administration under
Sir Francis Freeling, 366-humane
change in the whole system of the road,
367-the old-fashioned coachman, ib.-
suggestion to road-surveyors, 368-and
to stage-coach proprietors, 369-charge
on the English coach horse, 370-a
word or two on private vehicles, ib.—
the phaton, curricle, gig, buggy, Stan-
hope, Dennet, Tilbury, the double-bo-
died phaton, the britscka, 371-the
pony-chaise the most dangerous of all
vehicles, 372-decline of the taste for
the whip, ib.-amateur or gentleman
coachmen,' b.-St. James's Street, on a
levee day, 374-Hyde-park on a fine
afternoon, ib.


Quakers' Lunatic Asylum at York, 230.
Quinctilian, quoted, 76.


Raffles, Sir Stamford, his account of the
Battas, 141.
Rajasthan, Annals and Antiquities of, by
Lieutenant-Colonel Tod, 1-poets in all
nations the first historians, ib.-the na-
tive annals of India one great mythic
period, ib.-the Rájá Taringini, the an-
nals of Cashmir, 2-proofs that historical
composition was not unknown in India,
3-genuine historical records only to be
found among the Buddhist or Jain com-
munities, 4-Colonel Tod a bold adven-


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turer into the regions of pro-historic
history, 5-information concerning the
author and the nature and design of his
book, ib.-the British intercourse with
the Rajpoots entrusted to the author, ib.
-extraordinary influence obtained by
him over the various tribes, ib.-Bishop
Heber's testimony thereto, ib.—evi-
dence of the author's love for this re-
markable people, 6-value of the work
to the future historian of India, ib.-
course of the author's personal narrative,
ib.-grandeur of the scenery, ib.-gene-
ral character of the architecture, 7-
the author's mode of collecting his ma-
terials, ib. original birth-place and
descent of the Rajpoot tribes, ib-rela
tionship of the whole family of Teutonic
languages with the Sanscrit, 8-identity
of the Indo-Scythic races with the origi-
nal tribes of the north of Europe, ib.
the general character of their religion
the same, ib.-analogy between the
Rajpoots and the northern tribes, 9-
singular coincidences between the usages
of remote nations, 10-feudal system
among the clans of Rajpootana, 11-late
and gradual growth of that system, 12-
common origin of our Teutonic ancestry
and the chivalry of Rajpootana, 13-
books of grants, ib.-hereditary descent,
ib.-armorial bearings, 14-fiscal


the Rana of Mewar, 30-annals of the
rival states, 33-the Rahtores of Marwar,
ib.-death of their hero, Ajit, ib.-the
Rajpoot character described, 34-present
state and future prospects of Rajasthan,
ib.-moral fate of its people in the hands
of the merchant princes of England, ib.
-remarkable transition state of society
formed in one province by Zalim Sing,
regent of Kotah, 35-his extraordinary
character, ib.

Rájá Taringíní, annals of Cashmir, account
of, 2.

Refugee in America,' a novel, by Mrs.
Trollope, 507.

Religion, advantages which society owes
to, 120.

Ritter, his 'Vorhálle Europäischer Völker-
geschichten vor Herodotus,' cited, 8.
Road, the. See Public Carriages.
Robinson, Major, his scheme of infant emi-
gration, 329.

Rose, Sir George, his view of the state of
society and public feeling in America,

Rotunda-Owenites, described, 268.


'Safe and Easy Steps towards an Efficient
Church Reform; one more efficient
than that of Lord Henley, by a clergy-
man of the Church of England.' See
Church Reform.

Salt. See Blood.
Sceptical impiety, ferocity of character, the
effect of, 104.

Scott, Sir Walter, his 'Letters on Demon-
ology and Witchcraft,' 287. See Appa-


Seaward, Sir Edward, Narrative of his
Shipwreck, and consequent Discovery
of certain Islands in the Caribbean Sea;
with a detail of many extraordinary and
highly interesting events in his Life;
edited by Miss Jane Porter,' 480.
Servants, effects of fashionable manners
and customs upon, 190.

demesne territory, ib.-fine on the re-
newal of a fief, 16-allodial tenure, 17
-descending operation of Indian feu-
dalism, ib.-formation of Rajapootana,
18-its early annals, ib.-invasion of the
Saracens, 19-irruption of the Mahome-
tans, ib.-reign of Samarsi, ib.-epic of
the poet Chund, in one hundred thou-
sand stanzas, ib.-Colonel Tod translates
thirty thousand stanzas, 20-heroic re-
sistance of the Rajpoot princes to the
Mahomedan conqueror, ib.-memorable
sieges of Chectore, the capital of Mewar,
ib.-fall of Samarsi, the sovereign of
Chectore, 21-Rajpoot state of Marwar
founded, ib.-The infant Rana, Lakum-
ski seated on the throne, ib.-Warfor
Pudmani, the Angelica' of Chectore, ib.
-succession of the native princes of
Mewar, 25-characteristic incident con.
cerning Perthi Raj, the Roland of his
age, ib.-last and fatal invasion of the
Mahometans, 26-festival of the bracelet
described, ib.-the mighty Achber ap-
pears before Chectore, 27-its last fall,
28-dependent and inglorious state of Society for the Diffusion of Useful Know-

Sheridan, Mrs. her Carwell' character-
ized, 421.

Simonides, the poet of Ceos, 96-his ele-
gies and epigrams, 97-his prize in-
scription at Thermopylæ, ib.
Society, fashionable, in England, strictures
on the condition of, 190-picture of, 195
-its chief characteristic exclusiveness,


ledge, its history of the French Revolu- | Tyrtæus, elegies of, 71, 75, 77, 83—ac-

tion of the three days, 235.

Solon, gnomic elegy of, 86.

Somerville, Lord, on the advantages de-
rived to his sheep from the use of salt,

Sophocles, the middle point between the
predominance of the Ode and the Co-
medy, 73.

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count of, 83-and of his poems, ib.


Walker, Mr. his Observations on the
Nature and Extent of Pauperism' cha-
racterized and quoted, 338.
Walpole, Horace, quoted, 266.
Webster, Dr., his work on Witchcraft
qucted, 291.

Wilson, Mr. Horace, his abstract of the
history of Cashmir, 2-his election to
Sanscrit Professorship at Oxford, ib.—
his proficiency in every brauch of
Hindoo knowledge, ib.
Wisdom, definition of, 119.
Wither, Rev. Lovelace B., his Cottage
Allotments in some parishes of North
Hampshire,' 321. See Poor Laws.
Wordsworth, William, quoted, 99, 179.


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Xenophanes of Colophon, fragments of, 93
-a thorough-bred utilitarian, ib.


Young's Love of Fame' quoted, 197.


Zalim Sing, regent of Kotch, account of
this extraordinary character, 35.
Zealand, New. See New Zealand.
Zohrab, the Hostage,' by the author of

Hajji Baba,' 391-the best novel of
late years, ib.-the scene laid iu Persia,
392 the artist-like way in which the
author blends truth with fable, 396.


London: Printed by W. CLOWES, Stamford-street.

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