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of, 102-two copies of verses by, 116,


Henry VII., character of his reign, 200.
Henry, (Dr.) persecution of, by Gilbert
Stuart, 199.

Herbert, (Lord) his description of Chan-
tilly, 312.

Hieropholos, the Letters of, their publica-
tion a violation of the Maynooth statutes,
481-sentiments contained in them, 482.
History, on modes of writing, 194-quali-

fications of a writer of, 197, 198.
Hook, (Theodore) punning verses by, 98.
Howe, (Lord) instance of his neglect of a
deserving officer, 367.

Hunt, (Leigh) Lord Byron and some of his
contemporaries, 402-in arranging his
work Mr. Hunt resigns his judgment to
his publisher, ibid.—the work character-
i sed, 403-abounds with gossiping, 404—
curious account of Mr. Hunt's father, 405
-Mr. Hunt's early acquaintance and
familiars, 406-educated at Christ's Hos-
pital, 407-some of his youthful pranks
enumerated, ibid.- becomes a writer both
in prose and verse, 408-his own opinion
of his juvenile lucubrations, 408-soars
to the drama and a newspaper, 409-re-
cords a whimsical instance of invention
by his brother John, ibid.—his bitterness
of personal spleen to the royal family
attempted to be accounted for, 410-
punished for that bitterness with two
years' imprisonment, his brother John
participating in it, ibid.-whimsical man-
ner in which he equipped himself for his
trial, ibid.-his ornamental and flowery
investment of his prison house, 411-
becomes first acquainted with Lord Byron
by his visiting him in his confinement,
ibid.-his subsequent enmity to that noble-
man shown to be groundless, 412, 413-
suppresses in his work a letter written by
Lord Byron on terminating his acquain-
tance with him, 414-deemed an incom-
petent judge of Lord Byron's character,
from a contrast of their respective works,
415-disqualified, by his defective judg-
ment and bad literary taste, to be the
friend and companion of the great poet,
416-this diversity of feeling considered
as the main cause of Mr. Hunt's spleenful
pen, 418-420-similar diversity, ope-
rating similarly, as to politics and reli-
gion, 421-instance of his want of deli-
cacy, where he was bound to practice it
most, 422-misrepresents Lord Byron
from incompetency to judge of his man-
ners, habits, and conversation, ibid.—
concurrent testimony of those best quali-
fied to know Lord Byron at variance with
Mr. Hunt's assertions, 423-stanzas in
the Times newspaper, characteristic of

Mr. Hunt as the historian of his deceased
patron, 424-instance of his disingenuous-
ness, as to Mr. Shelley and Mr. Horatio
Smith,425-probable fate of his book, 425.
Iceboats, 297.

Impressment of seamen, necessity of, dis-
cussed, 399.

India, journey through the upper provinces
of, 100-remarks on the variety of com-
plexion in the people, 105-idols, ibid.—
Durbar, or native levee of the governor-
general, 107-Bengalee boats, 109-
ruins of the palace at Sibnibashi, 109,
110-interview with the rajah, 111–
bulls dedicated to Siva, 112-interview
with the nawâb at Dacca, 113—a mussul-
man fakir, 115-description of Benares,
117-effects of the British government
on, 119-
—some of the brahmins disposed
to religious inquiry, 124-schools for the
native youth, ibid.-burning of widows,
125-various regulations respecting it,
130-effects of British interference, 132
numbers burned, 134-infanticide, 139
-policy of preventing self-burnings by
legal enactments examined, 143–146.
Inquisition, (The) 73-suppression of the
Reformation in Italy chiefly owing to,
ibid., 83.

John Bull, as described by a foreign travel-
ler, 450.

Johnson, (Dr. S.) the etymological part of
his dictionary defective, 54.
Ireland, state of the church in the seventeenth
century, 244-picture of that country,
459-emigration of its poor to England
increased by the use of steam-boats, 560
-evils arising from granting the elective
franchise to Roman Catholic freeholders
in Ireland of 40 shillings a year, 562—
state of its poor when its population was
estimated at a million and a half, 563—
state of, now that it amounts to seven
millions, ibid.-misery resulting from the
Irish landlords thinning their tenantry,
by throwing down their hovels as the
leases fall in, 565-instance of supernu-
merary beggars in England exported to
Ireland, 566-evils from the influx of
Irish paupers enumerated, 566, 567—a
remedy against this influx difficult to
devise, 568.

Italy, progress and suppression of the Re-
formation in, in the sixteenth century, 50
-causes of the extincton of the Refor-
mation there, 80.
Juries, new law respecting, 178.
Keats, the poet, account of, and his produc-
tions, 416-epitaph on, 418.
Keepsake, (The) 84, 89.

Kent, his style of gardening, 314, 321.
Knight, (Payne) improver of landscape
gardening, 317.

Lamb, (Charles) verses by, In an album, 92.
Landed property, improvement of the beauty
of, recommended, and means of accom-
plishing it, 304.

Lane, a young midshipman, letter to on the
duties of his station, 399, note.
Landscape gardening.—See Gardening.
Laud, (Archbishop) character of, 238-ex-
tracts from his letters, 244.


Law, criminal, on the amendment of, 147
-Lord Bacon's proposal for amending,
150-causes of confusion and perplexity,
151, 155, 189 - amendments by Mr.
Peel, 157-179 - conciseness of Mr.
Peel's diction, 180-reduction effected
thereby estimated at more than three-
fourths, 187-our early laws uniformly
unjust to the labouring classes, 549, 552.
Laws respecting the fisheries defective, 346-

parliament petitioned on the subject, 347.
Le Grice, as one of the school-fellows of
Mr. L. Hunt, characterised, 408.
Letter-writing, female, advice respecting,

be unfounded, 439-advantages possessed
by the English over the foreign manu-
facturer, 439-441.-See also Corn.
Markland, (James Heywood) letter to the
Earl of Aberdeen on the expediency of
attaching a Museum of Antiquities to the
Antiquarian Institution, 484-benefits
supposed to result from such an esta.
blishment, 484-class of antiquities that
ought not to be admitted, 485-what it
should contain specified, 487, 488.
Marriages, early, policy of in the poor con-
sidered, 569.

May Fair: a poem, 84, 85.
Maynooth, Roman Catholic College of,
461-expense of education there, 462-
number of classes and courses of study,
463-what parts of the Bible read and
what omitted, 463, 464-discipline ob-
served, 465-what publications permitted
and what forbidden, 466-expulsion, 467
-oath of allegiance, 468-doctrines
taught, touching the powers of the Pope,
469-infallibility and temporal authority,
469,470-general councils, 472-church
property, 475, 476-excommunication,
477 oaths and the dispensing power of
the pope respecting them, 476-479-
rules of the college violated by the publi
cation of the Letters of Hieorophilos, 481
Mephitis, a traveller's strange account of
the, 453.

Lewis XI., 199.

Liberal, (The) periodical publication, parti-

culars of its rise and fall, 412, 413, 419.
Lies, anecdote of a French writer, respect-
ing, 195-origin of historical lies, 196.
Literary Souvenir, 84, 89, 94.
Lowe, (Mr.) on the subject of corn quoted,
432, note.

Lucian, his several translators enumerated,
32-considered as the connecting link
between the old literature and the new,
33-compared to Voltaire, 34-particu-Milner,
lars of his personal history, ibid.-contro-
versy as to his patrons, 35-better ar-
rangement of his works desirable, 36-
state of the Roman empire in his time,
39-48-deemed not to have been a
Christian, 49.


Luther, remarks on, 51, 66, 83.
Macauley, (Babington) ode by, 92.
Machinery, introduction of in manufactures
the result of advancing science, and can-
not be stopped, 544, 547-good sense
and good feeling evinced by the Scotch
and English weavers under a conviction
of this truth, 544, 545-opinion that
machinery will increase to the substitu-
tion of human labour, 546-evils of enu-
merated, 546-548.
M'Crie, (Dr. T.) progress and suppression
of the Reformation in Italy in the six-
teenth century, 50.
Malthus, (Mr.) singular enactment respect-
ing the poor laws recommended by, 540.
Man, on differences of complexion, 105.
Manufacturers, how interested in the ques-

tion of the free trade in corn, 434-438
-the fear of their commodities being
undersold in the foreign market shown to||

Midshipmen, letter of advice to, 399.
Miguel, (Don, infante of Portugal) his con-
duct while sailing up the Thames, 449.
(Dr.) remarks on his history of
Luther, 66.

Milton, in danger of avowing his religious
sentiments in Italy, 74, note-his notions
of gardening, 305.

Mississippi, sources of, 455-blunders of
the traveller Beltrami respecting, 456.
Moore, (Thomas) introduces Lord Byron to

Mr. Leigh Hunt, 411-characterised as
a man and a poet, 420.

More, (Sir T.) his opinion of the Pope's
supremacy, 204.
Morgan, (Lady) her O'Brien's and O'Fla-
hery's characterised, 484.
Narrative of the campaigns of the British
army at Washington and New Orleans,
504.-See United States.
Narrative of an attempt to reach the North

Pole in boats, 523.

Nations, modes of intercourse between, 51.
Navarino, policy of the battle of questioned,

Navy, North American, 273-remarks on
steam-vessels, 279-on naval education,
282-on the construction of ships, ibid.
Navy, British, unanimity of its co-operation
with the army, 511.

Nelson, (Lord) the early friend of Lord

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Collingwood, 366-fought together in
the battle off Cape St. Vincent, 369--
loses an arm in the attack on Teneriffe,
371-the battle described in which he
lost his life, 375–377.
Newspapers, prohibited in Maynooth col-
lege, 467.


Nore, (The) causes of the mutiny at, 400.
North Pole, attempt to reach in 1827 in
boats, 523.-See also Parry.
North America and the United States as
they are, 260.

Oath, the sanctity of, not taught in Maynooth
college, 478.

Observations on the Corn Laws, 426-ex-
tract from, 444.

Ottoman Porte, faithful to its treaties, 384--
policy of the allied sovereigns respect-
ing questioned, 385.
Pakenham, (Captain) 367.
Paoli, described as an artful intriguer, 368.
Parental affections greatest in the lower

classes of society, 569, 570.
Parks, observations on, 311-Chantilly,
312-many injured or destroyed in the
civil wars, 313-materials of, 320-
water, 321-trees, ibid.-Sir H. Steuart's
at Allanton, 323.
Parry, (Captain W. E.) attempt to reach
the North Pole in boats, 523-difficulties
of the enterprise, 524-construction of
the boats, ibid.-setting out of the ex-
pedition, 525—rein-deer taken on board,
ibid.-the Hecla beset by the ice, ibid.-
provision placed in store on Walton island,
ibid. - Hecla anchored on the North
coast of Spitzbergen, ibid.-departure of
the boats, ibid. provision placed in
store at Little Table island, 526-mode
of travelling, ibid.-watches to obviate
the possibility of mistaking noon for
midnight, ibid. note-allowance for pro-
vision, 527-mode of preparing cacao,
528-progress slow from difficulties to
be surmounted, ibid.-set of the ice to
the southward, 529-the expedition given
up, 530-description of the ice floes, ibid.
highest latitude reached, 531-tempera-
ture of the sea and air, 532-insects, ibid.
return, ibid.-red snow, ibid.-bear killed,
533-arrive at Table island, and find the
bears had eaten the bread, ibid.-arrival
on board the Hecla, 534-remarks on the
expedition, 534-538-a ship preferable
to boats, 536-situation of the western
magnetic pole, 537-subjects of natural
history collected, ibid.-probability of a
North-West passage being hereafter made
by the Americans, 538.
Party spirit, injurious effects of in writers of
history, 198.
Pauperism, alarming tendency to in this
country, 574,



Petrarch, a reformer, 60.
Pilgrimages, 51.
Plantations, ornamental, observations on,
304, 321.

Planter's Guide, 303. See Trees.
Pisa, council of, 67.
Plate of gold, description of one lately dis-
covered at Llanpeblic (Caernarvon), 488,


Pledge of Friendship, 84.

Police, benefits resulting to a state of a
well-constituted one, 495-difficulty of
determining the true limits of its powers,
497-excellence of that of our Saxon
ancestors, 497-causes of its decline,
500-first police bill introduced into
parliament, in what respect defective,
502-hopes to be derived from the pre-
sent parliamentary inquiry into the state
of the police, 503-suggestions of what
Pope, (Alexander) superiority of to the
the committee ought to do, 503, 504.

Poor Laws, reprobated by Mr. Malthus,540
poets of the present day, 420.
-regarded favourably by Blackstone and
Mr. Spence, 540-and by Defoe, 541-
to be lamented, that a benevolent plan
formed by Mr. Pitt respecting the poor
laws was not carried into effect, 559-
sentiments of Mr. Whitbread on the sub-
ject, 560-report and evidence relative
to the poor laws by Mr. S. W. Nicoll,
characterised as a work of great merit,
570, note.

Poor Raies have increased, from the middle
of the last century, a thirteenth part an-
nually, 554.

Population increased by the low price of
provisions, 426-increased as people be-
come more wretched, 547-cannot be
Pottery, general improvement of, 320.
checked, 568, 572.
Price, (Sir Uvedale) on gardening, 307,
317, 321.

Prison Discipline, report of the Committee
of the Society for the Improvement of,
Publications, (New) lists of, 299.
Pulci, question of his religion, 61.
Punishment, corporal, shown not to be ne-

Punning, lines on, 98.
cessary in naval discipline, 395.
Rattle-snake, ludicrous account of, 452.
Reformation, progress and suppression of, in
the sixteenth century, 50-causes of its
Relfe's Historical Memoirs, remarks on,
extinction there, 80-in England, 204.
509, 511.

Religion of the heathen world in the second

century, 39-restraints and penalties on
religious opinions, 220.

Report on the criminal laws of England,
147-from the select Committee on the


Salmon Fisheries of the United Kingdom, | Sodality of the Sacred Heart of Jesus Christ,
345-seventh, of the Committee for the account of a society bearing that name,
Improvement of Prison Discipline, 489— 482.
eighth, of the Commissioners of Irish
Education Inquiry, 459-of the Select
Committee on Emigration from the Uni-
ted Kingdom, 539.
Repton, improver of landscape gardening,
317, 321.

Rogers, (Samuel) termed the grandfather
of living poetry, 420.
Roman Empire, state of, in the second cen-
tury, 39.

Romish Church, not the most ancient form

of Christianity, 50—its catechism, 69-Steuart, (Sir Henry) the Planter's Guide;
its resemblance to paganism, 80-poly- or a Practical Essay on the best Method
theistic, 213-moral effect of confession, of giving immediate Effect to Wood, by
ibid.-mischievous consequences of the the Removal of large Trees and Under-
doctrine of transubstantiation, 215-in- wood, 303.-See Trees.
tolerance of, 220-education of the Ca-
tholic clergy a question of the highest
moment, 459-Catholic College of May-
nooth. See Maynooth.

Roos, (Hon. Fred. Fitzgerald de) Travels
in the United States and Canada, 260.
Russel, (W. Oldnall) Treatise on crimes

and Indictable Misdemeanours, 147.
Salmon Fisheries of the United Kingdom,
reports from the Select Committee on,
345-laws respecting defective, 346-
parliament petitioned on this subject,
347-deficiency of the reports, ibid.-
migrations of the salmon, 348, 350-
spawning season, ibid.-proceedings of
the fry, after evolving from the egg, 351
-irregularity in the fence months, for
the protection of the fisheries, favourable
to the poacher, 351, 352-May the
proper period for the commencement of
fishing, 353, 354-August the period of
its termination, 355-eel-traps, kidels,
and mill-dams, destructive to the fisheries,
355, 356-abolishment of these engines
recommended, 357-remedies against the
evil of mill-dams suggested, 359-value
in his respect of tide-nets, 360-
restrictions imposed by law on these nets,
ibid.-question of their utility examined,
361-question examined to whom the
salmon bred in rivers belong, 362-the
propriety of tide-nets farther investigated,
363-a speedy legislative enactment, as
to the fisheries, desirable, ibid.
Scott, (Sir Walter) song by, 96.
Shelley, (Percy Byshe) writes a mock elegy

on the poet Keats, 418-his portrait the
best in Mr. Leigh Hunt's reminiscences,
425-supposed to have changed the opi-
nions that governed him in his early ca-
reer, 125.

Sicily, description, by Admiral Collingwood,
of the old king and queen of, 383.
Smith, (Horatio) instance of Mr. Leigh
Hunt's injustice to, 425.

Southey, (Dr.) a funeral song by, for the
Princess Charlotte, 94.

Spence, (Mr.) favourable to the poor laws,

Starkie, (Thomas) Treatise on Criminal
Pleading, 147.

Steam-boats, immigration of Irish labourers
into England increased by, 560.
Steam-guns, remarks on, 276, note.
Steam-vessels, 279-wonderful account of
one by a traveller, 453.

Stothard, (Charles) valuable drawings by,
in the possession of the Society of Anti-
quaries, 488 his memoirs and other
literary productions of his widow highly
commended, 489, note.
Strafford, (Lord) attainder of, 230-extracts
from his letters, 247.
Stuart, (Dr. Gilbert) persecution of Dr.
Henry by, 194.

Superstition, instances of, in Rome and
Greece, 45, 47.
Taylor, (Rowland) anecdote of, 83.
Teneriffe, attacked by Nelson unsuccess-
fully, 371.

Tooke, (Mr.) quoted on the subject of the
corn laws, 432.
Tooke's (W.) translation of Lucian, defect
of, with its causes, pointed out, 32.
Torrens, (Col.) quoted on the subject of the
corn laws, 435.
Trafalgar, battle of, 376.
Traveller, one of the early productions of

Mr. L. Hunt, 408.

Trade, shifting and changeable nature of,
541-changes in, though beneficial upon
the great scale, ruinous in their immediate
effects, 543-instance of this cited, ibid.
-the spirit of trade short-sighted and
rapacious, 573.

Trees, considered as ornamental, 313, 316,
321-want of success in transplanting
them large, 322-this difficulty surmount-
ed, 323-fundamental principles, 326—
the trees must be adapted to the soil,
ibid. their condition and properties must
be attended to, ibid.-nutriment neces-
sary, 327-air of a proper temperament,
ibid.-almost seems to be endued with
volition, 329-affinity between the roots
and branches, ibid.-properties naturally
acquired by unsheltered trees, ibid.—de-
cay of trees transplanted from a sheltered
to an exposed situation, 331-practical
instructions, ibid.-age of trees for trans-
planting, 333-process of removing, 334

in transplanting the lee side should be
turned to the weather, 335-the trees
should not be pollarded, 336-the roots
must be placed with great care, 337-
earth mixed with coal-ashes beneficial,
339-expense of transplanting, 350.
Trent, council of, 68.
Trowbridge, (Captain) conduct of in the
attack on Teneriffe, 371.
Turkey, high character of, for fidelity to its
treaties, 384-propriety of the conduct
of the allied sovereigns towards question-
ed, 386.

United Kingdom.-See England.
United States of America compared with
New South Wales, 3-descendants of Ger-
man settlers in, 262-increase of territory
and population, ibid.-roads and canals,
265-exports, 271-imports, 272-ship-
ping, ibid.-navy and naval establish-
ments, 273-naval actions with the
British, 276-difficulty of establishing
dry docks, 280-army and militia, 284—
expenses of government, 285-intercourse
with other governments, ibid.-discus-
sions with Great Britain, 286-probabi-
lity of a change of government, 290-
striking instance of party-feeling, 293-
state of religion, 294-education, 295-
newspapers, 296-accommodations, ibid.
-ice-boat, 227-expedition against, 504
-arrival of the expedition in the Chesa-
peake, 505-Washington selected as the
point of attack, ibid.-army assembled
for its defence, ibid.-its position forced,
and ships, ordnance, and stores, destroyed
by the Americans, 507-the squadron
anchors below Baltimore, and the troops
landed, ibid.-Major General Ross killed,
ibid.511-the Americans defeated, 507-
a night attack projected, 508-this given
up from the fleet being able to give no as-
sistance, 509-the troops reimbarked with
the prisoners and guns captured, 510-
general principle in warfare with undisci-
plined troops, ibid.—remarks on the injury
done to Washington, 512-515-public
property in the city of Alexandria spared,
513-ravages of the Americans in Canada,
514--the expedition proceeds to Jamaica
for refreshments, and thence to the Missis-
sippi, 515-the first division lands on the
left bauk, 516-cannonaded by a vessel
stealing up the river in the night, 517—
surrounded by the enemy, 518-the
enemy beaten back, ibid.-Sir Edward
Packenham arrives, ibid.-his death, ibid.
the American position under General
Morgan carried, 519—two guns taken at
Saratoga captured, ibid.-General Gibbs

killed, 520-recourse to the assistance
of the Indians deprecated, ibid.
Van Diemen's Land. - See New South

Vaudois, (The) account of their colonizing
in Calabria, 55-cruelties and massacre to
which they were subjected, 77-80.
Vegetable and animal life compared, 327.
Volcanoes, 298.

Wages, governed by the price of corn, 429,
430-state of, in the middle of the last
century, 549-in Edward III.'s reign,
550-fixed rate of wages abolished by
Henry VIII., 553-state of wages in Sir
William Petty's time,555-motion by Mr.
Whitbread for fixing the minimum, 559.
Wales, New South, two years in, 1-com-
pared with British North America as
respects agricultural emigrants, 2-and
with the United States, 3-community
of the capital, 4-imported animals be-
come more prolific, and improve in size,
7-brief chronology of events, 8-pack
of hounds, 10, 11-Australian agricultu-
ral company, 12-manufactures, 14-
public and private carriages, 15-schools,
ibid.-newspapers, ibid. — horse races, 16
-early difficulties, 17-population, 22
-policy of transportation considered, 24
-treatment of the convicts, ibid.—jour-
ney in quest of a settlement, 27—kan-
garoo hunting, 28-tame kangaroo, ibid.
-natives, 29-topography, 31.
Waldenses. See Vaudois.
Walpole, (Horace) on gardening, 304.
War, general principle in contending with
undisciplined troops, 510.
Washington, (G.) suggestions for the im-

provement of America, 266,
Watch, system of London, the total subver-

sion of it recommended, 504.
Water contains much nutritive aliment, 339.
Waterworks, defence of, 307, 308.
Wedgwood's, general improvement of pot-
tery by, 320,
Whitehall; or the Days of George IV., 84,

Whig party, character of, previous to the
Revolution, 252.

Wickliff, popularity of his doctrines, 54.
Widows, burning of.-See India.
Wieland, remarks of, on Lucian, 47.
William III., character and conduct of, 253.
Wilmot, (Sir E. E., Bart.) Letter to the
Magistrates of England on the Increase
of Crime.-See Crimes.
Winter's Wreath, 84, 89, 90, 92.
Wordsworth, lines to a skylark by, 90.
Zoology a defective branch of education in
this country, 346.


London; Printed by W. Clowes,

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