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Natural Theology, 213. See Crombie.
Newton's Principia, Comment on, and

Translation of,' by Madame de Châtelet,

Novels of fashionable life, rapid succession

of these ephemeral productions, 481.
Nugent, Lord, his ' Portugal,' 362.

ment, 289.


Lannes, anecdote of, 12.
Lauderdale, Earl of, his conduct on the

bill for putting an end to the employ-

ment of children to sweep chimneys, 82.
Law student, advice to one, smitten with a

premature ambition for a seat in Parlia-
Lines worked on a little girl's first sampler,

Lisbon, evening walk in, 450.
Literary men, overweening vanity of, 351.
Liverpool, Earl of, his character, 359.
Locke, examination of the theological

arguments of, 214.
London University, 516.
Lyndhurst, Lord, sketch of, 359.

Over-production, evils of, 272.



Mackintosh, Sir James, parliamentary

sketch of, 359—his admonition 10 Au-
guste de Staël, 494—his · History of
the Revolution in England in 1688, 493.

See Revolutions of 1688 and 1831.
Magnetic pole, history of the successive

approximations to the place of the, 64.
Man, mental constitution of, 224.
Marriage, poetical essay on, 300.
Marriage Act, object of, 511.
Medical profession in England, high and

generous tone of, 296-charitable assist-

ance afforded to the poor by, 297.
Memoirs, versatility of the Parisian manu.

facturers of, 391.
Memoirs and reminiscences, distinction

between, 1.
Methodist preachers, locomotiveness of,

Milton, his choruses of the Samson Ago-

nistes, 24-his L'Allegro and Il Pen-

Paris, mortality of, in the revolutionary

years 1793 and 1794, 6.
Parisian press, impudent fabrications of,

2, 3.
Parliamentary eloquence, 358.
Passow, Franz, his' Handwörterbuch der

Griechischen Sprache,' 150.
Pecuniary embarrassment, its fatal effect

on the mind, 356.
Philip van Artevelde,' a dramatic ro-

mance, in two parts, by Henry Taylor,
Esq., 365.
Pindar, translations of, 18—Cowley's ig-

norance of the construction of Pindar's
odes, 19-charge against Pindar of ge-
neral obscurity and want of unity con-
sidered, ib.— his fame among the an-
cients, ib.-Horace's deep sense of his
unapproachable majesty, ib.-merit of
the translations of Cary and Moore, 20
- Cary's translation the best substituie
for Pindar himself, ib.-Dante and Pin-
dar the most picturesque of the great
poets of the world, 21--specimens of
Cary's translation of Pindar, 27—remains
of Pindar, 30—the Olympic games, 31-
Pindar's ode to Hiero, 32-homage paid
to the poet, 33—Lycophron's Cassandra,
ib. instances of Pindaric figures, 34-
Professor Dissen's preface to his edition
of Pindar, 41-reasons assigned for

seroso, 25.

Mitchell, Mr., his annotated edition of the

• Acharnenses of Aristophanes, ' 42.

Pindar's fables and histories, 42—object
and intention of his Epinician Hymo,
43-his mode of constructing the Epi-
nician Ode, 44-superstructure raised
upon it, 47 - Moore's translation, 53—
Sonnet on the Memory of a Lady, to
whom his translations were from time to
time communicated as the work pro-

ceeded, 54
Pitt, Mr., his mode of stating the question

in debate, 290.
Play-bill of Queen Anne's reign, 86.
Plumptre, Dr., academical portrait of, 352.
Plunkett, Lord, parliamentary sketch of,

Ponsonby, Right Hon. George, parliamen-

tary sketch of, 358.
Porson, Richard, academical portrait of,

Potteric Carr, near Doncaster, account of

the draining of and converting into fertile

ground, 91.
Price, Major David, his translation from

the Persian of the Memoirs of the
Emperor Jahangueir,' 96. See Jahan-
Principia of Newton,' comment on and
translation of, by Madame de Châtelet,

Procrastination described, 289.
Puffs, literary, their efficacy, 482.
Puppet-shows, dissertation on, 84.

the French legislative assemblies and
our reformed House of Commons, 506
-altacks on the Universities and the
Church, 509-alleged grievances of the
Dissenters, 511 - London University,
516-admission of Dissenters to the
Universities, 520-subscription to the
Thirty-nine Articles, 522—Church Rate
Bill, 524—bill for preventing pluralities
and non-residence, 526 – moral power

of the Conservative party, 532.
Rhyme, the Procrustean bed in the hands

of a translator, 25.
Rogers, Samuel, Esq, his “ Italy,' 428.
Romilly, Sir Samuel, parliamentary sketch

of, 359.

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Rabelais, hackneyed stories concerning his

death-bed, 70.
Rank, great importance of, 294.
Raumer, Frederick Von, his ó Geschichte

der Hohenstaufen und ihrer Zeit,' 304.

See Swabia.
Revolutions of 1688 and 1831, 493—Sir

James Mackintosh's History of the
Revolution in England in 1688' an im-
portant and salutary political lesson, ib.
-the innovations and popular reforms
of the present day close imitations of
the practices of James the Second's mi-
nisters, 494-analogy between the cabi-
nets of 1688 and 1831, 495 — Lord
Chancellor Jeffreys, 496—foreign policy
of Jarnes's cabinet, 498—-overthrow of
our domestic institutions, 499—dissolu-
tion of parliament, ib.—persecution and
spoliation of corporations, 500—creation
of new peers, 501-conciliation of the
Di-senters, ib.audacious attacks on the
Irish Protestants, ib. separation of
Church and State, 503-operations of
the Reform Bill, 505-parallel between

St. Peter's at Rome, impressions on first

beholding, 446.
Sampler, lines worked on a little girl's, 95.
Satirical writers and talkers, their charac-

teristics, 291.
Schneider, Professor, his " Griechish-

Deutsches Wörterbuch,' 147.
Scott, Sir Walter, writes. Guy Mannering'

in four weeks, 354-first led to write
novels by observing the success of Miss
Edgeworth in availing herself of the pe-

culiariiies of Irish manners, 485.
Seward, Miss, sketch of, 361.
Shakspeare, numerous distinct thoughts in

his - Venus and Adonis' and · Rape of Lu-

crece,' 41.
Sharp, Richard, Esq., his · Letters and

Essays in Prose and Verse,' 285-great
merit of the work, ib.--its mural tone
delightful, ib.—prose part belongs to
the class of ana, 286-prophetic ac-
count of John Kemble's débút on the
London boards, ib.Mrs. Siddons, 287
-Kean, ib. advice to a young friend
going to the bar, ib.-dictum of Lord
Chief Justice Kenyon, ib.-effects of
the want of harmony between the intel-
lectual and moral character, 288-say-
ings of Napoleon concerning two of his
marshals, ib.-early adversity often a
blessing, ib.—nothing great or good to
be obtained without courage and indus-
try, ib.-procrastination, 289—advice
to a law student smitten with a prema-
ture ambition for a seat in parliament,
ib._satirical writers and talkers, 291-
on political agitations, 298-character
of Mr. Sharp's poetry, 299--essay on
marriage, 300)—the pompous stiffness
and graudiloquent affectations of the
imitators of Dr. Johnson's early style,

minion and growing influence of the
Hohenstausen counterbalanced by the
house of Welf or Guelph, ib.-pretensions
of Frederick to the throne of Germany,
ib.—he finds a formidable competitor in
Henry the Proud, 311--the crusades,
ib.-power and authority of the popes,
ib.-reign of Conrad, 313-character of
Frederick Barbarossa, ib.-his contest
with the Lombardian republics, 315—
papal interference in these transactions,
ib.-Pope Hadrian the Fourth, 316–
Pope Alexander the Third, 317-meet-
ing of the Pope and Emperor at Venice,
ib, peace of Venice, 318- life of
Frederick the Second, ib.—his appeal
to the sovereigns of Europe, 320-his
expedition to Rome, 322—-crowned em-
peror at Aix la Chapelle, ib. — Pope
Gregory the Ninth, 323-sensuality of
Frederick's Sicilian court, 3:24-the pope
enjoins him to embark on the crusade,
327_his embarkation and return, ib.-
his excommunication, 328-Frederick
embarks for the Holy Land, ib.-recon-
ciliation of the pope and emperor, 329
-the pope lays another interdict on
Frederick, 330— religion of Frederick,
333-death of Gregory, 33+-Pope In-
nocent the Fourth, 335—decline of the
Hohenstaufen race, ib.-predominancy
of the Guelphic faction, 336-fatal bat-
tle of Fossalta, ib.-death of Frederick,
339—and of his son Conrad, ib._exe-
cution of Conradin, and fall of the Ho.

henstaufen race, 340.
Swift, Dr., his letiers the best in our lan-

guage, 292—his own epitaph and the
one to the memory of an old servant, ib.


302_Mr. Sharp recommended to fur-
nish a volume of literary and political

reniiniscences, 304.
Sherer, Captain Moyle, great accuracy of

his' Military Memoirs of the Duke of

Wellington,' 425.
Siddons, Mrs., character of her acting, 287.
Somerville, Mrs., on the Connexion of the

Physical Sciences, 51-the two me-
thods by which physical science may be
made popularly intelligible and inte-
resting, ib.-object of Mrs. Somerville's
work, 55—her chapter on comets, 56—
popular apprehensions with regard to
Biela's comet, 58-electric and mag-
netic influences, 60-establishment of
the identity of charcoal and diamond,
63—history of the successive approxi-
mations to the place of the magnetic
pole, 64-admiration created by the con-
sideration that the work is that of a
woman, ib.-instances of eminent female
mathematicians very rare, 66-Hypatia
and Agnesi, ib. — Mrs. Somerville's

Mechanism of the Heavens,' 67—
Sonnets addressed to her, 68.
• Souvenirs d'un Sexagénaire, par A. V.

Arnault, de l'Académie Française, 1. See

Spenser, his Prothalamion, 39.
Siaël, Madame, bon mot of, 3.
Stepney, Lady, her. New Road to Ruin,'

Sterne, character of his writings, 70.
Subscription to the Thirty-nine Articles,

Swabia, History of the House of, and

their Times,' by Frederick von Raumer,
304—great reputation of the author as
an historian, ib._slow and precarious
circulation in England of distinguished
German writers, ib.-important chasm
in the annals of Europe filled up by the
present work, ib.-distinguished rank
assigned to it among the historical com-
positions of the day, 305--period em-
braced by the race of the Hohenstaufen,
ib.-great contests between the spiritual
and the temporal, the papal and the
imperial dominion, 306—the popes for a
considerable time the allies and protectors
of Italian freedom, 307—the scope of
their ambition the exclusion of Trans-
alpine iufluence from the peninsula, ib.
opponents of the Swabian emperors, ib.
-rise of the Hohenstaufen line rapid
and brilliant, its termination abrupt and
complete, 308—their genealogy, 309–
Duke Frederick, iheir founder, ib.
Frederick the Second, 310—the do-

Talents and temperament, consequences of

want of harmony between, 288.
Taylor, Henry, Esq., his · Philip van Arte-

velde,' a dramatic romance, 365.
Thirty-nine Articles, subscription to, 522.
Thistlewood the traitor, his conduct on

the scaffold, 94.
Tierney, Right Hon. George, parliamentary

sketch of, 358.
Tillage, effect of the decay of, on the agri-

cultural population, 266.
Tooke, Horne, his advice to a young law-

yer, 291.

Truth and grandeur, distinction between,

Truth, the most important ingredient in a

great character, 403.

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