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THE

LONDON MAGAZINE .

NEW SERIES.

JANUARY TO APRIL,

1826.

VOL. IV.

London:

PUBLISHED BY HUNT AND CLARKE,

TAVISTOCK STREET, COVENT GARDEN.

Whiting & Branston, Printers, Beaufort House, Strand,

ALPHABETICAL INDEX

. TO

VOL. IV. NEW SERIES.

Butleriana, from unpublished mana-

scripts, 94. .
Butterflies, the Temple of, 495..

ACROPLIS of Athens, Siege of, in the years

1821-22, 193—Those who planned the
revolution of Greece, could not have
chosen a better moment, 193—-Con-
dition of the inhabitants of Athens, 194
- The camp of Menidi, 194Attack
and taking of Athens by the Greeks,
195 —- A Turkish woman burned by
the Greeks as a witch, 195— Inef.
fectual sally of the Albanese, 196—
Omer Pacha and Mehemet Pacha come
with five thousand men to the relief of
the Turks, 196—The Greeks are forced
to raise the siege and leave Athens,
197—The monument of Lysicrates,
197-Athens is taken again by the
Greeks, 198~Great events in the
Morea, 199—Arrival of Ypsilanti, 199
--Antiquities of Athens, 200-Begin-
ning of the bombardment of the Acro-
polis, 200-The Turks are in want of
water, 202—Suspension of hostilities,
203—-Two chiefs of the Turks come
from the citadel, for the purpose of
treating with the Greeks, 203-Sur-

render of the fortress, and its coudi-
. tions, 204.

Cambridge University, the, 229_289.
Cant, progress of, 45.
Characters from unpublished manuscripts

of the author of Hudibras, 401–An
usurer, 401-A catchpole, 401-A
sailor, 402—The modish man, 403
An impostor, 403-A gamester, 404

A merchant, 404—A player, 405.
Charles II. manners of the court of, 105.
Chateaubriand's Sketch of the Roman

History, 394—-Cæsar, 394-Augustus,
394 — Tiberius, 394 — Caligula and
Claudius, 395 — Nero, 395 - Galba,
395 --Otho, 396 — Vitellius, 396-
Marcus Aurelius, 396 --Commodus,
397—-Pertinax, 397-Didins, 397-
Severus, 397—Caracalla, 397—Ma-
crinus, 398 — Heliogabalus, 398 –
Alexander Severus, 398-Maximinus,
398-Gordianus Pius, 399 - Philip,
399--Decius, 399 - Invasion of the

barbarians, 400.
Courtship and Marriage, 37.
Currency, Proceedings in Parliament re-

lative to the, 413.

Books, Monthly Advice to Purchasers

of, 121, 267, 422, 560--Finlayson's
Mission to Siam and Hué, 122-
Granby, a novel, 124-Butler's Life
of Erasmus, 125—Poole's Essay on
Education, 125–Pandurang Hàrí, 126
-Brady's Varieties of Literature, 127
-Clara Gazul's Plays, 127–Olinthus
Gregory's Mathematics, 132—Hyman
Hurwitz's Hebrew Tales, 270-Ad.
ventures of a Young Rifleman, 422-
Cradock's Literary and Miscellaneous

Memoirs, 560.
Brambletye House, reviewed, 318.
Brydges, Sir Egerton, and the New

Monthly Magazine, 382.

Diary of a Constant Reader for the

month of December, 76–For tho
month of January, 209-For the month
of February, 369—For the month of
March, 518.
Dilettante Physic, 87.
Done's Imprisonment in France, Narra-

tive of, 26–Is destined for the fortress
of Bitche, 27—Returns to Verdun,
28-Anecdotes between British and
Verdunians, 29-He escapes from
Verdun and is retaken at St. Maloer,

6–Napoli di Romania, 7-Scene of
slaughter in Hydra, 9- Description of
the Brulots, 10—Account of Coloco-
troni, 15.

31-—Is ordered to Briançon, 33--His
escape, 34-His arrival in Piedmont,
35--1s arrested again near Stutgard,

37.
Ecclesiastical Preferments, 141—285.
Edgeworth's, Miss, Harry and Lucy, re-

viewed, 49.
Elephant, Destruction of an, at Geneva,

450—His mild character, 450--His
departure for Lausanne, 451—He re.
turns to Geneva, 451—Beginning of
his inadness, 452—He is shut up in a
place called the Bastion of Holland,
452–His proprietor entreats the ma-
gistrate that the elephant may be
killed, 452—Poison is given to him
twice, but without effect, 453.He is
at last killed with a cannon, 453.

France, Sketch of the remarkable Persons

who have died in, during 1825, 337-
M. de Lacepède, 337–-Count Ferrand,
337 --M.de Boulogne, Bishop of Troyes,
· 338-General Foy, 338–Girodet, 338

-David, 338–Salieri,338–Geveaux,

338—Barbier, 338--Antigual, 338
· Peltier, 338—Denon, 338—M. Henri

de St. Simon, 339—Couvier, 339—
Madame Krudener, 339—Madame la
Marechale de Coigny, 339—Madame
du Fresnoy, 339—Paulina Bonaparte,
Princess Borghese, 339—Calculation
of the number of volumes daily pub-
lished in Paris, 340—Almanach des
· Gourmands, 340--Méditations de Gas-

tronomie transcendante, by M. Bryart
- de Savarin, 340--Histoire de la vie et

des ouvrages de Raphael, by Quatre-
- mère de Quincy, 341-Commerce du

Dix-neuvième Siècle, by Moreau de
Jeunes, 341—Hostilities of the Abso-
lutists against M. de Villèle, 341-
Anecdote of M. de Villèle and M.

Sosthenés, 342.
Fraser's Journey to Khorosan, reviewed,

406. -
Funds, Prices of English and Foreign,

144—288—436-576.

Irish Law-Students, Calamities of, 553.
Italian Gentleman, Life and Adventures

of, No. III. 61--His introduction to a
merchant of Brest, 61–General Bonté,
62--Anecdotes of a lady, 63-Arrives
at Belleisle, 69- Is enlisted in a re-
giment, 70-Is made a corporal, 73–
His desertion, 74- Is arrested, 76-
No. IV. Is examined by General Ro-
land, 469_-Is taken before a military
commission and condemned to death,
471-)s set at liberty in consequence
of the abdication of Napoleon, 474
Story of two Florentine ladies, 474-
Is robbed by the royalists of La Vendée,
477—He meets a kind reception from

a count, 481.
Italian Literature, 18—Distinction be-

tween Italian and French literature,
18-Encouragement afforded to let-
ters by the Emperor of Austria, 18
Terror inspired in Italy by hier despotic
government. 19_Difference of cha-
racter between French and Italian
writers, 19-Diario of Rome, 19-The
Antologia of Florence, 20--The Rac-
coglitore of Milan, 20—The Biblioteca
Italiana of Milan, 20—The Italiano of
Turin, 21—The most remarkable living
poets of Italy, 23-English writing on
İtaly, 23—Italian dialects, 24-Flo-
rentine writers, 24- Corruption of
Italian language, 25—Conclusion, 26
-Complaints of the falsehoods pub-
lished in England on Italian literature,
385—Poets, mathematicians, philoso-
phers, historians, politicians, and pro-
found scholars flourished in Italy after
the year 1530, 386— Distinguished
poets not born either in Florence,
Rome, or Siena, 387-Defence of the
Antologia of Florence, 388—-Confuta-
tion of many false assertions on Italian
literature, 389.

Klaproth's Asiatic Magazine, reviewed,

455,

Germany, Extracts of a Correspondence

from the North of, 501-Literary state
of Germany, 502-Königsberg sledges,
504-German dinner, 506—Specimen
of German style, 508–German stu-

dents, 509.
Greece in 1825, a Picture of, 1---Nature

of the country and difficulties of tra-
velling over it, 4- Description of the
economy of a Greek establishment, 5
--The dandy Eparch of Andruzzena,

Lady's Maid, the Duties of, reviewed, 177.
Lethbridge, Şir Thomas, and the Edin-

burgh Review, 421.

Margravine of Anspach, her Memoirs,

reviewed, 243.

Mathews at Home, 558.
Matilda, by Lord Normanby, reviewed,

47.
M‘Culloch's Doctrine on Absenteeism,

reviewed, 531.
Music of the Month, 98—The Wager and

Locadea, 98—A bold answer of Che-
rubini to Bonaparte, 99—Twenty-five
characteristic diversions for the piano-
forte, by Cramer, 100-The Gilded
Toy, 100—--Mr. Blewitt's organ service,
101 — Duets for the pianoforte, by
Attwood, 101—The Crociato in Egitto,
by Mayerbeer, 190 —- Madame Ronzi
de Begnis, 191--Miss Paton, 192—
Miss Stephens, 192.

Saint Germain's Tale, from the Memoirs

of the Court of Louis XV. by Madame

du Hausset, 354.
Shares, prices of, in the principal canals,

docks, waterworks, mines, &c.-141—

286-435-574.
Sketch Book, the Naval, reviewed, 173.
Snuff, 356.
Sonnets-Day-break — Morning - Noon

--Afternoon ---Evening--Midnight,
393.

North American Review on Lord Byron's

Works and Pinkney's Poetry, 224.

O’D-, the early Life and Education of

Counsellor, 321—Superstitious anec-
doté, 322—He shoots the ghost of a
woman-A letter from his father, 327
_He enters Carlow College, 328–His
friend Reilly's false death, 330—The
fairies called the good people, 382-
He enters Trinity College in Dublin,

334.
Opera, the, 171—314.

Table Talk, 133-273-422-563.
Theatrical Register, 119.•
Traveller on the Continent, Journal of a,

485—Anecdote 485—Reaches Brus-
sels, 486 - The museum, or picture
gallery, 486--- A priest saying mass,
487 - Pretentions of a Dutchman,
487—The flea that bit Eve, 487
The cathedral, 488—Flemish ladies,
489-Quality of Flemish beer, 489—
Waterloo, 490—The guard of the di.
ligence and his wife, 490—The town
of Namur, 490—The cathedral, 491

-The banks of the Meuse, 491–
Arrives at Liege, 492—Frankness of
the people of Liege, 492 - Strange
character of a person he meets with in
the barge, 193—The Walloons, 494.

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