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Gay, the poet, remarks respecting him, 85.
Geraldine, daughter of the Earl of Kil-
dare, remarks respecting the Earl of
Surrey's supposed attachment to her,
Gleig, Rev. G. R. Chelsea Veterans by,
Godshill, legend of the church of, 255.
Golden Legend, No. III. a lay of St.
Gore, Mrs. National Songs by, 295.
Grave, the, a poem, from the German of
Hampton Court, account of the erection of
the palace at, 297; royal occupants of,
Harem Unveiled, the, 389.
Harryson, Katherine, accused of witch-
craft, 32 n.
Hatchment, the, a poem, 286.
Herbert, Edward, sonnet on the Anniver-
sary of the Battle of Trafalgar by, 542.
Hogarth, George, character and conduct
of Louis XVI. by, 305.
Hooton, Charles, Colin Clink by, 96.
206. 414. 528. 623.
How to Feed a Lion, a poem, 23.
Hudson River Steam-boat Dialogues, see
Uncle Sam's Peculiarities.
Humbug, Prospectus of an intended
Course of Lectures on the Philosophy
Hume, the Historian, his defence of sui-
Indigence and Benevolence, see Moral
Economy of Large Towns.
Ingoldsby, Thomas, a Lay of St. Dunstan
by, 88; Cœlebs in search of a Cenotaph,
353; some account of a New Play,
Inman, G. E. Old Morgan at Panama by,
45; the Conqueror's Grandsire, 271.
Inquest, the, by Lieut. Johns, 603.
Insanity, Hereditary, remarks on,
Irving, Washington, the Crayon Papers
by, 24, 159.
Isle of Wight, Tales and Legends of the:
Tale of St. Nicholas, 66; Wulfhere,
the kind-hearted, 69; the Queen's
Bower at Borthwood, 253; account of
Godshill, 255; a Legend of Puckaster,
Jack, Captain, story of, 322.
Jack Sheppard, continuation of his adven-
tures, 1; his burglary at Dollis Hill,
15; quarrels with Jonathan Wild, 19;
escapes from Clerkenwell Prison, 21;
visits Jonathan Wild in the dress of
Quilt Arnold, 110; discovers his re-
lationship to Sir Rowland Trenchard,
117; warns Thames Darrell of his
danger, 128; visits his mother in Bed-
lam, 134; captured by Jonathan Wild,
and conveyed to Newgate, 139; ac-
count of his escape from the Condemn-
ed Hold, 226; visits his mother at
Dollis Hill, 241; overtaken by Jona-
than Wild, 242; account of his trick-
ing Shotbolt the gaoler, 325; his cap-
ture by Jonathan Wild, 429; impri-
soned in Newgate, 436; his portrait
taken by Sir James Thornhill, 442;
sketched by Hogarth, 447; again es-
capes from Newgate, 543; rescues
Thames Darrell from Jonathan Wild's
power, 557; his last interview with his
Jenkinson, Olinthus, Adventures of a
Maintop-crosstree-man by, 73; the
Harem Unveiled, 389.
Jerdan, William, Baron von Dullbrainz
Johns, Richard, the Inquest by, 603.
Joyce Jocund, How to feed a Lion by, 23.
Julia, lines to, 462.
Longfellow, H. W. The Reaper and the
Flowers by, 482.
Louis XVI, King of France, character and
conduct of, 305; his Diary, 306.
Lovat, Matthew, account of his suicide,
Mackay, Charles, Rambles among the
Rivers by, 79. 151, 296; Ancient and
Modern Mohocks, 357.
M'Jilton, J. N. the Old Elm by, 140.
M'Teague, P. The Spalpeen by, 288.396;
those Sweet, those Happy Days, 574;
the Moonbeam, 614.
Maintop-crosstree-man, adventures of, 73.
Mallet, the friend of Thomson, his song in
praise of the Thames, 84.
Malta, account of the Plague there in
1813, 59; its capricious ravages, 62;
vigorous means employed by the autho-
rities, 63, 64.
Marie Antoinette, Queen of France, re-
marks on Louis's treatment of, 315.
Mathews, Kemble, and Mustapha the Cat,
Millengen, Dr. Remarkable Suicides by,
Play, some account of a New, by Thomas
Plunkett, A. H. The Samphire Gatherer's
Story by, 33.
Poems. How to feed a Lion, 23; Old
Morgan at Panama, 43; Retiring from
Business, 65; Blind Girl to her Mo-
ther, 78; the Old Elm, 140; the Con-
queror's Grandsire, 271; the Hatch-
ment, 286; London by Moonlight,
the First Farewell, 352; the
Grave, 366; the Withered Rose, 380;
Reaper and the Flowers, 482; those
Sweet, those Happy Days, 574; the
Pope, remarks on his monument in Twick-
enham Church, 152; account of his
grotto, 153; of his losing his intellect
previous to his dissolution, 155.
Power of Beauty, lines on the, 388.
Priolland Zelie, account of her suicide,
Prospectus of an intended Course of Lec-
tures on the Philosophy of Humbug,
Socrates, his opinion of suicide, 517.
National Songs, No. I. 295;
Those Dustmen's Bells, 428; Song of
Mallet in praise of the Thames, 84.
Sonnets-on the anniversary of the Battle
of Trafalgar, 542; Farewell Sonnet,
Spalpeen, the, story of, 288; Chapter ii,
Subaltern, The, papers by the author of
--The Veterans of Chelsea Hospital,
51. 450; Legends of Lochs and Glens,
Suicide, remarks on, 516; opinions of an-
cient philosophers respecting, 577; in-
stances of modern cases of suicide, 318;
a table of suicidal cases, 527; suicide
from hereditary insanity, 527 n.
Surrey, Earl of, remarks on his supposed
attachment to the Fair Geraldine,
daughter of the Earl of Kildare, 299.
Strawberry Hill, the residence of Horace
Walpole, account of its previous pos-
Vendôme, Chronicles of the Place, 381.
Veterans of Chelsea Hospital, 51.
Vincent Eden, the Oxonian, account of
his meeting with Mr. Walrus, 172; ac-
cepts the invitation to dine with the
Brothers' Club, 176; obtains a Trinity
Scholarship, 341; the Brothers' Club
at Henley, 646.
Wade, J. A. Lines to a Lady Singing by,
50; Retiring from Business, 65; the
First Farewell, 352; the Withered
Rose, 380; the Dead Bird, 395; lines
to Julia, 462; to Alura, 475.
Whitehead, Paul, remarks on his heart
being deposited in the mausoleum of
Lord Despencer, 156.
Wild Sports in the South of France, see
Withered Rose, a poem, 380.
Wolfert's Roost, see Crayon Papers.
Wolf-hunting in the Landes, see Pyre-
Wolsey, Cardinal, his palace at Hampton
Court, 296; presents it to Henry VIII,
297; his reverse of fortune, 298.
Wulfhere the Kindhearted, legend of, 69.
Young Girl, lines to a, 108.