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INDEX

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Achæan republic, rise of, 48.
Alembert, D', improvement in the inle

gral calculus made by, 251.. Alexander the Great, rapidity and extent of

his conquests, 41. Different views of his character, 42. What the probable event had be turned his arms against the Romans, 43. Struggles among tbe

fucceflors of, 47. Annus magnus, what, 272. Antiochus, Arango coincidence in the man.

ner of the death of three kings of Macedon of that name according to Dr

Gillies, 51. Asyria, great obscurity of the history of,

44. Afronomy, the most sublime and perfect of the physical sciences, 250.

в Damfylde, J., fonnet of, 39. Becs. See Huber. Blackstone, Sir William, verses by, 37. Bonner, the bee malter, disadvantages un. der which his experiments were made,

339. Bosanguet, Mr, account of his tracts on

West India affairs, 148. Bowles's edition of Pope, 399.- Remarks on the irregularity with which fortune distributes reputation among literary men, ib.- Account of the “ Unfortunate Lady,' 401.--Passion of Mr Pope for the Misles Blount, ib.Strictures on Mr Bowles's notcs, 403.-Observations on the poetical character of Pope, 407.-Cause of the perpetual tendency of the present age to depreciate him, 409.-Very intimate acquaintance with the appearances of external nature not

essential to a poet, 410. Britain, higher geometry less cultivated in

than on the continent, 280. Byron's, Lord, pocms, 285.--Specimens

Canterbury, school established by the arch

bith .p of 72. Carnatic Quitton ex imined, 462.-Ac

count of that country and its fovereigns, ib.-High rark, &c. of the nabob at the period of our early coonexion with his family, 464.-Foundation of his downfal, 465.- Is accused of treasonable correspondence with Tippoo Sultan, ibTruth of the charge examined, 407.— Irregularity of the proceedings agaiost him, 471.Evidence detective, 473.— Injustice and impolicy of the meatures finally adopt

ed, 480. Carbolic Question, pamphlets on, 116.--

Expediency and justice sure to prevail in the end over prejudice and habit, ib. Question examined on the principles of expedicncy, 117.-View of the origin and prefent state of the incapacities to which the Irish Catholics are subjected, 118.--Principal disabilities in which they are liable, 121.-Advantages likely to be produced by their removal, ib.--Hlow these disqualifications operate in causing difcontent among the people, 123.-Danger of not removing them illuftrated from the cate of the French revolution, 125.Lord Gofsford's account of the actual Nate of the Catholics in Ireland, 127. -Other evils from which the Irish peasantry have long suffered, independent of the laws relating to popery, 129.–Case of Scotland a remarkable instance of the efficacy of toleration in allaying the spirit of discontent and infurrection among a perple, 130 --High importance of conciliating the irish Catholics in the present crisis, 132 Origin, &c. of the present oppolition to emancipation, 137.-Disadvantages K k 3

that

of, 286.

that would attend it according to its

opponents examined, 138.
Caules, final, doctrine of, admits of a

beautiful extenûon from the investiga.

tions of La Place, &c. 279.
Cbinese, description of the court ceremo-

nies of, ;11.—Their government shown
not to deserve all the encomiums that
have been heftowed on it, 316.–Uteful

arts discouraged among, 318.
Clufius, Charles, account of, 86.
Costin's, Madame, Elisabeth, ou les Exilés

de Sibérie, 449.–Remarks on the cha-
racter of the heroine, 449.-Sketch of
Siberian scenery and of the occupations
of the exiles, 450.—Inquiry into the
causes of the superior lusceptibility of
the female mind. 452.-Outlines of the
story, 455.-On the moral effect of,

460.
Cumberland, description of the lakes in,

382

tingdon, S. S., 385.-Effects of taxa-
tion on a certain class of the communi-

ty, 388.- Picture of a fop, 389.
Euler, commonly reckoned the ärft who

applied algebra to trigonometry, 250..
Europe, divided into five parts with re-

fpect to the plants which it produces,

85.
Examination of the late Orders in Council,

484.-Thore orders fhown to be con-
trary to the law of nations, 485.-to
the municipal laws of the realm, 488.
--and to found policy, 490.

Fountain, filtering, used at Paris, defcrib-

ed, 202..

Davy's Bakerian Lecture, 390.-Experi-

ments instituted to ascertain the sources
of the acid and alkali produced when
distilled water is submitted to the action
of the galvanic fuid, 391.-On the in-
fluence of clectricity in various processes
of elective attraction, 394.--Galvanism
which operates in the pile of Volta
identical with common electricity, 395.
-Remarks on the general inquiries to
which the preceding experiments lead,
&c. 397.

Earth, inquiry into the physical causes

which determine the figure of, &c.

266.
Ecliptic, obliquity of, when first perfectly

recognized, 262.
Egypt, estent, &c. of the Greek kingdom

os. 60.
Equinoxes, precestion of, 271.
Ejpriella's, Don Manuel, Letters from

Englid, evidently the work of an
Engith book-maker, 370.--General
character of, 371.-Specimen of anec.
dots with which it is interspersed, 373.
- View of London from the top of
St Paul's, 375.-- Military punishments,
376 --Plan for fe uring the nation
again in palion, 377.--English univer-
oties, 378 - Picture of the condition
of the lower orders in the large manu-
facturing towns, 380 --Description of
the rates, 382 -Cicculite of the Eng-
luh, 38.--Account of Wiliam Hune

Generation, account of the principal theo-

ries of, 81.
Gillies's, Dr, History of the World, 40.

-Period of time treated by the an-
thor, 41.-Remarks on the conquests
and character of Alexander, ib.--Hif-
tory of Assyria, 44.-Description of
Peffimus, 45.–Struggles among the
generals of Alexander after his death,
47.-Rise of the Achæan republic, 48.
- Battle of Sellafia, 49.- Death of
Antiochus the Great, 51.-Hierogly-
phic characters of the Egyptians, 53.
Valtness of the imperial palace at
Rome, 55.--On the Macedonian ar-

mies, 57.
Gofsford's, Lord, account of the state of

the Irish Catholics, 127,
Grunge, La, addition to the integral cal-

culus made by, 251.
Greeks, modern, character of, 97.

н
Hieroglypbics, Egyptian, remarks on, 53,
Hoyle's Exodus, 362.-Subject, &c. of

the poem, 363.-- Extracts from, 364.
-Remarks on the narration, style,

&c. 369.
Huber on Bees, 319.-Different forts of

these infects constituting a hive, ib.
Description of an improved glafs hive
invented by the author, 320.—Diffe-
rent opinions concerning the manner
in wbich the queen bee is impregnated,
321.-At last ascertained, 323.—Sin-
gular consequences resulting from re-
tarding the impregnation of the queen
beyond the twentieth or twenty-first
day of ler life, ib.- Bees capable of
converting the grubs of workers into
queens in cases of neceffity, and pro-
ceis defcribed, 326.—Experiments con-

firaning

385.

firming the discovery of M. Riems Plan proposed by the author for the
that fome common working bees are improvement of the poor laws, 106.-
capable of laying eggs, 328.-In cafes General view of the tendency of the
of two rival queens being in a hive, many plans which have been adopted
one of them always put to death, 330. for ameliorating the condition of the
--Consequences of the removal of the poor, 109.
queen from a hive, 331.-Massacre of Jupiter, theory of ihe disturbances of the
the drones, 333.-Periods at which the satellites of, 274.
transformations occur in the different
orders of bees, 333.- Account of the Lakes in Cumberland, description of, 382.
hatching of the queen bee, 334.-Of Lancafler's, Mr, Plan of Education, &c.
the formation of swarms, 335.--Olo 61 --Account of the method of teach-
fervations on the economical treatment ing employed by, 62. - What may be
of bees, 337.

considered as the chief improvements
Huntingdon, William, S. S. account of, made by, 63.-Dull and diftant mo-

tives hitherto presented to children,

66.-Advantages arising from cduca-
Ingram, Mr, on Methodism, 341.-Ex tion being diffuted among the lower

amples, according to them, of the fpe- claffes, 68.
cial interference of Providence, 343. London, view of, from the top of St.
-Specimens of the energy of their Paul's, 375.
religious feelings, 345.-Shocking story Lowe's, Mr, tract on Welt india affairs,
· of the effects of their doctrines, 347. character of, 153.
-Religious hoy established between

M
London and Margate, 351.-Specimen Macartney, Lord, Barrow's Life of, 289.
of the advertisements circulated in their Birth and education of, 21.--Is fent
fingular publications, 352.- Activity as envoy to the court of Petersburgh,
of their exertions in the British army ib. Marries, is appointed secretary to
and navy, 353.-Their doctrines shown the lord lieutenant of Ireland, and
to lead to erroneous and dangerous no made a knight of the Bath, governor
tions of the present judgements of of Grenada, &c. 294.-Taken priso-
God, 355.—Their fanaticism and ner by Count d'Efaing, and carried to
gloomy disposition, 356.-Do not dif France, 295.-Is appointed to the go-
fent from the articles of the church of vernment of Madras, 296.--Integrity
England, but differ in the choice of of, in his administration, 297.-Re-
the articles upon which they dilate, turns to England, 303.-and is fent
357.-Consequences of their notions ambassador to the emperor of China,
upon men of different temperaments, 305.--Made goveroor of the Cape of
358.--All their doctrines calculated to Good Hope, j06.--Returns to Eng.
gain influence among the poor and ig- . land, ib. and dies, 307.-Character of
norant, ib. Rcfcctions on the cavses, the Ruslan nobility, 308.- Account

&c. of the prevalence of fanaticism, of the court ceremonies of the Chinese,
. 359-Inquiry to what degree Metho 311.--Extortion of the Chinese admi.

dism is likely to extend in this coun nistration, 316.- Cultivation of the
try, 360.

useful arts discouraged among, 318.
Inn, English, picture of, 372.

Macedon, kingdom of, the least consider-
Inn, Portuguese, description of, 89, able in extent and opulence of all those
· Spanish, 91.

into which the dominions of Alexan-
Inquiry into the State of the Poor, 100. der were divided, 60.--Obstinate regte

--Miseries of mankind owing at least ance opposed to the Romans by, una
as much to the ignorance as to the bad der many disadvantages, 6 1.
designs of legislators, 101.-General Mant's Poems, 167.-Neglect of that
character of the present work, ib. style of poetry which delineates the
Population of a country, on what it beauties of the muntry, among the
depends, 102.--Difference between pub writers of the early part of the last
lic and private benevolence, 105.-- century, 167.---Restored by Thomson,

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