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to search merchantmen for deferters,
Shown to be valid, 22.-though attende
ed with some difficulties, 23.-The
permitting of our feamen to enter into
the American service, perhaps upon
thc whole an advantage to this cuun-
try, 24.--Suspicion entertained that
the affair of search is only the ostensible
reason for deliring a rupture with A-
merica at present, 23.-Inquiry whe-
ther the destruction of all neutrality
would be of advantage to this country,
27.

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168.-Author of the present work
entitled to praise in that respect, 169.

--Extracts, ib.
Manufa&turing towns, wretched state of

the lower classes in, 380.
Mayer, Christian, the first who applied

algebra to trigonometry, 249.
Milo, an island in the Archipelago, in-

teresting from its barbour and litua-

tion, 96.
Moon's acceleration, various hypotheses

to account for, 260.--Solved by La
Place, 261.

N
Neutral Question, pamphlets on, I

Great importance of the subject at
pretent, ib. Subfance of Mr Ran
dolph's speech in congress, 2.---No
conclusion can be formed from the
sentiments of Mr Randolph and his
party, of the probable conduct of the
United States on the present occasion,
3.-Importance of the carrying trade
of America underrated by him, 4.-
Opinions advanced by Mr Maryalt in
his publication, s.-By Mr Medford,
6.--Right of the mother country to
monopolize the trade of her colonies,
denied by, 7-Comparative statement
of the consequences of a war between
England and America, to the interests
of both countries, ib.comJovestigation
of the claim of England to search
foreign vessels for deserters, 9.-That
claim defensible with regard to imer.
chant ships, but if extended to veslels
of the state would prove the cause of
constant hoftility, 10.-Whether the
presence of a ship of war ought to
protect a convoy from search, II.-
Inviolability of the territories of a
state applies cqually to her ships of
war, 13-hown from Grotius, 14.-
A consequence of peculiar absurdity
arising from admitting the right of
nations to search each other's ships, Is.
-Doctrine that the fea may be appro-
priated by a people, examined, 16.
How far that right, as claimed by Bri-
tain, has been acknowledged by other
nations, 17.-Only instances in which
the right of searching ships of war has
been entertained, 19.-Right of search-
ing merchantmen admitted by the
Dutch, but denied with regard to ships
of the state, 20.- Importance of the
right of search overvalued, 21.-Claim

Obelisk, Egyptian, placed in front of St.

Peter's at Rome, 189.
Obfervations on the means of increasing

the regular army, 171.-Fickleness of
our ministry in their military plans,
ib. Only ways in which the army
of a state can be recruited, 172.-Cau-
ses which prevent the recruiting of the
army by voluntary enlistment, ib.
Army of reserve, a molt iniquitous and
oppressive measure, 174.-Only ration-
al plan that has hitherto been proposed
for the recruiting of the army, 178.
Dependence in case of invasion, only
to be placed on the exertions of thc re-

gular army, 181,
Otway, ode of, 33.

P
Paisloy, process of purifying the water of

a small river at, described, 202.
Palace, imperial, at Rome, vaftness of,

53.
Polinus, account of the city of, 45.
Peter the Great, character of, 308.
Pbalans, Macedonian, description of, 56.
Pbilopamen, by a well-timed manæuyre,

decides the victory at Sellaria in favour

of the Achæans, 50..
Place La, Traité de Mechanique Céleste,

249 - Astronomy the most sublime and
perfect of the physical sciences, ibid.
View of the principal improvements
made in the integral calculus, 250.
General character of the present work,
254.-Division of the subject, 255.
Problem of three bodies, 256.; steps
by which mathematicians have been
gradually conducted to the solution of,
257.- Various hypotheses to account
for the moon's acceleration, 260.; folv-
ed by La Place, 261.-Inequalities of
the primary plancts, 262; explained
by him, 264.----Conclusion relating ta

the

the stability of the planetary fystem, character of, 88 - Defcripoion of a
- 265,- Inquiry into the causes which Portuguese inn, 89-01 the Prado at

determine the figure of the earth, and Madrid, 90.–Of a Spanith inn, gi.
of the other planets, 266.-Flux and Effects of the battle of Trafalgar at
reflux of the sea esplained, 268.-Equi Cadiz, 93.-Amusements of the Turks,
librium of the sea shown to be stable, 96.-Their character, 97; and that of
271. -- Preceffion of the equinoxes; the modern Greeks, 99.
cause of, first discovered by Newton, Sinclair's, Sir John, Code of Health ard
272.- Afterwards more fully explained Longevity, general character of, 195.
by D'Alembert, &c. ib.-Further re Plan of the work, 196.-Circumstances
marks on the disturbances of the pla independent of individual intention by
nets, and on the lunar theory, 273. which health is likely to be influenced,
Disturbances produced by the action of 197.-Original theory of the author's,
the secondary planets on one another, ib.-Effects of climate, situation, &c.
274.-_Of astronomical refraction, 273. 198.-Education, &c. of children, 199.
-General eulogium of the present work, -Qualities of air, 200.-Different forts
277.-Conclusion from this view of the of fluids used as drink, 201—Descrip-
planetary fyftem of a wise design in its tion of a method of filtering water at
construction, 278; which leads to a Pailley, 202.-Remarks on tea, 203.-
beautiful extension of the doctrine of Winc, 204.-Ale, 205.-Solid food,
final causes, omitted to be taken notice 206 --Cookery, 207.- Direction for
of by La Place, 279.-Reflections on meals, 208.-Exerciles, 209.-Account
the small pumber of eminent mathema. of the process of training for boxing,
ticians which Britain has produced of &c. 210.–Of Sleep, 211.- Patience
late, 285.-Cause of that deficiency to and industry of the author entirely
be fought for chiefly in the public in milapplied, 213.
ftitutions of the country, 283.

Snow-water, swellings in the neck oces-
Planets, primary, account of the theory of fioned by the ute of, 203.
the disturbing forces of, 262.

Soutbey's Specimens of English Poetry, 31.
Poetical extracts from Southey's Specimens -Object of the compilation, 32.-Ode

of English Poetry, 32: from Mant's of Otway, 33.-Verfes by Sir William
poems, 169; from Wordsworth, 218; Blackstone, 37,-Sonnet of J. Bamfylde,

Lord Byron, 286; Hoyle's Exodus, 364. 39.
Pompeii, remarks on the city of, 189. Spence on Commerce, 430.--Strictures on
Pope. See Bowles.

the arguments on the unproductiveness
Prado, at Madrid, description of, 9o. of manfactures, 430.-On the atlertion,
Punifoments, military, extreme severity of,

that no addicion can be made to 02-
in this country, 376.

tional wealth by the accumulation of

profits in the hands of the home trader,
Quackery, why fo prevalent in England, 432.- Arguments by which the author
384.

controverts the notion of wealth being
Quakers, character of, 387.

derived from a commerce of import,
Querterly lift of new poblications, 232,498. 436.--Concestions he makes in favour
R

of that of export, 437.-The reverse of
Refradtion, astronomical, 275.

his propofitions shown to be more pro-
Rosetta stone, remarks on the characters bable, 438, from a fupposed cafe illus.

trative of the question, 439.-On the
Ruffian nobility, character of, 308.

wealth derived from colonies, 441.-
S

Foreign commerce, though not to be
Salluft. See Steuart.

depreciated, far inferior in importance
Sea, causes of the Aux and relax of, 268. to the internal trade of a country,

Stability of equilibrium of, proved, 446.
271.

Stail, Madame de, Corinne, 183.-Ou:-
Scotland, efficacy of religious toleration in line of the story of, ib.-Reflections on

allaying discontent and infurrection, ex the castle of St Angelo, 188, and on
emplified in the history of, 130.

St Peter's, 189,- Remarks on Pimpeii,
Sellafia, account of the battle of, 49.

ib.--Effects on the mind of the fight of
Semple'i, Mr, Travels in Spain, general the ruins and antique monuments of

Rome,

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upon, 53.

Rome, 1:1-Efulion of Corinna, fur. Tides, theory of, 253.
poiel Scing on the promontory of Trafalgar, efects oé, caixitai Caziz
Mia am in a moonight evening, 192. 9.3.
Lime te urtiags of the authoreis Turks, amatements add dince of the
ve ardated on the charge of havo 96 & 97.

02 in na tendency, 194
Straut Dr.

I r na of Sailuit, 413. Univerfities, Enga, Tatices an, :73.
- vertons of the ancient prote
annars are t2i5 coun ry eis attend. Vanberi, Mr, a need toper, quando at
edo han drie of the poets, ib.- Ac wine confined by, 305.
count n rusvdices, 415.-Mutakes Vegetables, chemical principles of, 77.
the transicer has committeri, 416-
Remarks so his crit:cuins on Liry, Warburtor, vindicated from a nitreprefen-
42:.-i sluze .n Herodotus mitander tation of D: G:!lies, 53
ituuu .495:-weiption of Sallust's Wof India arfairs, pamphlets on, 145,-

Sir William Young's, ib.-Mr Bus-
Soris, account of the Greek kingdom of, quer's, 148 - Mr Lowe's, 150-Gese
$5.

ral statement of the Weft lodia ner-

chans examined, ISI-Whas the true
These maies, prohien ni, 357.

cause of their diftretes, 136.-Only
I, tuunt ot, 415.

remedy for the evil, 163.

END OF VOLUME ELEVENTH.

1. XXIII. will be published in April 1808.

D. WILLISON, PRINTER, EDINBURGH,

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