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Cephalostatics, 453 - Dr. Bämbuzler,

453—Cicero's head, 457.--Menelaus,

Collegians, the, a poem, 60.

Diary for the month of April, 1-For the

month of May, 243-For the month of

June, 391– For the month of July, 529.
Dimorphosis, or Fashionable Movements,

373--Vivian Grey, 376—Granby, 373
-Tremaine, 373—Mrs. Million, 375
-Miss Toadey, 375–Lord Alham-
bra's, 377–The Opera, 378—Scuffle
in a gambling club, 379—Gregarious
assemblage in the west end, 381—Sir
Charles Grandison, 382—Denouement,

Dying Game ; a poem, 385.

Electioneering, 362—The cost and valae


A EROSTATICAL Speculations over London

in a Balloon, constructed under the
Scientific Directions of Signor Asmo-
deus of Madrid, 351–Horse-guards,
352-Lambeth, 353–St. James's, 354
-Opera-house, 35,5-Diorama, 356—
Mayoralty-house and Guildhall, 356.
Africa, the Ladies of, 217—Major Den-

bam's menagerie at Kouka, 218—His
character, 218-A Fesrany lady of Zeg-
hren, 218-The ladies of Sockna, 221
-The most remarkable particulars of
an Arab wedding, 221—The Alowang
Shouars in the neighbourhood of Kabs-
hary, 221–Tauricks, 222—The Tib-
boos, 223—The women of Bornou, 226
- The people of Mandava, 227–
Anecdote of two ladies of Maffatai,

229—The ladies of Loggun, 230.
Angel Hunting, 289.
Angeloni on Political Force, reviewed,


Berney, Execution of Mr., at Norwich,

in 1684, 94—Particulars of the murder
for which lie was imprisoned, 95-His
sentence, 96—Ineffectual petitions from
the people to King Charles II. 96-

His death, 96.
Blarney and Hypocrisy ; a sketch, 536.
Boccaccio, 145—His description of the

plague of Florence, 146— Italian tale,
written more than a century before the
time of Boccaccio, 148_Adventures of
his Decameron, 150—The celebrated
edition of Gianti, in 1527, 151_Cosmo
I. Grand Duke of Tuscany, 152—
Petrarch, 154—Anecdote of the abbey
of Monte Cassino, 155—The Jesuits
and the Decameron, 155—Remorse of
conscience of Boccaccio, 156-Com-
fort afforded to him by Petrarch, 157

-His death, 157.
Bonaparte, Captain Maitland's Narrative

of the Surrender of, reviewed, 268.

of a seat in Parliament, 362—The best
method of procuring a seat in Parlia-
ment, 364-Means of turning a seat in

Parliament to the best account, 366.
Encaustic Ancient Painting of Cleopatra,

with an Engraving, 65-Importance of
its discovery, 65—Its condition, 65—-
Inquiries on its authenticity, 66-
Praises of the painting, 67—It is attri-
buted to Timomachus, 68—An imputa-
tion of Luigi Bossi against Raphael,
69—The ancient paintings in fresco
still visible at Rome, 70.

Fraser's Travels and Adventures in the

Persian Provinces, on the Shores of
the Caspian Sea, 258—The official
personages at Amol, 259—Avidity of
the princes at Saree, 259—Ramsaun
Beg, 262—Picture of a young prince of
Gheelan, 263—Specimen of high life in
Persia, 264–Isinvited into the harem

to prescribe, as a physician, for the
sister of the prince, 264—The aspect of

the country, 265.
French Serjeant, Adventures of a, re-

viewed, 500.
Funds, Prices of the English and Foreign,


The literary club, called the Atheneum,
402—- Anecdote of M. Auger and a

Russian nobleman, 411.
London University, its Prospectus, 554.

Magazines, the Three, 90—Extract from

the Révue Encyclopédique, 91-Un-
happy love of arrangement of the

French writers, 93.
Mathias's Italian Translation of Spenser,

reviewed, 344.
Matrimonial Gratitude, a poem, 205.

Novel, the last American,--the Last of

the Mohicans, by Mr. Cooper, re-
viewed, 27.

Greece, Adventures of a Foreigner in,

No. I. 462—Sails from Leghorn with
one hundred and fifty Greeks from
Wallachia and Moldavia, 463-Occur-
rences on board, 464-He lands on the
coast of Calamata, 465—The appear-
ance of the peasantry, 467—Reaches
Calamata, 467—Foreign officers and
their condition, 467—The comman-
dant Paraschiva, 467—He visits the
Agà, 468–Contest between French
and Italian officers, 469—Greek cap.
tains opposed to Prince Ypsilanti, 469
--He sets out for Tripolitza, 471—Is
attacked by the Greeks, 472--Arrives
in Tripolitza, 472_Condition of this
town, 473-Intrigues of the chiefs,
474 — Rapacity of Colocotroni, and
other chiefs, at the taking of Tripo-
litza, 476—He starts for Argos with
the Prince Ypsilanti's aid-de-camp,
478--A Turkish woman with an infant
murdered by the Greeks, 479—He
pays a visit to Prince Ypsilanti, 479.

Paris on Diet, reviewed, 481–Sympathies

of the Stomach, 482—Necessity of ex-
ercise during sanguification, 482—On
the quantity of food, 483—Dr. Tem-
ple's specious aphorism, 434—Modern
meals, 484—The importance of bread
to rich soups, and sauces, 485—M.
Majendie's experiments, 485 — Fish,

485—-Drinking, 487.
Portrait, history of a, 104.
Puffs of the Month, 31 Colburn on

Granby, 31 - Colburn on Reynolds,
31--Colburn on his Last Man, 32--
Colburn on Sheridaniana, 32–Colburn
on the Naval Sketch Book, 32-Col-
burn on Vivian Grey, 32.

Highlands, a Three Day's Walk in the,

Quarterly Review, the last Number of,

116,Mr. Pepys, 116—Mr. Mercier,
117— The law courts of Athens, 118-
Aristophanes, 119—-West Indian Sla-

very, 124—Fashionable novels, 125.
Quotations, Dictionary of, 358—Bad ar-
rangement of Macdonnel's work, 358

Usefulness of Quotations, 359 —
Anecdote, 360.

Reynolds, the Life and Times of Frede-

in a Letter from a Citizen to a Citizen,
542—The Firth of Tay, 543——Killie-
crankie, 545—Highland cottages, 546
-Dalwhynnie, 547—Strath Spey, 548

-Old Macpherson of Cluny, 551.
Hunter, Mr. John Dunn, the hero of

Hunter's captivity among the Indians,

Indies, Six Months in the West, re-

viewed, 18.
Irish Faction, Smiles and Tears of, 367

-the Marquis Wellesley, 368—Mrs.
Paterson, 370—The Bible in Ireland,

Irish Writers on Ireland, 519—the esta-

blished church party, 519–The Pres-
byterian clergy, 520—The Catholic
clergy, 520—The newspaper writers,
521— Their chief object, 523— The
writings of professional and literary
men, 523—The peasantry of Ireland,

rick, reviewed, 412—Mrs. Barry, 413
-Adventures with a Lady, 414
Jack and the Highwayman, 415_Oli-
via Garcias, 416—Specimens of Irish
character, 419–The Hon. Thomas
Erskine, 420-Excursions on the con-
tinent, 420-Mr. Billington and the
trumpeter, an anecdote, 421- John
Kemble, 421.

Lives of the Forty, reviewed, 408-

Origin of the French Academy, 408-

Shades, an appeal from the, 527.
Shares, Prices of, in the principal Ca-

nals, Docks, Waterworks, Mines, &c.

Sheridaniana, reviewed, 97 — Sheridan

and Lord Thurlow, 97-Sheridan and
the boots, 97—Sheridan's ready re-
sources, 98—Sheridan and the play-
writer, 98~Sheridan and Dowton, 100
-A story of Kemble, 100—Sheridan's
pun on Polesden, 101-Sheridan and

Richardson, 104.
Songs, two, the music by Mr.J. B. Arnett,

the nonsense by Mr. T. Campbell, 58.
Sporting excursion, 490—Churchill, 491
-Lough Erne, 491–An Irish parson,
491 — Falls of Beleck, 491 — Ross

castle, 493—Rossinvor abbey, 498.
Subjects, the Duties of, towards their

Monarch, for the Instruction, and Ex-
ercise in reading, of the second Class
of Elementary Schools of Lombardy,

reviewed, 195.
Suicide, the, 302.

Table Talk, 126–273—4224559.
Traveller on the Continent, Journal of a,

No. III. 33— Arrives at Aix-la-Cha.
pelle, 33—A confessor, 33—A flaming
dandy, 34–Reliques of great antiquity,
34–The historiographer of the Grand
Duke of Baden, 35— Prussian Diligen-
ces, 35— Teutonic turnpikes, 36–Co-
logne, 37—The tomb of the magi, 37 —
German advocates,38—Duns Scotus, 39
-Kreutzberg, 40-A Saxon student,
41 - Reaches Coblentz, 44— Female
chat, 45—Mayence, 48—Frankfort, 51
-Heidelberg, 53—The tun, 53— Pro-
fessor Kreutzer, 55—Carlsruhe, 56-
The museum of anatomy in Strasburg,

No. 1V. 158 Anecdote with
a barber, 158—Freyburg, 159—Lauf-
fen, falls of the Rhine, 161-Des-
cription of the country, 162 — The
Righi, 163 -- Lucerne, 166 --- The
Devil's bridge, 168—St. Gotthard, 169
-Chorus of girls at Hospital, 170—
A wooden house of a priest, 171—
Meyringen, 173— No. V. 289 - He
reaches Geneva, 292_The lamb-vul-
ture, 293—Difficulty of the transport


of baggage, 294—Fears of the oppres-
sors of Italy, 295—Alleve, 298—His
mule at Martigny, 300—No. VI. 433
-A Polish gentleman, 434— The
sources of the Arveron, 434 - The
Mer de Glace, 435— The Brevent, 435
- View of Montblanc from the bridge
of St. Martin, 436 – The Genevese
women, 438 — Ferney, 440 — Swiss
Protestants, 441—An instance of the
self-conceit of the Genevese, 442—
The monument of Mrs. Stratford Can-
ning, 443_Ouchy, 444–The town of
Veyay, 446—Murder of Mr. Lisle,
447—The Pays de Vaud, 449—The
Simplon, 451—The titles of the king
of Sardinia, 453.

Viterbi, the Diary of Luc' Antonio, kept

by him during the Time he was starving
himself to Death in the Prisons of
Corsica, in the year 1821, 108.

Vivian Grey, reviewed, 207.

Ways and Means, a poem, 125.
Woodstock, or the Cavalier, reviewed,

Works just published, 143—286_432_

Works, list of projected, 142—286-


Yankee Notions, No. II. 71-An Irish-

woman, 81-Sea-sickness, 83—A calm,
83—A Preface to Brother Jonathan,

Raymond's Political Economy,
87 —- Windmills, 88-Custom-house
officer at Liverpool, 89--No. III. 181
-Sketch-book, 181--Draught horses,
182--Nelson's monument, 183—Ex-
change, 184—Market, 184–Portrait
of a race-horse, 185 — Spring, the
champion, 186—Lions, one shilling for
gentlemen, six-pence for others, 187
--Clumsy English boots, 188—Blind
Asylum, 190—Botanical Garden, 193
-Painting, Roscoe's collection, 194
conclusion, 197.

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