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

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

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

successors of, 47.
Annus magnus, what, 272.
Antiocbus, Itrange coincidence in the man.

per of the death of three kings of Ma-
cedon of that name according to Dr

Gillies, 51.
ATyria, great obfcurity of the history of,

Aftronomy, the most sublime and perfc&
of the physical sciences, 250.

Damfylde, J., fonnet of, 39.
Becs. See Huber.
Blackstone, Sir William, verses by, 37.
Bonner, the bee master, disadvantages un-

der which his experiments were made,

Bosanquet, 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 Unfortu-
mate Lady, '401.--Pastion of Mr Pope
for the Milles Blount, ib.Strictures
on Mr Bowies's notes, 403:--Observa-
tions 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 Qui non ex imined, 462.-Ac-

count of that country and its fove-
reigns, ib.--High rark, &c. of the na-
bob at tlic period of our early con-
nexion with his family, 464.-Foun-
dation of his downfal, 465,-is ac.
cused of treasonable correspondence with
Tippoo Sultan, ib --Truth of the
charge examined, 467.— Irregularity of
the proceedings against him, 471.-
Evidence defective, 473.— Injustice and
impolicy of the meatures finally adopt-

ed, 480.
Catbolic Question, pamphlets on, 116.

Expediency and justice sure to prevail
in the end over prejudice and habit,
ib. Question examined on the princi-
ples of expediency, 117.--View of the
origin and present state of the incapa-
cities to which the Irish Catholics are
subjected, 118.---Principal disabilities io
which they are liable, 121.-Advan-
tages likely to be produced by their
removal, ib.--Ilow these ditqualifica-
tions operate in causing difcontent
among the people, 123.-Danger of
not removing them illuftrated from the
cale of the French revolution, 125.--
Lord Gofsford's account of the actual
Mate of the Catholics in Ireland, 127.
-Other evils from which the Irish
peasantry have long suffered, independ-
ent 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 in-
furrection among a perple, 130 --High
importance of conciliating the in
Catholics in the present crisis, 132
Origin, &c. of the present oppolition
to emancipation, 137.-Disadvantages
Kk 3


of, 286.

that would attend it according to its tingdon, S. S., 385.-Effects of taxa-
opponents examined, 138.

tion on a certain class of the communi-
Causes, final, doctrine of, admits of a ty, 388.- Picture of a fop, 389.

beautiful extension from the investiga- Euler, commonly reckoned the first who
tions of La Place, &c. 279.

applied algebra to trigonometry, 250.
Chinese, description of the court ceremo- Europe, divided into five parts with re-

nies of, 311.--Their government shown spect to the plants which it produces,
not to deserve all the encomiums that

have been hestowed on it, 316.-Useful Examination of the late Orders in Council,
arts discouraged among, 318.

484.- Thase orders fhown to be con-
Clufius, Charles, account of, 86.

trary to the law of nations,
Costin's, Madame, Elisabeth, ou les Exilés the municipal laws of the realm, 488.

de Sibérie, 449.-Remarks on the cha- -and to found policy, 490.
racter of the heroine, 449.-Sketch of

Siberian scenery and of the occupations Fountain, filtering, used at Paris, defcrib-
of the exiles, 450.-Inquiry into the ed, 20%.
causes of the superior fusceptibility of
the female mind. 452.-Outlines of the Generation, account of the principal theo
story, 455.-On the moral effect of, ries of, 81.

Gillies's, Dr, History of the World, 40.
Cumberland, description of the lakes in, - Period of time treated by the au-

thor, 41.-Remarks on the conquests

and character of Alexander, ib.--Hif-
Davy's Bakerian Lecture, 390.-Experi- tory of Assyria, 44.—Description of

ments instituted to ascertain the sources Peffinus, 45.–Struggles among the
of the acid and alkali produced when generals of Alexander after his death,
distilled water is submitted to the action 47.-Rise of the Achæan republic, 48.
of the galvanic Auid, 391.-On the in- -Battle of Sellafia, 49.-Death of
fluence of electricity in various processes Antiochus the Great, 51.-Hierogly-
of elective attraction, 394.-Galvanism phic characters of the Egyptians, 53.
which operates in the pile of Volta Vallness of the imperial palace at
identical with common electricity, 395. Rome, 55.-On the Macedonian ar
Remarks on the general inquiries to

mies, 57.
which the preceding experiments lead, Gofsford's, Lord, account of the state of

the Irisb Catholics, 127.

Grange, La, addition to the integral cal-
Earth, inquiry into the physical 'causes culus made by, 251.

which determine the figure of, &c. Greeks, modern, character of, 97.

Ecliptic, obliquity of, when first perfectly Hieroglypbics, Egyptian, remarks on, 53,
recognized, 262.

Hoyle's Exodus, 362.–Subject, &c. of
Egypt, extent, &c. of the Greek kingdom the poem, 363.-- Extracts from, 364.
of, 60.

-Remarks on the narration, style,
Equinoxes, precession of, 271.

&c. 369.
Elpriella's, Don Manuel, Letters from Huber on Bees, 319 -Different forts of

England, evidently the work of an these infects constituting a hive, ib.-
English book-maker, 370.–General Description of an improved glafs hivc
character of, 371.-Specimen of anec. invented by the author, 320.—Diffe-
dotes with which it is interspersed, 373. rent opinions concerning the manner
- View of London from the top of in which the queen bee is impregnated,
St Paul's, 375.- Military punishments, 321.–At last ascertained, 323.–Sin-
376 --Plan for fe uring the nation gular consequences resulting from re-
against invasion, 377.--English univer- tarding the impregnation of the queen
lities, 378 - Picture of the condition beyond the twentieth or twenty-first
of the lower orders in the large manu- day of her life, ib.—Becs capable of
facturing towns, 380 ---Description of converting the ubs of workers into
the lakes, 382.-Credulity of the Eng. queens in cases of necessity, and pro-
fish, 384.-Account of William Hun- cels deicribed, 326.-Experiments con-


&c. 397.

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