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tal principles of classification quoted,
ib.--remodelled the system of Juss en,
496---his system of natural orders. 497.
Cayley, Arthur, Jr., his Life of Sir Walter
Raleigh referred to, 433-
Cella, who they were, 11-were Gome.
rians, ib.-generally held the same
doctrines with Pythagoras, 33.
Celtic Druids. the, referred to, 1-on the
brass weapons of ancient nations, ib.-
on the ancient alphabets, 1-3-two
ancient alphabets, 4-Oghams of Ire-
land, 6-affinity between the langua-
ges, ib.-peculiarity of the Irish alpha-
bet, ib.-Virgil a Druid, 7-Welsh
letters the same as the Irish, ib.-when
the Ogham characters were invented,
8-on the 10th and 11th chapters of
Genesis, 9-confusion of tongues or
languages, ib of Baillie's hypothesis,
supported by Drummond, ib.-the an-
cient astronomers, 10-who the Celta
were, 11-the Celta were Gomerians,
ib.-of the Umbri and Etruscans, 12-
affinity between the Hebrew and the
Celtic, ib.--affinity between the Greek,
Sanscrit, and Celtic, 13-the Celtic,
the first swarm from the parent hive,
ib.-of the Phoenician colonies in Ire-
land, ib.-Irish histories and bards, 15
-the hero Gods, 16-derivation of
Britain, Bretange, and Albion, and of
the words, vates and bards, 17-how
Britain was peopled, ib.-of the first
settlers,ib.-Britain known to Aristotle,
19-Hyperboreans were Britains, ib.
-Hercules a Celt, 21-Abaris proba-
bly a Druid, ib.-the Cross common to
Greeks, Egyptians and Indians, 22-
when letters arrived in Great Britain,
ib.-on festivals removed by the pre-
cession of the equinox 24-Bramin
back reckoning, 25-of the Cushites,
ib.-gods of the British isles, 26-Chal-
dees, ib.-Chaldees of the British
isles, 27-of Iona, Jupiter, Janus, ib.
-Coarbs of Iona, ib.-no idol worship
in the primitive ages, ib.-Grecian
lithoi, ib.-circular temples of the Is-
raelites, 28-theory of the origin of let-
ters, resumed, ib. -the present Arabic
alphabet may be modern, 29-the
Celts generally, and the Druids partic-
ularly, held the same doctrines with
Pythagorus, 33-tatooing, 34-appen-
dix to the review of, 37-46.
China, Travels of the Russian Mission
through Mongolia to. referred to, 176
-Jesuits obtained a footing in, about
the sixteenth century. 177-descrip-
tion of the great wall of, 193-conquer-
ed successively by the Mongols and
Mantchoos, 194--on the willows of,
196-tea is the general beverage in. 199
a wine of, made from rice, ib.-- on the
population of, 2013-account of the fail-
ure of the last English embassy to,
Chinese, on the language and literature of
the, 179-on the private manners of
the, 180-a new Russian mission ap
pointed to the capital of the, 181-ar-
my, observations on the. 184-gunpow-
der known to the, before the birth of
Christ, ib-the, considered the best
agriculturists in the world, 195- ook-
ing, remarks on, 198-tea the general
beverage of the, 199-the, highly tole-
rant in religion, 201-manner of ma-
king bargains, ib.-printing, ib.-char
acters, 202-on the science of the, ib.
-the, attach great importance to gen-
sing as medicine, ib --the drama a fa-
vorite amusement with the, 293-on
the complexion of the, ib.-on the lite-
rature of the, 204.
Chivalry, its influence upon literature,
405--before the age of, poetry distin-
guished the inhabitants of Northern
Europe, ib.-on the poetry of the ages
which preceded the institutions of, 46
-its influence on poetry, ib.-created
a rage for versifying, 48-on the
rhymed tales of 419-on the decline
of, 415-the Berengers of Arragon gave
the first impulse to the muse of, 419--in
the south of France the poets of, styled
Cicero de Republica, Featherstonhaugh's
translation of, reviewed, 136-145-re-
marks on the Boston edition of, 145-
MS. of, was preserved in the monaste-
ry of Gobio, 146-written in imitation
of Plato, 156-has a greater resem-
blance to the Discourses of Macchia-
velli than to a Dialogue of Plato, 164.
Cicero, his work on invention and Trea-
tise de Oratore, referred to, 150-de-
votes himself to literature and study,
151-composes his De Republicâ, 152
-had difficulty in determining upon
the form of the work, 153-wrote two
of his works in imitation of Plato, 156
his opinion of the excellence of the
Roman polity, 165-- his reflections on
the constitution of his country, 175.
Classification of Plants, on the, 466-
Cobbett, his Complete collection of State
Trials, referred to, 433.
Coffee, on the cultivation of in Cuba,
312-on the quantity exported from
Cuba, comparison of slave labour in, and
in Carolina, 125-on cock-fighting and
bull-baiting in, 126-on the causes of
frequent assassinations in, 128-proba-
ble effect of the Roman Catholic reli-
gion in, ib.-natural advantages of, 129
-hospitality of the inhabitants of, ib.
abounds in immense caverns 130-dis-
cipline of oxen in, 131-use of ardent
spirits injurious to the negroes of, 132
-on the population of, 134-on the
yeomanry ot, 136-on the natural ad-
vantages of, 285-its magnitude com-
pared, 287-on the geological structure
of, 288--on the discovery of gold in,
and St. Domingo, 291--on the scarcity
of water in, 292-on the climate of, 293
-the leading causes of the improve-
ment of, 295-on the population of, 296
--a comparative view of the populati-
on of, with other territories where sla-
very exists, 299 300-on the ancient
population of, 301- influence of the re-
sidence in, of the great proprietors and
noblemen, 304--on the cultivation of
sugar in, 305-on the profits of cultiva-
ting sugar to the proprietors in, 307--
on the importance and value of coffee
to, 312-exports of coffee from, 313--
on the tobacco of, ib. --on the imports
and exports of, 315---on the revenue of,
317---on the government of, 318.
Devereux, the tale of, referred to, 369-
reviewed, 387-extracts from, 388-402
-on the literary character of, 402.
Diet, a treatise on, &c. referred to, 208,
Digestive Organs, an Essay on Disorders
of the, &c., referred to, 208, 240.
Druids, the, of Gaul and Britain acquain-
ted with letters, 3-telescopes and gun-
powder known to, 20-admitted the
creation of matter, 23-the Christmas
festival of, 26-of the sacred fire of, ib.
guilty of human sacrifices, 27-of the
hierachy and power of, 32--held the
same doctrines as Pythagoras, 33.
Dwight, Henry E., his Travels in the
North of Germany, referred to, 86--
examined the universities and schools
of the North of Germany, 88--- notices
the attention paid by the German and
Prussian governments to public im-
provement, 89---contrasts Protestant
with Catholic Germany, ib.---gives an
account of the threeclasses of instructors
in the universities of Germany, 104---
remarks on the results of German edu-
cation when compared with Ameri-
Dyspepsia, on the prevalence of, 208-
on the dietical writers in reference to,
210-on the general causes, and the
cure of, 211-Dr. Paris' definition of,
215-on the origin of, 216-on regi-
men, in relation to the eure of, 221-
on the quality of food in relation to,
225 aggravated by the use of spirits,
wine and fermented liquors, 226-
rules to be observed for the preven
tion or the cure of, 229-on the bene-
fit of travelling in the cure of, 234-
a synopsis of short rules for the cure
Dyspeptic, the, usually eats too much,223
-spirits, wine and fermented liquors
injurious to, 226-the effects of coffee
and tea on, 227-on the diet of, 228—
rules on eating to be observed by, 229
-to avoid hard study, 230-exercise all
important to, 232-on the importance
of friction to, 231-usually derives
benefit from travelling, 234-injury of
tobacco to, 236-on the importance of
regular hours to, 237-rules for the
guidance of, 238-short, practical rules
obligatory on, 240.
Education in Germany, 86-123.
Ellis, his Narrative of Lord Amherst's
Embassy to China, referred to, 178-
remarks on the brick tea of Mongolia,
184-on the rice wine of China, 199.
Englishman an, Voltaire's picture of, 328
-considers whatever difference of cus-
tom from that of his own country, he
meets with in other countries, as abso-
lutely wrong, 329-puts forth his gra-
phic power most successfully in imagi-
native representations of life, 369.
Essai Politique sur l'Isle de Cuba, re-
Essay on Morbid Sensibility of the Stomach
and Bowels, an, &c. referred to, 208-
Featherstonhaugh, G. W. his translation
of the Republic of Cicero, reviewed,
136-his translations compared with
the original, 140-on the scholarship
Fiction, on the English works of, 369.
Fielding, on his character as a novelist,
371-wrote his Joseph Andrews as a
satire on Richardson's Pamela, ib.-on
his Tom Jones, 372-on his character
of Alworthy, 373-his definition of true
wisdom, quoted, 375.
Fine Arts, on the state of the, in Athens,
70--in Rome. ib.--the, associated with
the old age rather than the manhood
of a country, 72--on the state of the,
in Great-Britain, 73--Mr. West's letter
relative to the specimens of the, in
Italy, 76--on the advantages of Ame-
rica for the cultivation of the, 77--on
the public institutions in America for
the promotion of the, 79.
Freemasonry, on the probable origin of,
French Spoliations, remarks on, 64-case
of the Commonwealth vs. Chapman,
referred to, in relation to, ib.
Fuller, a case from his Medicina Gym-
nastica, quoted, 232.
Germany, visited by Mr. Russel, 87-by
Mr. Dwight, 88-system of education
in, a laborious one, ib.-schools and
universities of, liberally endowed, ib.-
the government of, pays unremitted at-
tention to public improvement, 89-
difference between protestant and ca-
tholic, ib.-on the elementary schools
of, 91-on the compensation of the in-
structors in the schools of, 93-on the
gymnasia of the north of, 94-in 1825,
state of the universities of, 102-the
academic terms of, note, 103-classes
of professors in the universities of, 104
-professors in the universities of, cho-
sen for life, 106—Mr. Russel's views of
university professors in, 107-on the
exegetical method of instruction in,
109-on the numerous libraries in, 110
-on the literature of, 112-on the lite-
rary acquirements of the professors in,
note, 112--on the carousals, &c. of
students in the universities of, 114-
education in, compared with the United
States, 118-on the musical taste of the
inhabitants of, 122.
Goldsmith, his Vicar of Wakefield, the
standard of the English novel of rural
Gregorie, Dr. G. his Elements of the
Theory and Practice of Physic refer-
red to, 210.
Gymnasia, the, of the North of Germany,
94-divided into two classes, 95-on
the exegetical mode of instruction
adopted in, 96-students pass from
the, to the universities, 98-on learning
languages in, 99.
Hall, Capt. Basil, his Travels in North-
America, &c., reviewed, 321-of opi-
nion that the Americans would be a
happier people if they got no English
books, 322-dissatisfied with our poli-
tical institutions, 324-his remarks on
American elections, 326-is more than
ordinarily peevish when his bill of fare
is unsatisfactory, 327-a confirmed gas-
trimargia, 328-acknowledges that
this country is in a very flourishing con-
dition, 331-affirms that the American
government is a mere experiment, 336
-imputes to the form of our govern-
ment whatever may seem to go wrong
in the country, 337-his opinions on
the frequency of elections, ib.-supports
his notion that our system has been get-
ting daily more democratical from the
adoption of the constitution, 340--his
remarks on the state of education in the
United States, 349-on the opinions of,
regarding our Southern institutions, 352
-considers the question of slavery in a
practical light, 354-his opinions on the
subject of slavery, generally, 361-ridi-
cules the idea of danger to the slave-
holding states from insurrection, 363-
in error respecting the mortality of
slaves on rice plantations, 368.
Hall, Dr. Marshall, his Essay on Disor-
ders of the Digestive Organs, &c., re-
ferred to, 208, 240.
Havana, the, description of the Casa de
Beneficiencia of, 131-on the climate
of, 292-on the population of, ib.-
Humboldt's description of, 302--ex-
port of sugar from, 305-export of cof-
fee from, 313--imports and exports for
the port of, 315.
Health, Sure methods of improving, and
prolonging Life, &c., referred to, 208--
extract from, 234.
Heber, Bishop, his Sermons, reviewed,
241-on his oratory, 248--his great can-
dour in argument, 249.
Hermann, on his system in botany.
Higgins, Godfrey, his Celtic Druids, re-
ferred to, 1-rejects the Masoretic
points, 3-of opinion that the Druids
of Gaul and Britain were acquainted
with letters, ib.-distrusts the authority
of Josephus, 11-opinion respecting
the institution of the priesthood, 33.
History of the World, Raleigh's, the fruit
of his imprisonment, 456.
Hoffman, David, his Legal Outlines, re-
ferred to, 47-titles of his lectures, 48-
his remarks upon jurisdiction, 62.
Huber, B. his Aperçu Statistique de l'Ile
de Cuba, &c. referred to, 285-his re-
marks on the influence of the residence
of the great proprietors and noblemen
on the inhabitants of Cuba, 304.
Humboldt, Alexandre de, his Essai Poli-
tique sur l'Ile de Cuba, referred to,
285-his observations on the geological
structure of Cuba, 288-remarks on the
climate of the Havana, 292-his esti-
mate of the population of Cuba, 296–
his description of the Havana, 302—his
estimate of the export of sugar from
Cuba, 305-underrates the production
of sugar in Louisiana, 306-his obser
vations on the manufacture of sugar,
Hume, his defence of James I. comment-
in regard to Raleigh, 460, note.
I. & J.
Indigestion, a Treatise on, and its conse-
quences, &c. referred to, 208, 240.
Johnson, Dr. James, his Essay on morbid
sensibility of the Stomach and Bowels,
&c. referred to, 208-remarks on the
prevalence of dyspepsia in England,
219-his observations on some of the
causes of dyspepsia, ib.-recommends
travelling to the dyspeptic, 234.
Jurisdiction, Hoffman's remarks on, 62.
Jussieu, Anthony L. de, his Genera Plan-
tarum, &c. referred to, 488, 490.
Jussieu, Bernard de, made known his ar-
rangement of the sexual system, 485-
his views and arrangements published
by his nephew, 488-first distributed
all plants into seven classes, 489.
Keymis, sent by Raleigh in search of gold
mines, 447-despatched by Raleigh on
a second expedition to Guiana, 448-
goes with Raleigh on another expe-
dition to Guiana, 460-attacks a Span-
ish town, and loses young Raleigh, ib.
-reproached by Raleigh, and com-
mits suicide, ib.
Klaproth, Julius Von, his edition of the
Travels of the Russian Mission through
Mongolia to China, referred to, 176-
his statement of the number of the
Chinese army, 194-his account of the
failure of the last English embassy to
Legal Outlines, reviewed, 47---quoted, 48,
49-51, 52-62, 63.
Letters from Cuba, referred to, 123---ex-
tracts from, 124, 126–136.
Life of Sir Walter Raleigh, the, 433--466.
Linnæus, his Systema Naturæ, referred
to, 474-his works, 484---on the sexual
system of, in plants, 488.
Literature, influence of chivalry upon,
Maio, Angelo, his M. Tvllii Ciceronis de
Repvblica, &c., referred to, 136--dis-
covered the fragment of the manu-
script in the monastery of Gobio, 146.
McCartney, Lord, his embassy to China,
referred to, 178---curious incident rela-
tive to, 207.
Mongolia, description of, and its inhabi-
tants, 182---on the customs of the inha-
bitants of, ib.--brick tea extensively
used in, 184---has considerable trade
with China in the article of wood, ib.
--on the religion of the inhabitants of,
186-on the obos or altars erected on
the elevated places of, 189---on the Ro-
binia Pygmæa of, 190---on the desert of
Gobi in, ib.---a description of the terri-
Natural history, on the study of, 468---on
the early systems of, 470- on language
and terms in relation to the study of,
476--of the vegetable kingdom, 480.
Niebuhr, his Summary to Roman Histo-
ry, referred to, 35.
North America, Hall's Travels in, re-
Novels,--National, of, Fielding's, 371-
Richardson's, 376---Smollet's, 379--
Vicar of Wakefield, 381--- The Gothic or
Chivalrous Romance, Walpole's Castle
of Otranto, 382---Mrs. Radcliffe's, 383---
The Historical, Sir Walter Scott's, 383
-The Miscellaneous, Robinson Crusoe,
384---Sterne's, 385---Johnson's Rasse-
las, ib.---Johnstone's Chrysal, ib.---M'-
Kenzie's, ib----Goodwin's, ib.----Hol--
croft's, ib.---Miss Burney's, ib.---Miss
Edgeworth's, ib.---the more modern,
386--Pelham, Disowned and Devereux,
ib. --of the Waverly, 518---of Cooper's,
Old Age, on diet, in relation to the at-
tainment of. 224.
Ourga, a description of, 186---looked up-
on with reverence by the Mongols, ib.
stations established by the Russians
from, to China, 187.
Paris, Dr. J.A.his Treatise on Diet, &c. re-
ferred to, 208---his definition of dyspep-
sia, 215---his remarks on the difference
of food, 224 --his opinion of wine and
spirits as regards dyspeptics, 227.
Paylaye, M. de la Carne de Sainte, see
Pekin, description of, 197-on the mar-
kets of, 199-climate of, 200.
Philip, Dr. A. P. W., his Treatise on
Indigestion referred to, 208-remarks
on a proper quantity of food to he ta
ken, 223 states a singular case of dys
pepsia, 226-his opinion of wine, &c.
as regards dyspeptics, 227.
Pictures, on the purchase of old, 84.
Plants, on the classification of, 466-ar-
rangement and distribution of, 469--on
the fundamental principles of Can-
dolle's classification of, 493-difference
between classifications of, 496-ou the
natural orders of, 497.
Plautus, Monologue in the Pœnulus of,
Poetry, on ancient, 406-chivalric, 409
---Provençal, 420---the pastoral of the
Troubadours, 424-the decay of the
Political Economy, Sismondi's, 262-285.
Politics of Antiquity, 165---on the excel-
lence of the Roman polity, ib.---the
democrat of the ancients similar to the
jacobin of the moderns, 167---on unmit-
igated democracy, 169---Roman polity
of an aristocratic spirit and character,
Porta, his doctrine of analogy between
plants and animals, 480, note.
Preaching, on the ends of, 244.
Provençals, so styled on account of their
language. 420---on the airs of the, ib.
note-on the language of the, 421-- on
the pastoral poetry of, 424---the names
of the poetical institutions of, 425, note
-the cours d'amours of the, 427-- on
the poetical essays of the, 428--the de-
cline of the poetry of the, 430.
Prussia, on the elementary schools of, 91
---on the gymnasia of, 95---libraries of,
Puffendorf, his de Officio Hominis et Ci-
vis, referred to, 57.
Punic Monologue, the, as corrected by
Bochart, 37- from Mocenigus' edition
of Plautus, 38-Bochart's Hebrew ver-
sion of, 39-- another version of, ib.---
Chaldee version of, 40-- Latin versions
of, 41-Samaritan version of 42---Val-
lancey's version of, 43---O'Connor's
Irish version of the first five lines of,
Raleigh, Sir Walter, Cayley's Life of,
referred to, 433-the origin of the
North-American Provinces may be
traced to his genius, ib.-of an ancient
family, 434-served in a company of
volunteers sent to the aid of the Huge-
nots, ib.-served under the Prince of
Orange, 435-an incident turns his at-
tention to the naval service, ib.-in
Ireland with a commission in the ar-
my, ib. anecdotes of, displaying his
courage, 436-gallantry to Queen Eliz-
abeth, ib.-accompanies the Duke of
Anjou to the Netherlands, ib--unites
himself with Sir H. Gilbert in a voy-
age to Newfoundland, 436-obtains a
patent from Queen Elizabeth for ma-
king discoveries, 437-despatches two
vessels for North-America, ib.-the
honor of knighthood conferred on him,
438-fits out a second expedition to
Virginia, ib.-introduces the use of to-
bacco into England, 439-fits out a
fourth expedition to Virginia, 440-
disposes of his patent, ib.-the monop-
ely for vending wines granted him, 441
-plans a voyage for the discovery of
the North-West passage, ib.-nomina-
ted one of the Council of War to pre
pare for the Spanish Armada, ib.-had
command on shore but joins the Eng-
lish fleet, ib.-obtains an augmentation
of his wine patent, 442-renews his
friendship with Spenser, 443-carries
Spenser to Court, and persuades him
to the publication of the Fairy Queen,
ib.-himself a poet, ib.-offends the
Queen by an affair of gallantry with
one of her maids of honor, 444-sails
for Trinidad, 445-arrives at the Pro-
vince of Aromia, 446-his faith in the
existence of the Amazons, ib.-
return to England publishes an account
of the countries he had visited, 447-
despatches Keymis to Guiana, 448-
joins Howard and Essex, second in
command, in an expedition against
Cadiz, ib.-his important services in
the attack on the enemy, 449-disap-
pointed in the reward for his services,
450-after his return from Cadiz des-
patches another ship to Guiana, ib.-
successfully attacks Fayal, 451-ob-
tains the confidence of Elizabeth, ib.
-his conduct in relation to the fall of
Essex, ib.-James prejudiced against,
ib.-associates himself with Cobham,
452-his defence on his trial, ib.-con-
fined to the Tower, 455-his estates
confiscated, ib.-his "great cordial,"
ib.-Prince Henry's affection for him,
ib.- composes his History of the
World, 456-his opinion of the site of
Paradise, 457-of his religious opin-
ions, 458-his opinion of slavery, ib.-
released from prison, fitted out a fleet
for Guiana, 459-at Trinidad seized
with a fever, 460-loses his son, ib.
-on his return to England was ar
rested, ib. tried on the old charge of
treason, 463-condemned, 465-dis
claims having attended the execution
of Essex from any malignant feeling,
ib.-his execution, 466.
Regni Vegetabilis Systema Naturale, re-
ferred to, 466, 491---on the plan of the
Republic of Cicero, the, 136-164.
Richardson, one of the earlier reformers
of the British novel, 377 --character of
his novels, ib.--criticism on the leading
characters introduced into his novels,
Robinson Crusoe, referred to, 384-the
author of, left other works, scarcely
now remembered, ib.
Romance, the ancient, 412.