Abbildungen der Seite

nays, 469

Esq., 538-effects of capital punish considering his ship as his home, ib.-
ment as administered in London and attempt to capture a whale, 68-an oc.
Middlesex, ib.-internal scenery and currence that will startle the reader, ib.
operations of Newgate, ib, - abuses story about the poor dog “Shakings,” ib.
pointed out, 539–differences in the ad modes of management, 69--character by
ministration of justice in the metropolis which two of them were contra-distin-
and the country, ib.-author recom guished, ib.—the subject illustrated by a
mends a preventive police, 540—orga passage from Shakspeare, 70-author's
nized bodies of thieves, ib.-establish mode of repaying acts of favour done to
ments for facilitating the disposal of himself, 71-description of routine of
stolen goods, ib.-effectual interference duties, 72
recommended, in order to suppress the Framlingham; a Narrative of the Castle.
haunts of thieves, 541-nurseries of In four Cantos. By James Bird, 309
crime kept by receivers of stolen goods, Francis, William, (see Family Classical
544-average of escapes to detections, Library)
546-effect of severity of punishment, Fraser, (see the Exhibition of the Royal
ib.--case as a commentary upon our pre-

sent system, 548-author suggests the Freemason's Pocket Companion ; contain-
appointment of a public prosecutor, ib. ing a brief Sketch of the History of Ma-
--great uncertainty of punishment, 549 sonry, a chronology of interesting erents,
-average period of impunity amongst &c., 154
thieves, ib.---impolitic effects of refer Friendly Advice, most respectfully sub-
ence to the Privy Council, 550—trans mitted to the Lords, on the Reform Bill,
portation a mere farce, 552—solitary 299—the late general election conducted
imprisonment the only punishment that with tranquillity, ib.-ludicrous visions
deserves the title, 552

of the anti-reformers, ib.-nothing like
Familiar German Exercises. By A. Ber zeal exhibited on their side, by any class

of the people, ib.--the people unanimous
Family Classical Library, No. XVII. for the reform bill, ib.-improvements

Horace Translated. By William Fran suggested, 300_anecdote of Sir Joseph
cis, 309_No. XVIII., Horace, Vol II. Jekyll, ib.--Lord Mansfield's apothegm,
Phædrus, 472

ib.--effects of popular indignation in
Family Library; Lives of the Scottish France, 301-effects of the adoption of

Worthies. By P. F. Tytler, Esq., 466 the reform bill contrasted with those of
Farquhar, G. life of, 498

its rejection, 302
Farren, Miss, 504
Ferns, bishopric of, 481
Ferrier, Miss, (see Destiny)

Few Words on many Subjects, grave and
light. By a Recluse, 153

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Galt, John, (see Lives of the Players)
Fitz-Raymond, or the Rambler on the Garrick, life of, 501
Rhiné. By Caledonnicus, 310

German Poetical Anthology. By A. Ber-
Five Years of Youth ; or Sense and Senti-
ment. By Harriet Martineau, 307

Manual for Self-Tuition. By W.
Fletcher, James, (see the History of K. Klattowsky, 469

Literature, 316
Flora of Great Britain, (fossils) 600 Ghiurdiz, supposed to be the Julio-Gor-
Flowers, cultivation of, 156

dius of Ptolemy, 27
Foote, life of, 501

Gideon, Mr. Sampson, (see Nichols's Illus-
Foreign Missions, 312—a volume of com trations, 49)
mentary upon, ib.

Gordon, (see the Exhibition of the Royal
Fragments of Voyages and Travels, includ.

ing Anecdotes of a Naval Life ; chiefly Gray, (see the Exhibition of the Royal
for the use of Young Persons. By Capt. Academy).
Basi) Hall, 59_author avowedly an Green, William Child, (see his Alibeg the
anti-reformer, ib. -- his disposition to Tempter)
promote the interests of the naval pro Gwin, Nell, life of, 497
fession, 61—the writer's early predilec.
tions for naval life, ib.—description of,
62-recommends close attention to the

Greek and Latin classics, 64-his initia-
tion upon his first voyage, ib.-appetites HALFORD, Sir Henry, (see Essays and Ora-
of middies, 67—British sailor's habit of tions, by)

nays, 151

Hall, Captain Basil (see Fragments of
Voyages and Travels)

Mrs. S. C., (see Sketches of Irish
Hart, Charles, life of, 492
Haverhill; or Memoirs of an Officer in the

Army of Wolfe. By J. A. Jones, 433—
each of the three volumes a story in
itself : the first a picture of American
manners; the second, an account of the
expedition of General Wolfe; third,
interior of life in the West Indies, ib.—an
episode of Indian love, 434-song of an

lodian girl, 436
Haynes, life of, 492
Hellins, Rev. John, (see Nichols's Illus-

trations, 49)
Henderson, life of, 501
Herbaria, protection of, 156
Herschelian Companion to the Telescope.

Part I. Orionis and Leporis, 307
Hillon, (see the Exhibition of the Royal

History of English Dramatic Poetry, to the

time of Shakspeare; and Annals of the
Stage of the Restoration. By J. P. Col-
lier, 377—character of the work, ib.
its novelty in some respects, ib.—unne-
cessary separation of topics, 378-new,

interesting, and authentic facts, ib.
Hitchins, Rev. Malachy, (see Nichols's

Illustrations, 49)
Holcroft, Thomas, 504
Hollins, (see the Exhibition of the Royal

Home, at, and Abroad, (see Destiny)
Hooker, W. Jackson, (see the Botanical

Hope, Thomas, (see An Essay, &c.)
Howitt, William, (see the Book of the

Hughes, Rev. J.S., (see Divines of the

Church of England)
Hull, Rev. E., (see the Institution and

Abuse of Ecclesiastical property

-struggle for the body of Patroclus, 110
-description of the shield of Achilles,
112- arithmetical comparison of the

translations of Pope and Sotheby, 116.
Illustrations of the Literary History of the

Eighteenth Century, cousisting of authen-
tic memoirs and original letters of emi.
nent persons; and intended as a sequel
to the Literary Anecdotes. By John
Nichols, F.S.A., 49--the collection con-
sists chiefly of small details connected
with persons who have obtained no cele.
brity, ib.—the Rev, John Hellins, ib.-
the Rev. Malachy Hitchins, ib.—the Rev.
Peter Cuningham, ib,-William Newton,
50—the Rev. William Chubbe, ib.-de-
scription of his character, ib.- the Rev.
Samuel Darley, ib. — the Rev. John
Price, ib., 51-autobiography of Wm.
Gifford, ib. — biography and letters of
Thomas Pitt and Lord Camelford, ib.
borough of Old Sarum, a portion of his
patrimony, ib.—his letters to Mr. Har-
dinge, ib.—his apprehensions of a repub-
lic, 52—his letters on reform, 53, 54, 55
--letters from Italy, 56—the Rev. Bap-
tist Noel Turner- his acquaintance with
Dr. Johnson, ib.-his description of the
conversations which passed between them,
ib.Alexander's Feast,” ib. Rev.
William Chaffin, 57—his autobiography,
ib.-his bunting propensities, ib. - his
meeting with Geo. III., ib.-notice of
Mr. Eardley Wilmot, 58—Mr. Sampson
Gideon, ib.-Rev. Thomas Leman, ib.
-David, Earl of Buchan, ib.James
Edward Smith, ib.-Mr. George Rose,
ib._his letter as to the writings of Pope,
ib. correspondence of Mr. Gough with

Messrs. Essex, Brooke, and Denne, ib.
India, Christian Converts in, 157
Indian Talk, an, 312
Inventions, old new, 157
Imitative Music, 315
Ireland, First Fruits of, 475-church of

might be overthrown without affecting
the Union, 476-church division of,

477-enormous wealth of, 483, 484
Irish Antiquities, 316
Isle of Wight, love-story of, (see Author-

Ivan Vejeeghen ; or, Life in Russia. By

Thaddeus Bulgarin, 437-a translation
from the Russian, ib.—a striking picture
of the domestic habits of the Muscovites,



Iliad of Homer, the, translated by Wil-

liam Sotheby, 96-key to the present
version of the Iliad, 97—consistency of
the translator, ib.—the present version
characterised by a studied fidelity to the
original, ib.-parting scene between Hec-
tor and Andromache, 99—compared with
Pope's translation, 101, 102, 103, 104–
Mr. Sotheby correct in the description of
the battles, 105-example of,ib.- a vivid
and powerful battle scene, 107 -- Mr.
Sotheby's close, yet easy imitation of
Homer's similes, 108–example of, 109

James, Mr., (see Philip Augustus)
Johuson, Samuel, the Life of, L.L.D.,

including a journal of a tour to the He-

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brides. By James Boswell, Esq. A
new edition ; with numerous additions
and notes. By J. W. Croker, 452–
merits of this edition, ib.-Mr. Croker's
facilities for the collection of annotations
and unpublished documents, 453-plan
of the work, ib.---printed works incorpo.
rated in this edition, 454—Manuscript
additions, ib. incomparable value of this

edition beyond all others, 455.
Jones, J. A., (see Haverhill)
Jordan, Mrs., 504
Journal of Travels in the Seat of War

during the last two Campaigns of Russia
and Turkey; intended as an itinerary
through the south of Russia, the Crimea,
Georgia, and through Persia, Koordis-
tan, and Asia Minor, to Constantinople,
with maps expressly drawn up, and illus-
trative of the author's tour. By T. B.
Armstrong, 174—his journal pot written
with elegance, 175 — his sketches of
scenery, ib..the Emperor Nicholas and
his consort at Odessa, 179-Tiflis, 182
appearance of that city, ib.- the popu.
lation, ib.—the principal productions, ib.
German colony, ib.-journey to Persia,
183--Tartan dwellings in Georgia, ib.
Tabuez, ib.-facilities for invading Per-
sia, ib.-Tehran, 184—the present Shah,
ib.--the Koordish mountains, ib.-the

country bordering on the Euphrates, 186
Journal of a Residence in Germany, writ-

ten during a Professional attendance on
their Royal Highnesses, the Duke and
Duchess of Clarence, (their most Gra-
cious Majesties,) during their visits to
the Courts of that Country, in 1822,
1825, and 1826. By William Beattie,
340—the author's Euphuism, ib.--spe-
cimens of his style, 341-this prose re-
duced to blank verse, ib.-the author's
feelings on reaching the banks of the
Rhine, 342—his minstrel's song, 343–
the novelties of Altenstein, ib.-details of
the domestic economyof the king, 344—
poetical address to Queen Adelaide,
352-anecdote of the ex-king of Sweden,
353—the author recommended to re-
form his style altogether, 354


LACH LAN, Mrs., (see Agapoe)
Lapdor, his Gebir, Count Julian, and other

poems, 217--character of his poems, ib.
—his singular iura of mind, ib.-Gebir,
written chiefly in Latin, ib.—full of imi-

tations of Virgil, ib.
Landscape illustrations of the Waverley

Novels, 468
Laudseer, (see the Exhibition of the Royal

Law, Dr., his address to the clergy of

Bath Wells, 602
Laws relative to benefit societies and

savings banks, 306
Lawrence, Sir Thomas, the Life and Cor-

respondence of, Knight, President of the
Royal Academy, &c. By D. E. Wil.
liams, Esq., 244-seizure and pre-occu-
pation of the subject, ib.—the name of
Mr. Campbell unhandsomely put for-
ward on the occasion, ib.—a coadjutor
appointed, 245—language adopted by
himself, ib.—faults in the production, ib.
-leading facts connected with the life of

Sir Thomas Lawrence, 246
Le Bas, Rev. C. W., (see Life of Middle-

Lecture on Knowledge, delivered before

the members of the Keighley Mechanics'
Institution. By Thomas Swinburn Carr,

Leigh's Guide to Wales and Monmouth-

shire, containing observations on the
mode of travelling, &c., 152—the Welsh

interpreter, ib.
Leighlin, see of, 482
Leman, Rev. Thomas, (see Nichols's Illus.

trations, 49)
Leslie, (see the Exhibition of the Royal

Letters to a Young Naturalist on the Study

of Nature, and Natural Theology. By
James L. Drummond, 405-observations
upon the works of nature, ib.—conse-
quence of our familiarity with natural
objects, 406—Dr. Drummond's work
calculated to generate an ardent love of

nature under all her forms, ib.
Letter to his Grace the Archbishop of

KEMBLE, John, 504
Keppel, the Hon. George, (see his Nar-

rative of a Journey across the Balcan
Kildare, bishopric of, 481
Killala, see of, 483
Killaloe, see of, 482
Killfenna, see of, 482
Kilmacdnaghi, see of, 483

York, on the present corrupt state of Literary Provincial Societies, 473
the Church of England. By R. M.

Gazette-the cause of sound lite-
Beverley, Esq., ib.-actual condition of rature advocated, 32—Literary Gazette,
the Church of England—what is its re- its style disgraceful to the age, ib.-the
sult upon the moral conduct of the com- editor tried by his own rule, ib.—viola-
munity, 80—crime increasing, ib.-in- tions of syntax, ib.-examples of bad
difference as to religion in general, ih.- English and worse French, 33—beauti-
changes suggested, ib.--absolution dis- ful sentence, ib.--terminology – what
avowed, 81—the church of England a does it mean, ib.-author criticising his
striking failure, ib.-indifferent to the

own work, ib.--impartiality, 34—unfor-
theological instruction of its ministers tunate simile, ib.-specimens of the
and congregations, ib. — fundamental style of the Literary Gazette, 35-hum-
error in the constitution of the church, bug of, ib.

Literature, Taxes on, 157
Lewis, G. C., and H. Jurnel, (see their Liturgy, the, revised; or the necessity and

translation of the History and Antiqui- beneficial effects of an authorized abridg.
ties of the Doric Race)

ment, and careful revision of the various
Library of Entertaining Knowledge the services of the Established Church. By

architecture of birds, 566–Mr. Rennic's the Rev. Robert Cox, A.M. 79
uitles fanciful and opeu to objection, ih.- Lives of the Players. By Joha Galt, 491-
love of Natnre and her works recom- among the most amusing books in the
mended, ib.-system not indispensable, language, ib.-Charles Hart, 492_Bet-
ib.-enthusiasm of Alexander" Wilson, terton, ib.--Kypaston, ib.-beauty of his
the Scotch weaver, in pursuit of a know- person, anecdote of, ib.—Haynes, ibm
ledge of birds, ib.-object of the present his strange adventures, ib.. Biography
volume, ib.

of Wilks, 425 - instances of Wilks's
Life of the Right Reverend Thomas Fan- kind-heartedness, 497 — life of Nell

shaw Middleton, D.D., late Lord Bi- Gwin, of William Mountfort, ib.
shop of Calcutta. By the Rev. C. W. - life of Sandford, 498—life of Elizabeth
Le Bas, 521-particulars of Mr. Middle- Barry, ib.-- life of Mrs. Oldfield, ib.
ton's early life, 522_his appointment to life of Richard Savage, of Mrs.
the diocess of Calcutta, 523_rules which Centlivre, ib.-life of Colley Cibber, ib.
he laid down for his conduct, ib._state life of Dogget, ib.-life of Booth, ib.
of the English church in India, ib. life of George Farquhar, ib.-life of
the new bishop's arrival in Calcutta, Quin, ib. his Falstaff, ib.-his Cato,
524-law of marriage, 525—rivalry of 500—his habits, ib.-picture of his cha-
the Scottish clergy, ib.-trial of strength racter, ib. - anecdotes of his wit and
between the rival establishments, 526– epicurism, ib.— lives of Lacy, Ryan, Mrs.
state of religion among the Europeans, Woffington, Garrick, Foote, Macklin,
528-distribution of the Bible, ib.-let. Henderson, and Charlotte Chark, 501 -
ter addressed by Dr. Middleton to Mr. her eccentric biography, ib. description
Norris, ib.-picture of his every day life, of her menage, 503-life of Mrs. Geor-
ib.-Rammohun Roy, visit from, 529- giana Bellamy, ib.
sect of white Jews, 530_voyages of vi. Locke the Philosopher, 316
sitation,531-proceedings of Rammohun Lord Byron, Works of. In six volumes, 150
Roy, 532_his Unitarian chapel, ib. Lucius Carey ; or, the Mysterious Female
the bishop's disquietude—his murmurs, of Mora's Dell, an Historical Tale. By
534—failure of his constitution, 535– the author of * The Weird Woman,
is sun-struck, 536—his illness, ib.-his 134.

death, ih.-his character, ib.
Life and Opinions of John Wycliffe, D.D.,

illustrated principally from his unpub-
lished manuscripts; with a preliminary

view of the papal system, and of the
state of the protestant doctrine in Eu- Macauley, Thomas Babington (see Speech
rope, to the commencement of the four- delivered in the House of Commons, &c.)
teenth century. By Robert Vaughan, Mackenzie, Peter (see the Life of Thomas

Life of Thomas Muir, Esq., Advocate, &c. Mackintosh, Sir James (see the Cabinet
By Peter Mackenzie, 153.

Cyclopædia—his History of England)
Limerick, see of, 482

Macklin, life of, 501
Lismore, see of, 482

Man, an Essay on the Origin and Prospects
Literary Patronage, 315

of, by Thomas Hope, 390_his opinions


inconsistent with the facts disclosed, and the Greek legislative assembly, 18–
the doctrines inculcated, in the Sacred description of the President, ib.-Con.
Writings, 391--yet Mr. Hope always stantinople going fast into decay, ib.-
writes in the spirit of a Christian Philo extraordinary succession of executions,
sopher, ib.—bis object at least amiable, 20-conspiracies against the Sultan, ib.
ib.-bis excessive pride of intellect, ib. -translation of a yafta, or sentence, ib.
-foundation and nature of his theory, -illustration of the state of criminal

jurisprudence in Turkey, ib.-visit to
Manzoni, 473.

Adrianople, 21-Mahometanism, its de-
Marcartan (see the Exhibition of the cline, ib.—the Sultan suspected of indif-
Royal Acaderay)

ference to the Koran, 22-lamentable
Marina ; or, an Historical and Descriptive summary of the actual condition of

account of Southport, Lytham, and Turkey, 29-misfortunes and unpopu.
Blackpool, situate on the western coast larity of the Sultan, 31
of Lancashire, by P. Whittle, 152

New Illustrated Road Book, of the route
Martineau, Harriet (see five years of youth from London to Naples, containing 24

highly-finished views from original draw.
Meath, diocess of, 478

ings, edited by W. Brockeden, 470.
Memoir of Sebastian Cabot ; with a review Newton (see the Exhibition of the Royal

of the history of maritime discovery, Academy)
illustrated by documents from the Rolls, Newton, William (see Nichols's Illustra-
now first published, 514-the real dis tions, 49)
coverer of the bay, after called by the Nichols, John (see his Illustrations of the
name of Hudson's, 515—first discovery Literary History of the eighteenth cen-
of the American continent, 516–pre tury)
ceded Columbus, and Americus Ves. Niger, the, 315
pusius in those regions, ib.-residence Nixon (see the Exhibition of the Royal
in the La Plata, 519—his return to Academy)
Spain, 520- the latter years of his Noah's Ark, 157
life, ib.

Noble (see the Exhibition of the Royal
Memorials, manuscript, 599

Middleton, Right Rev. T. F., life of, 521 Notice to subscribers abroad, 158
Mongomery, Robert (see his Oxford, a

Montagú, Colonel G. (See Ornithological

Moore, Dugald (See the Bridal Night) Qax Bark, substitute for, 156
Motive power, new, 610

Old Man of the Mountain, the Love-charm,
Mountfort, William, life of, 497

and Pietro of Abano. Tales from the
Mulready (see the Exhibition of the Royal German of Tieck, 438-compositions of

a very high order, after the German
Nurphy, A., 504

fashion, ib.
Oldfield, Mrs. A., life of, 498

Omnibus Advertisements, 316

Optical deception, 608

Ornithological Dictionary of British Birds.
Napier, W. F. P. (see his History of the By Colonel G. Montagn, F.L.S., 468
War in the Peninsula)

Orlando Furioso translated. By William
Napoleon Buonaparte, the Life of, by M. Stewart Rose, 469
de Bourrienne, his private Secretary, 149 Ossory, see of, 481

memoirs of, by the Duchess of Oxford. A Poem. By Robert Montgo-
Abrantes, 587-anecdotes of his early mery, 31-idolators of his genius blush
life, 589

for their folly, ib. "Oxford" a failure,
Narrative of a Journey across the Balcan, 32-object of the work, 38—specimens

by the iwo passes of Selimno and Pra. of rhyme, ib.--the argument put into
vadi; also of a visit to Azani, and other prose, 39—-samples of Mr. Montgo-
newly discovered ruins in Asia Minor, inery's power in describing the soul of a
in the year 1829-30, by Major, the Hon. bore, ib.—his invective against the price
George Keppel, F. S. A., 16–Mr. Kep regulations of the University, ib.-sketch
pel, an indefatigable traveller and note of Johnson, 40-elegant satire, 41-de-
taker, ib.-his example worthy of praise, scription of Oxford convivialities, ib.-
ib.-his work too voluminous, ib.--his death of Mr. Canning celebrated, 42-
style diffuse and prosy, ib.-meeting of Montgomery's melancholy on the occa-


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