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graphic apparatus, 520-remarks on his
claim to the invention, 521, 522—is re-
called from France by the death of his
wife, 526-becomes acquainted with
Miss Honora Sneyd, 527-whom he
marries, 529-retires into Ireland, 530
-state of that country, 531-vacillating
conduct of Mr. Edgeworth, 532-letter
of Dr. Darwin to him, ib.-curious blun-
der of Miss Edgeworth relative to the
meaning of the term decade, 535-death
of Mr. Edgeworth's fourth wife, 536-
his fifth marriage, ib.-rebellion of 1798,
537-temporizing conduct of Mr. Edge-
worth, ib.-its effects to himself, 538-
strictures on his conduct in parliament,
relative to the Union of Ireland with
England, 540, 541-and on his experi-
mental method in education, 541, 542-
last hours of Mr. Edgeworth, 543--
reasons for inferring his disregard of Re-
velation, 543-548-concluding stric-
tures on the memoirs, 548, 549-notice
of Mr. Edgeworth's Essay on the Con-
struction of Roads and Carriages, 96. 98.
-he recommends some degree of curva-
ture in laying out roads, 102- his opinion
of the inefficacy of convexity, in laying
out roads, 103--advises the materials to
be broken small, 104-his mode of form-
ing roads on unsound sub-strata, ih.
Edinburgh Review, falsehoods of detected,

135, 136.

Edrisi's African Geography, of little value,
238.

Education, progress of, among the modern

Greeks, 358, 359-strictures on the ex-
perimental method of education, 541,

542.

Egyptians, custom of, at feasts, 278.
Elgin marbles, depositing of, in the British
Museum, proved to be a national ad-
vantage, 591.

377.

Elmes (James), Letter to Lord Liverpool
on New Churches, 549-his proposal for
improving their architecture, 586, 587.
Emigrants to Canada, advice
Emigration, expediency of, as a relief for
distressed population, considered, 387,
388-expenses of emigration to Canada,
394, 395.

England, why disliked by the French, 177
-impressions of an Englishman at Paris,
178-contrast between them in speaking
of their respective countries, 180, 181-
difference in their intellectual endow-
ments, 181-184-influence of history
and political circumstances on their cha-
racters, 184-186-reason why the
French find it difficult to form just ideas
of England, 187-190-curious blunders

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F.
Fenelon (Archbishop), noble conduct of the
Duke of Marlborough to, 63.
Field (Dr.), eulogium of, on the English
Bible, 303, 304.

Fish, account of the different sorts of, eaten
by the Athenians, 256-259-instances
of their love of fish, 259, 260.
Fishmongers (Athenian), notice of, 261,

262.

Flanders, account of the Duke of Marlbo-
rough's campaign in, 36, 37-movements
of the French under Villeroy, 39-they
are defeated at the battle of Ramilies, 40
-its brilliant results, ib. 41-Marlbo-
rough commences a new campaign there,
51-battle of Oudenard, 53-Lille be-
sieged and captured, 54-56-Ghent,
invested, 57-the French again defeated
at the battle of Maplaquet, 59, 60—
Mons captured, 61-a new campaign
commenced there, but terminated by the
ignominious peace of Utrecht, 63-65.
Flowers, used by the Athenians at their

feasts, 264, 265.

Fontaine's Fables, translated, 455-charac-
teristic of his poetry, 455-excellence of
his narrations, 456-and characters, ib.
457-design of the translator, 457-spe-
cimens of his translations, with remarks,
458-465.

Forbin (Count) Voyage dans le Levant, 83
-succeeds Denon in the custody of the
Museum, ib.-embarks at Marseilles, ib.
-arrives at Athens, 84-specimen of
his mawkish declamation there, ib.-
blunders of his, corrected, 85-his foolish
sneer on English and German artists, ib.
-his vanity mortified by the popularity
of the English, 86-misfortunes that befel
the Count at Constantinople, ib.-com-
mercial meanness of the Count, 87-his
ignorance exposed, 88, 89-and false-
hood, 90, 92-arrives at St. Jean d'Acre,
88-traverses

88-traverses Palestine, ib. 89-arrives |
at Cairo, 90-deterred from visiting Up-
per Egypt by dread of the English, 91,
92-his abuse of Mr. Salt corrected, 93.
Franklin (Dr.) reproof by, of the American
convention, for their disregard of the
Deity, 551, note-his sentiments on build-
ing new churches, 566.
Free-thinking Christians' conference, insti-
tuted, 574-questions proposed for dis-
cussions 574, 575-their tenets, 575—
utterly subversive of Christianity, 575,
576-blasphemous handbills, 576-acti-
vity of their agents in circulating infidel
tracts, 576, 577.

French defeated at the battle of Schellen-
berg, 24, 25-of Blenheim, 28-of Ra-
milies, 40-of Oudenard, 53-of Ma-
plaquet, 59, 60-why the French dislike
England, 177-contrast between them
and the English, when speaking of their
respective countries, 180, 181-difference
between the intellectual endowments of
the two nations, 181-184-influence of
history and political circumstances on
their respective characters, 184-186-
why the French find it difficult to form
just ideas of that country, 187-190-
strictures on the modern French glory,
194, 195.

Funeral ceremonies of the modern Greeks,
349.

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Fusion.-See Gas Blow-pipe.

G.
Gas Blow-pipe, origin and progress of dis-
coveries with, in the art of fusion, 467,
468-Dr. Clarke's mode of using it, 468
-470-analogy in its operations to the
nature of volcanoes, 470, 471.
Geneva version of the Bible, notice of, 297.
Germany, estimable character of the inha-

bitants of, 435-why they are attached
to secret societies, ib.-the real design of
such societies, 436-description of a Ger-
man inn, 438, 439—and of the scenery
on the Rhine, 439-440-constitution
and proceedings of the secret tribunal,
441, 442-forest of Odenwald, described,
442, 443-observations on the German
courts, 443-especially Weimar and
Stuttgardt, ib.-want of discipline the
cause of the irregularities of the German
Universities, 446-the professors there,
dependent on the students, 447, 448—
evils of the subdivision of property, 449
causes of the stagnation of German com-
merce, 450-political state of Germany,
451-453-public journals there on the
increase, 453-curious blunder in one,
453, 454.
Godolphin (Lord Treasurer), created a

peer, 46-his observations on the Em-
peror of Germany's conduct, 48-his dis-
interestedness, and death, 67.
Grafigny (Madame de), Vie privée de Vol-
taire et Madame du Châtelet, 154-bio-
graphical notice of her, 155-account of
her reception by them, 157-description
of her apartment, 159, 160-and of their
commmon pursuit, 160-her reflections
on the misery of Voltaire and Madame
du Châtelet, 162-their cruel treatment
of her, 163-165—her death, 165.
Grece (C. F.) Facts and Observations on
Canada, &c. 373-character of his work,
375-on the comparative advantages of
Canada and the United States of North
America for emigration, 376—advice to
emigrants, 377-on the use of gypsum in
agriculture, 378, 379.
Greece (Modern), account of, and of its in-
habitants, 325-its physical geography,
326, 327-population, 327-mountains,
ib.-plains, 328—climate, ib. 329-pro-
ductions, 330-334-account ofthe Vlaki
or migratory shepherds, 334-commerce,
335-character of the Greeks of the
continent, 336-especially of Ali Pasha,
ib. 337-the Albanians, 337-and the
Mainiotes, 338, 339-notice of the dis-
trict of Maina, 339, 340-character of
the modern Athenians, 340, 341-
wretched state of the inferior Greek
clergy, 342-character of the Archbishop
of Larissa, 343-account of the Caloyers
of Salympria, 343, 344—and of the mo-
nastery of Mount Athos, 345, 346, 347
-attachments of the modern Greeks to
the superstitious ceremonies of their an-
cestors, 347-their nuptial ceremonies,
348-funeral rites, 349-amusements,
350-the Romaika or circular dance,
350, 351-dances of the Albanians, 351
-attachment of the women to the bath,
and its effects on their constitutions, 352
general character of the modern Greeks,
353, 354-their habitations and domestic
arrangements described, 354-356-
state of literature among them, 357-
progress of education among them, 359.
Greek language, causes of the preservation
of, for so many centuries, 137-141—
alterations effected in it by the Macedo-
nians about the time of Alexander, 141
-at what period most pure, 141, 142-
structure of the Greek of the Septuagint
version of the Old Testament, 142, 143—
instances of the declining purity of the
Greek language in the first ages of the
Christian church, 143-145-particu-
larly in the sixth century, 145-changes
in the terminations of Romaic Greek

-

words, 146, 147-the affinity of the
Romaic Greek to the Hellenic, why
greater than the affinity of the Italian to
the Latin, 147-this affinity illustrated
by examples, 147-149-strictures on
the pronunciation of certain Greek let-
ters, 149-151-and on the accentual
mode of reading and speaking, 151–153
-the reason why there are no standard
works in the Romaic or modern Greek,
154.

Gypsum, importance of, as a manure, 378,

379.

H.

Hadji Hamet, route of, through the interior
of Africa, 231, 232.

Harley, intrigues of, against the Duke of
Marlborough, 49, 50-dismissed from the
ministry, 51.

Haydon (B. R.) on new churches, 549-
his proposal for decorating them with
paintings, 587-observations on it, 588
-592.

Haygarth (W. Esq.) Greece, a poem, 325.
Hebrew literature, proofs of the cultivation
of, in the reigns of Elizabeth and James
I. 299-303.

Hellenic language, cultivation of, extending,

358.

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Herodotus, veracity of, established, 96.
Highways, importance of, on canals, 97-
testimonies to the bad state of the roads
near London, 99, 100-improvements of
certain roads, 100, 101-curved roads
recommended, 102-too great a convexity
the prevalent fault in forming roads, 103
-their materials ought to be broken
small, ib. 104-suggestions for improving
roads on unsound bottoms, 105-best
mode of keeping roads in repair, 106-Josephus's History of the Jewish War, re-
partial paving recommended, 107—sug- mark on, 201.
gestions for improving highways, 108-Journals (public), of Germany, notice of,
first, the appointment of county or district
surveyors, ib.-secondly, the union of
several trusts within ten miles of London,
ib. 109-thirdly, the combining all the
existing highway laws into one code, 109
-benefit of a general commutation for
statute labour, ib.-cause of the defec-
tive state of parish roads, and its remedy,
109-111.

453.

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Jerome, vindicated from the charge of
having made his Latin translation of the
Old Testament from the Greek and not
from the Hebrew, 292-294.
Jerusalem, Fall of. See Crowne, Milman—

(city of), poetically described, 204.
Jews, situation of at the siege of Jerusalem,

198, 199.

Johnson (Charles, Esq.) testimony of to
the bad state of the roads near London,
99.

K.

Kotzebue, immoral tendency of the dramas
of, one cause of his assassination by
Sand, 447-his assassination vindicated
by Professor Krug, 445, 446.

L.

Larissa (Archbishop of), character of, 343.
Latin language, changes in, in the early

ages of the Christian æra, 145, 146.
Launceston, in Van Diemen's land, notice
of, 76.

Life, verses on, 169, 170.
Literature, state of, among the modern
Greeks, 357, 358.

Liturgy, importance of reading it impres
sively, 558.

Lonsdale (Lord), munificent donation of,

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M.

M'Adam (J. L.), Tracts on the making of
, Roads, 96-character of them, 98-his
qualifications for the task he has under-
taken, 100-his statements relative to the
actual improvement of certain roads, 100,
101-testimony to the value of his me-
thod, 101, 102-recommends the mate-
rials for the formation of roads to be
broken small, and why, 103, 104-and
that women and children should be em-
ployed in breaking them, 104-his mode
of making a road over a boggy or swampy
soil, 105, 106.
Macedonians altered the Greek language in
the time of Alexander, 141.
Maplaquet, battle of, 59, 60.
Macquarrie (port), in Van Diemen's land,

notice of, 77.

Maina (district of), brief notice of, 339-
character of its inhabitants, 338, 339.
Maitland (Sir Thomas), liberality of, to the
Parganotes, 131, 132.

Margate, trip to, in a steam-boat, poetically
described, 503, 509.
Marlborough (Charles Churchill, Duke of),
anecdotes of his early life, 2, 3-created
peer, 3-his disinterested conduct to
James II. ib.-remarks on his behaviour
at the Revolution, 4-his fidelity to Wil-
liam III. and to the British constitution,
5-corresponds with James II. 6—mag-
nanimous conduct of William III. to
him, ib. 7-state of Europe at the acces-
sion of Queen Anne, 8, 9-schemes of
Louis XIV. frustrated by the Countess of
Marlborough, 10-embarks for Holland,
as generalissimo of the Allied British and
Dutch force, 12-is impeded in his plans
of action by the tardy counsels of the
Dutch states, ib. 13-his partial suc-
cesses notwithstanding, 14-narrowly
escapes being seized by the French, 15
-is created Duke of Marlborough, which
dignity he accepts with reluctance, 16-
again frustrated in his plans by the
crooked policy of the Dutch, 17-and by
the misconduct of their generals, 18-
resolves to resign his post, but is withheld
by the intreaties of Queen Anne, 19, 20
-proposes to carry the campaign into
Germany, 21-character of his army, 22,
23-which he brings into excellent order,
23-defeats the Gallo-Bavarian army at
Schellenberg, 24, 25—negociations with

the clector, 26-gives up his country
to military execution, 27-defeats the
French at the battle of Blenheim, 28—
conduct of the Duke's political adver-
saries in consequence of it, 29, 30—its
important results, 30, 31-effects of his
fatigues on the Duke's health, 32-
grateful and honourable reception of the
Duke, on his return, 33-he embarks
again for the continent, ib.—tardy pre-
parations of the Emperor of Germany,
ib.-manœuvres of Marshal Villars, 34
-chagrin of the Duke, 35-account of
the campaign in Flanders, 36, 37-ho-
nourable anecdote of Marlborough's
kindness, 38-movements of the French
under Villeroy, 39-they are defeated
at the battle of Ramilies, 40—its bril-
liant results, ib. 41-vexatious situation
of affairs to Marlborough, both abroad
and at home, 42, 43-disinterested con-
duct of the Duke to the Queen, 44, 45
-brilliant reception of the Duke on his
return, 45, 46-promotes the union be-
tween England and Scotland, 46-situa-
tion of affairs at home and abroad in
1707, 46, 47-treachery of Harley
against him, 50-invasion of England by
the Pretender, 51-Marlborough forms
the plan of a new campaign on the con-
tinent, ib.-gains the battle of Oudenard,
53-besieges and captures Lille, 54-56
-invests Ghent, 57-nobly resists a
bribe from the French government, ib.—
defeats the French at the battle of Ma-
plaquet, 59, 60-and captures Mons, 61
-enters upon his last campaign, 63—his
noble treatment of Fenelon, 55—falsely
charged with peculation, 66-peace of
Utrecht concluded, and Marlborough dis-
graced, 67, 68-noble reception of him
abroad, 69-is recalled on the accession
of George I. ib.-his death, ib.-brief
review of his character, 71-73-excel-
lent moral order of his camp, 72.
Marlborough (Sarah, Duchess of), adopts a
different line of politics from her husband,
11-her opinion on giving places, 12—
dismissed from her office by Queen Anne,
62, 63--her reply to proposals for a
second marriage, 70-generous conduct
to a Chelsea pensioner, 71, 72-her cha-
racter, 11, 12-her noble sentiments on
the giving of places, 12-did not offer
Pope a thousand pounds to suppress the
character of Atossa, 423, 424.
Marriages (septennial), curious proposal for,
415.

Matthews's Translation of the Bible, notice
of, 296.
Messiah, song to, 209, 210.

Methodists

Methodists in America, observations on,
383.

Michaelis, opinion of, on the spread of in-
fidelity, 568.

Milman (Rev. H. H.) The fall of Jerusalem,
a dramatic poem, 198-situation of the
Jews at the siege of Jerusalem, 198-200
-difficulties attending the subject, 200,
201-strictures on the construction of the
poem, 202, 203-plan of it, with ex-
tracts and remarks, 203-223—general |
observations on the poem, compared with
the author's former works, 223-225.
Milton, Pope's criticism on, 432.
Ministry (English), composition of, at the

accession of Queen Anne, 10.
Mitchell (T.) translation of Aristophanes,
474-general character of it, ib.-exami-
nation of the execution of particular
parts, with specimens, 491-504-this
decidedly the best translation of Aris-
tophanes extant, 505. See Aristophanes.
Mollien (G.) Voyage dans l'Interieur de
l'Afrique, &c. 225-estimate of his ac-
quirements as a traveller, 242-objects
of his mission, 242, 243-the information
obtained by him of little value, 243, 244.
Monastic Orders, benefit of, to the church,
552.

Montague (Lady Mary Wortley), character

of, 414-416 singular scheme of, for
septennial marriages, 415—was self-edu-
cated, 416-account of her quarrel with
Mr. Pope, 417, 418.
Montague (Mr. Wortley), character ́of,

417.

Montesquieu, curious mistakes of relative
to England, 188, 189.

Monck (Sir Charles), false statements of
concerning the Parganotes, 135.

N.
Niger (river), information relative to the
course of, 229-233-proofs of its iden-
tity with the Nile of Egypt, with a plan,
236-240.

Nuptial ceremonies of the Modern Greeks,
348.

0.
Oudenard, battle of, 53-its brilliant re-
sults, 54-56.

Oxygen Gas, notice of experiments with, in
aid of fusion, 472.

111-its origin, 112-extent of its terri-
tory, 113-shakes off its allegiance to
the Turks, 113, 114-throws itself into
the protection of the French, 115-sur-
renders unconditionally to General Camp-
bell, 116-proofs that Parga was never
considered by the British government
otherwise than as belonging to the Porte,
117-119-and that, previously to Parga
being given up to Ali Pasha, by the Bri-
tish government, every provision was
made for the inhabitants, 121-consider-
ations on the probable situation of Bri-
tain, had she insisted on keeping pos-
session of Parga, 122-124-bad cha-
racter of the Parganotes, 124-127-
character of Ali Pasha, 128-narrative
of the proceedings for giving up Parga to
the Porte, 129-131-estimate of the
property of the Parganotes, 131, 132-
liberality of the Lord Commissioner to
them, 133-and of the amount of com-
pensation given to them, 134-false as-
sertion of the Edinburgh Review de-
tected, 135, 136.

-

Parnell (Wm. Esq.), Letter to the Editor of
the Quarterly Review, 360-answer to
his first complaint, that the editor is to-
tally ignorant of farming, ib. 361-his
mistakes in early Irish history corrected,
362-365-Mr. Parnell guilty of great
inconsistency, 365, 366-the reviewer
vindicated from the charge of ignorance,
366, 367-Mr. Parnell's ridiculous abuse
of the potatoe, 368, 369-refuted by
facts, 369-his mistakes concerning the
government of the Irish, 370-372-
concluding remarks on Mr. Parnell, 372,
373.

Pastry of the Athenians, notice of, 249.
Paterson (James), A Practical Treatise on

Public Roads, 96-character of it, 98—
his illustration of the difference between
going over a hill, and round its bottom,
102-his mode of mending roads over
springy substrata, 103—and of draining
them, 106.

P.
Painting, advantages of an annual grant for
the encouragement of, 589-munificence
of British sovereigns in encouraging and
promoting it, 590-especially of George
III. 591-and his present Majesty, ib.
Parga, general misunderstanding prevalent
concerning the cession of, to the Porte,

VOL. XXIII. NO. XLVI.

Q Q

Paving recommended for roads near the
capital and great towns, 107.
Perfumes of the Greeks, account of, 263-
265.

Pergamus, state of learning at, 157, 138.
Perth, a settlement in Upper Canada, no-
tice of, 382.

Pic-nic parties of the Athenians, notice of,
270.

Pictures, proposal for decorating churches
with, 587, 588-remarks thereon, 588-
592.

Pittwater settlement in Van Diemen's Land,
notice of, 76.
Plato,

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