Thomas Babington Macaulay Macaulay.

Critical, historical, and miscellaneous essays online

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spatches, i. 404.

Ccsnrs (the), parallel botwccn them

and the Tudors, not applicable, iii.

Calcutta, its position on the Hoog-
ley, iv. 23(); scene of the Black
Hole of, 232, 233; resentment of
the English at its fell, 235 ; again
threatened by Surajah Dowlah,
239 ; revival of its prosperity, 251 ;
its suflTerings during the minine,
285; its capture, v. 8; its suburli^
infested by robbers, 41 ; its festivi
ties on Hastings's marriage, 56.

Callides, i. 41, note,

Calvinism, moderation of Bunyan's,
ii. 263; held by the Church of
England at the end of the 16th
century, iv. 176; many of its doc-
trines contained in the Paulician
theology, 809.

Cambon, v. 455.

Cambridge, University of, favored
by Ceorpe I. and (jleorge IL, vi.
3o, 37; Its superiority to Oxford
in intellectual activity^ iii. 844;
disturbances produced' in, by the
Civil War, iv. 15.

Cambvses, story of bis punishment
of the corrupt judge, iii. 423.

CJamden, Lord. vii. 233, 247.

Camilla, Maoame D*ArbIay*8, v.

Campaign (the), by Addison, v. 855.

Canada, subjugation of, by the Brit-
ish in 1760, ni. 244.

Canning, Mr., ii. 45, 46 ; vi. 286, 411-

Cape Breton, reduction of, iii. 244.

Carafia, Gian Pietro, afterwards Popo
Paul, IV. his zeal and devotion, iv.

Carlisle, Lady, ii. 478.

Carmagnoles, Bar^re's, v. 471, 472,
490. 491, 498, 499, 502, 505, 529.

Camatic, (the), its resources, iv. 211,
212; its invasion by Hyder All, \
71, 72.

Camot, V. 455, 506.

Camot, Hippolyte, his memoirs of
Bar^re reviewed, v. 423-539 ; failed
to notice the falsehoods of his au*
thor, 430, 431^ 435, 557 ; his chari-
tableness to him, 445, 485 ; defends
his proposition for murdering pris-
oners, 490; blinded by party spirit,
523; defends the Jacobin adminis-
tration, 584; his general charac-
teristics, 638, 639.

Carrier, v. 404.





Carteret, Lord, his ascendency at
the faU of Walpole, iii. 184; Sir
Horace Walpole's stories about
him, 187: his defection from Sir
Robert Walpole, iii. 202; succeeds
Walpole, 219; his character as a
statesman, 218, 219; created Earl
Granville, 220.

Carthagena, surrender of the arse-
nal and ship of, to the Allies, iii.

Gary's translation of Dante, i. 68,
78, 79.

Casina (the), of Plautus, i. 298.

Castile, Admiral of, ilL 109.

Castile and Arragon, their old insti-
tutions favorable to public lib-
erty, iii. 86.

Castilians, their character in the 16th
century, iii. 81; their conduct in
the war of the Succession. 121;
attachment to the faith of their
ancestors, iv. 316.

Castracani, Castruccio, Life of, by
Machiavelli, ii. 317.

Cathedral. Lincoln, painted window
in, i. 428.

Catholic Association, attempt of the
Tories to put it down, iv. 413.

Catholic Church. See Church of

Catholicism, causes of its success,
iv. 301, 307, 318, 331-336; the
most poetical of all religions, i.

Catholics, Roman, Pitt's policy re-
specting, vi. 280, 281.

Catholics and Jews, the same rea-
soning employed against both, ii.

Catholics and Protestants, their rel-
ative numl)ers in the 16th cen-
tury, iii. 26.

Catholic Queen (a), precautions
against, i. 487.

(Catholic Question (the), vi. 413-

Catiline, his conspiracy doubted, i.
405; compared to the Popish Plot,

*Cato," Addison's play of, its mer-
itj«, und the contest it occasioned,
iii. 333; its first representation, v.
391; its performance at Oxford,
392; its deficiencies, i. 365, 366.

Cato. the censor, anecdote of, vL 354.

Catullus, his mytholot(y, i. 75.

Cavaliers, theiV successors in the

reign of Geoige L turned
gcgues. vi. 4.

Cavendish, Lord, his conduct in tht
new council of Temple, iv. 96; his
merits, vi. 73.

Cecil. See Buriei^.

Cecil, Robert, his rivalry with Frui-
cis Bacon, iii. 356, 365; his fear
and envy of Essex, 362; increaw
of his dislike for Bacon, 365; hit
conversation with Essex, 365; hit
interference to obtain k]ughth'.od
for Bacon, 384.

Cecilia, Madame D'ArbIay*s, t. 909,
311; specimen of its style, S15,

Censorship, existed in some form
from Henry YIII. to the Beydii-
tion, iii. 329.

Ceres, L 54, note,

Cervantes, iii. 81; his celebrity, L
80; the perfection of his art, W,
329; fails as a critic, 329.

Chalmers, Dr., Mr. GUdstooe^s
opinion of his defence of the
Cliurch, iv. 122.

Cliampion, Colonel, commander of
the Bengal army, v. 32.

Chandemagore, i<rench settlemoit.
on the Uoogley, iv. 230; captured
by the English, 239.

Charlema^e, imbecility of his suc-
cessors, IV. 205.

Charles^ Ar^-hduke, his claim to the
Spanish crown, iii. 90; tj^es the
field in support of it, 109, accom-
panies Peterborough in his expe-
dition, 112; his success in the
north-east of Spain, 117; is pro-
claimed king at Madrid, 119; his
reverses and retreat, 123; his
re-entry into Madrid, 126; bb
unpopularity, 127; concludes a
peace, 131; forms an aUiance wiib
Philip of Spain, 138.

Charles L, lawfulness of the rosisl-
ance to, i. 235, 243; Milton's de-
fence of his exei'ution, 346, 249;
his treatment of the Pariiament of
1640, 457 ; his treaUnent of Straf-
ford, 468; estimate of his character,
469, 498-500, ii. 443; his fall, t.
497; his condemnation and its
consequences, 500, 501; Hamp-
den's opposition to him, and its
consequences, ii. 443-459; re$»ist
ance of the Scots to him, 460; his
increasing iifiiculties, 461; lib





eondact towards the Hoose of
Commons, 477-482; his flight,
483; review of his conduct and
treatment, 484-488; reaction in
his favor during the Long Par-
liamentj iii. 300; cause of his
pulitical blunders, 410; effect of
the victory over him. on the nation^
al character, iv. 7, 8.

Charles I. and Cromwell, choice be-
tween, i. 490.

Charles IL, character of his reign, i.
251; his foreign subsidies, 523;
his situation in 1660 contrasted
with that of Lewis XVIIL, iu.
282, 283; his character, 290, iv.
SO, 47, 80; his position towards the
king of France, 206; consequences
of his levity and apathy, 299, 300;
his court compared with that of
his father, iv. 20; his extrava-
fl^ce, 34; his subserviency to
France, 37-44, 46; his renuncia-
tion of the dispensing power, 55;
his relations with Temple. 58v 60,
63, 97 ; his system of bribery of
the Common)<^ 71; his dislike of
Halifax, 90; his dismissal of Tem-
ple, 97; his characteristics, i. 349;
uis influence upon English litera-
ture, i. 349, 850; compared with
Philip of Orleans, Kegent of
France, iii. 64, 65; Bunyan*s grat^
itude to him, vi. 143; 'his social
disposition, iv. 374.

Charles II. of Spain, his unhappy
condition, iii. 88, 93-100; his diffi-
culties in respect to the succession,

Charles IIL of Spain, his hatred of
England, vi. 29.

Chartes V., iv. 316; vi. 350.

Ciiarles VIII., iiL 483.

Charles XII., compared with Clive,
iv. 297.

Charlotte, Queen, obtains the atten-
dance of Miss Bumey, v. 279 ; her
partisanship for Hasting, 288,
290; her treatment of Miss Bur-
ney, 203, 297.

Chateaubriand, his remark about the
person of Louis XIV., iii. 58,

Chatham, Earl o^ character of his

Kiblic lite, iii. 196,197; his early
fe, 198; his travels, 199; enters
the army 199; obtains a seat in
Parliament, 200; attaches hinuMlf

to the Whigs in opposition, 207;
his qualities as an orator, 211-213;
dismissed from the army, 215; ia
made Groom of the Beiichainb-^r
to the Prince of Wales, 161 ; de.
claims against the ministers, 218;
his opposition to Carteret, 219;
legacy left him by the Duchess of
Marlborough. 219; supports the
Pelham ministry, 220; appointed
Vice-Treasurer of Ireland, 221
223; overtures made to bim by
Newcastle, 230; made Secretary
of State, 235; defends Ailmiral
Byng, 237 ; coalesces wit i . the
Duke of Newcastle, 230; success
of his admhiistration, 230-250; his
appreciation of Clive, iv. 260, 289,
breach between him and the great
Whig connection, 289; review of
his correspondence, vi. 1; in the
zenith of prosperity and glory, i.
221,222; his coalition with New-
castle, 7; his strength hi Parlia-
ment, 13; jealousies in his cabi-
net, 25; his defects^ 26; proposes
to declare war against Spain on
account of the family compact,
29 ; rejection of his counsel, 30; his
resignation, 80; the king's gra-
cious behavior to him^SO; puolic
enthusiasm towards him, 31; his
conduct in opposition, 83-46 : his
speech a^nst peace with France
and Spain, 49; his unsuccessful
audiences with George III. to
form an administration, 58; Sir
William Pynsent bequeaths his
whole property to him, 63; bad
state of his health, 64; is twice
visited by the Duke of Cumber-
land with propositions firom the
king, 68, 72; his condemnation of
the American Stamp Act, 77, 78; is
induced by the king to assist in
ousting Rockingham, 86; mor:id
state of his miud, 87, 88, 95, 99;
undertakes to form an administra-
tion, 89; is created Earl of Chat-
ham, 91 ; failure of his ministerial
arrangements, 01-99; loss of his
popularity, and of his foreign in-
fluence, 91-99; his despotic man-
ners, 89, 93 ; lays an embargo on
the exportation of com, 95; hia
first speech in tlie House of Lonls,
95; his superdlious conduct tow-
ards the Peers, 95; his retire-





ment fipom office, 100; his policy
violated, 101; resigns the privy
seal. 100; state of parties and of
public affairs nti his recovery, 100,
101; his political relations, 103;
his eloquence not suited to the
House of Lords, 104; opposed the
recognition of the independence
of the United States, 107; his last
appearance in the House of Lords,
108, 229; his death, 109, 230; re-
flections on his fall, 109; his fu-
neral in Westminster Abbe^, 110;
compared with Mirabeau, iii. 72,

Chatham, Earl of, (the Fecond), vi.
230; made First Lord of the Ad-
miralty, 276.

Cherbourg, guns taken from, iii. 245.

Chesterfield, Lord, his dismissal by
Walpole, iii. 204; prospectus of
Johnson's Dictionary addressed to
him, vi. 187, 188; puffs it in the
World, 194.

Cheyte Sing, a vassal of the gov-
ernment of Bengal, v. 75; his
laiige revenue and suspected treas-
ure, 79; Hastings's polinrin desir-
ing to punish him. 80-85; his
treatment made the successful
charge against Hasthigs, 118.

Chillingworth, his opinion on apos-
tolical succession, iv. 172; became
a Catholic from conviction, 306.

Chinese (the) compared to the Ro-
mans under Diocletian, i. 415,

Chinsurab, Dutch settlement on the
Hoogley, iv. 230; its siege by the
English and capitulation, 259*.

Chivalry, its form in Languedoc in
the 12th century, iv. 308, 309.

Cholmondeley, Mrs., v. 271.

Christchurch College, Oxford, its re-
pute after the Revolution, iv. 108;
issues a new edition of the letters
of Phalaris, iv. 108; vi. 116, 118;
its condition under Atterbuiy, vi.
121, 122.

Christianity, its alliance with the
ancient philosophy, iii. 444; light
in which it was regarded by the
Italians at the Reformation, iv.
316; its effect upon mental activ-
ity; i. 416.

Christophe, vi. 890. 391.

Church (the), in tne time of James
IL. i. 520.

Church (the), Soutbey*s Book of, U

Church, the English, persecutions in
her name, i. 443; High and Low
Church parties, V. 362; vi. 119, 120.

Church of England, its origin and
connection with the state, i. 452,
453; iv. 19Q; its condition in the
time of Charles I.j ii. 166; en-
deavor of the leading Whigs at
the Revolution to alter its Litur-
^ and Articles, ii. 821; iv. 178;
Its contest with the Scotch nation,
322; Mr. Gladstone's work in de-
fence of it, iv. 116; his arguments
for its being the pure Catholic
Church of Christ; 161-166; its

• claims to apostolical suocessioa
discussed, 16o-178; views respect-
ing its alliance with the state,
183-193 ; contrast of its operatioDs
during the two generations suc-
ceeding the Reformation, with
those of the Church of Rome, 331.

Church or Rome, its alliance with
ancient philosophy, iii. 444; causes
of its success and vitality, iv. 310,
301; sketch of its history, 307-

Churchill, Charles, i. 519; vi.42.900.

Cicero, partial itv of Dr. Middieton
towards, iii. 340; the most elo-
quent and skilful of advocates,
340; his epistles in his banishment,
361; his opinion of the study of
rhetoric, 472; as a critic, i. 142.

Cider, proposal of a tax on, by the
Bute administration, vi. 50.

Circumstances, effect of, upon char-
acter, i. 3-22, 323, 325.

"City of the Violet Crown," a ftt-
vorite epithet of Athens, i. 36,

Civil privileges and political power
identical, ii. 311.

Civil War (the), Cowley and Mil-
ton's imaginarv conversation
about, i. 112-138; its evils the
price of our liber^, 243; conduct
of the Long Parliament in refer-
ence to it, 470, 495, 496.

Civilization, only peril to can arise
from misgovernment, ii. 41, 42;
England's progress in, due to the
people, 187 ; modem, its influence
upon philosophical speculation, I





Clarendon, Lord, his history^ i. 424;
his character, 521,522; bis testi-
mony in favor of Hampden, ii. 448,
468, 472, 490, 493; his literary
merit, iii. 338 ; his position at the
head of affairs, iv. 29, 31-37, 38 ;
his faulty style, 50; his opposition
to the growing power of the Com-
mons, 73 ; his temper, 74 ; the
charge against Christ-Churchmen
of garbling his history, vi. 130.

Clarke, Dr. Samuel, iv. 303.

Clarkson, Thomas, v. 309.

Classics, ancient, celebrity of, i. 139 ;
rarely examined on just principles
of criticism, 139 ; love of, in Italy
in the 14th century, 278.

Classical studies, their advantages
and defects considered, vi. 347-

Clavering, General, v. 35; his op-
position to Hastings, 40-47; his
appointment as Governor General,
64; his defeat, 56; his death, 57.

Cleveland, Duchess of, her favor to
Wycherly and Churchill, iv. 372,

Clifford, IxiTdy his character, iv. 47 ;
his retirement, 55, 56 ; his talent
for debate, 72.

CI ire, Lord, review of Sir John Mal-
colm's Life of, iv. 194-298; his
family and boyhood, 196, 197 ; his
shipment to India, 198; his arri-
val at Madras and position there,
200 ; obtains an ensign's commis-
sion in the Company's service,
203 ; his attack, capture, and de-
fence of Arcot, 215-219; his sub-
sequent proceedings, 220, 221-228 ;
his mamage and return to Eng-
land, 224; his reception, 225; en-
ters rariiament. 226 ; return to In-
dia, 228 ; his suDsequent proceed-
ings, 228. 236, seq.f his conduct
towards Ormichund, 238, 241,247,
248; his pecuniary acquisitions,
251; his transactions with Meer
Jafiier, 240, 246, 254; appointed
Governor of the Company's pos-
sessions in Bengal, 2d5;'his dis-
persion of Shah Alum's armjr,
256, 267; responsibility of his posi-
tion, 269 ; his return to England,
260; his reception, 260, 261; his
proceedings at the India House,
268, 266, 269; nominated Gover-
nor of the British possessions in

Bengal, 270; his arrival at Cal-
cutta, 270; suppresses a conspir-
acy, 275. 276; success of his for-
eign policy, 276; his return to
England, 279; his unpopularity
and its causes, 279 285; invested
with the Grand Croa^ of the Bath,
292; his speech in his defence,
and its consequence, 289. 290, 202 ;
his life in retirement, 291; reflec.
tiuns on his career, ^; failing of
liis mind, and death by hia owe
hand, 296.
Ciizia, Machiavelli's, i. 298.
Clodius, extensive bribery at the

trial of, iii. 421.
" Clouds " (the), of Aristophanes, i

888. ,

Club-room, Johnson's, li. 425 ; vi. 159.
Coalition of Chatham and Newcas-
tle, iii. 243.
Cobham, Lord^ his malignity tow-

imis Essex, iii. 380.
Coke, Sir £., his conduct towards
Bacon, iii. 357, 406; his opposition
to Bacon in Peacham's case, 389,
390; his experience in conducting
state prosecutions, 392; his re-
moval from the Bench, 406; his
reconciliation with Buckingham,
and agreement to marry his
daughter to Buckingham's broth-
er, 406; his reconciliation with
Bacon, 408; his behavior to Ba-
con at his trial, 427.
Coleridge, relative " correctness '* of
his poetry, ii. 339 ; Byron's opin-
ion of him, 362; his satire upon
Pitt, vi. 271.
Coligni, Gaspar de, reference to, vi.

Collier, Jeremy, sketch of his life, iv.
893-396; lus publication on the
profaneness of the English stage,
396-399; his controversy with
Congreve, 401, uq.
Colloquies on Society, Souther's, ii.

132, pUn of the work. 141, 142.
Collot, D'Herbois, v. 475, 489, 498,

Colonies, iii. 83; question of the
competent of Pariiament to tax
them, vi. 77, 78.
Comedy (the), of England, effect
of the writings of Congreve and
Sheridan upon, i. 295.
Comedies, Diyden's, i. 360.
Comic Dramatists of the Restoration,


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W, 860-411 ; have exercised a great
influenoe on the human mind, 851.

Comines, bis testimony to the good
government of England, ii. 434.

Commerce and manufactures, their
extent in Italy in the 14th cen-
tury, i. 276-277 ; condition of, dur-
ing the war at the latter part of
the reign of George II., iii. 247.

Committee of Public Safety, the
French, v. 463, 466, 475-500.

Conmions^ House of, increase of its
power, I. 532; increase of its pow-
er by and since the Bevolutioo,
iii. m.

Commonwealth, iv. 365, §eq.

Comus, Milton's, i. 215, 218.

Conceits of Petrarch, i. 89, 90; of
Shak^peare and the writers of his
age, 342-344, 347.

Cond^, Marsha], compared with
Clive,iv. 297.

Condensation, bad effect of enforced
upon composition, i. 152.

Coiidorcet, v. 452, 475.

Con flans. Admiral, hb defeat by
Uawke, iii. 245.

Congreve, his birth and early life,
Iy. 387 ; sketch of his career at the
Temple, 388; his " Old Bachelor,**
389; ''Double Dealer,*' 390; suc-
cess of his ** Love for Love,*' 391;
his *' Mourning Bride,** 392; his
controversy with Collier, 397, 400-
403; his "Way of the WorW,*'
403; his hUer years, 404, 405; his
position among men of letters,
406; his attachment to Mrs. Brace-
girdle, 407; his friendship with
the Duchess of Marlborough, 406;
his death and capricious will. 408;
bis funeral in Westminster Aobey,
409; cenotaph to his memory at
Stowe, 409 ; analogy between him
and Wycherley, 410.

(/ongreve and Sheridan, effect of
their works upon the comedy of
England, i. 295; contrasted with
Shakspeare, 295.

Conquests of the British arms in
1758-60, iii. 244, 245.

Constance, council of, put an end to
the Wickliffe schism, iv. 313.

Constantinople, mental stagnation
in, i. 417.

C*>on8titution (the), of England, iu the
15tli and 18th centuries, compar-
ed with those of other European

states, i. 476, 477; the arKuiuent
that it would be destioyed by ad-
mitting the Jews to power, 307,
308; its theory in rcsnect to the
three branches of the legijilature
ii. 25, 26, V. 416.

Constitutional government, decline
of, on the Continent, early in the
17th century, i. 481.

Constitutional History of Engiand,
review of HaIlam*K, i. 433-543.

Constitutional Royalists in the reigu
ofChariesI.,]. 474-483.

Convention, the French, v. 449-

Conversation, the source of logical
inaccuracy, i. 148, 383, 384; im-
aginary, between Cowley and Mil-
ton touching the great Civil War,

Conway, Henry, vi. 62; Secretary
of State under Lord Kockingham,
74; returns to his position under
Chatham, 91-95 ; sank into insig-
nificance 100.

Conway, Marshal, his character, iv.

Cooke, Sir Anthony, his learning,
iii. 349.

Cooperation, advantages of, iv. 184.

Coote, Sir Eyre, v. 61 ; his character
and conduct in council. 61, ^; his
great victory of Porto Novo, 74.

Corah, ceded to the Mogul, v. 27.

Cordav. Charlotte, v. 466.

Comeille, his treatment by the
French Academy, i. 33.

** Correctness *' in the fine arts and in
the sciences, ii. 339-343 ; iu paint-
ing, 343 ; what is meant by it in
peltry, 339-343.

Corruption, parliamentary, not ne-
cessary to the Tudors, iii. 168; its
extent in the reigns of George I.
and II., vi. 21-23.

Corsica given up to France, vi. 100.

Cossim bazar, its situation and im-
portance, V. 7.

Cottabus, a Greek game, i. 30, note.

Council of York, ita abolition^ ii. 469.

Countiy Wife of Wydieriev, it«char>
acter and merits, iv. 37$; whence
borrowed, 385.

Courtenay, Rt Hon. T. P., review ef
his Memoirs of Sir William Tem-
ple, iv 1-115; his concessions t^
Dr. Lingard in regard to the Triplf
Alliance, 41 ; his opinion of Teiu





pie's proposed new coondl, 65; hU
error as to Temple's residence, 100,

Cousinhood, nickname of the official
members of the Temple family, iv.

Couthon, V. 466, 475, 498.

Covenant, the Scotch, ii. 460.

Covenanters, (the), their conclosion
of treaty with Charles 1., ii. 460.

Coventry. Lady, v. 262.

CowleVf' dictum of Denham concern-
ing bim, i. 203; deficient in imagi-
nation, 211; his wit, iii. 162, v.
375; Ids admiration of Bacon, iii.
492, 493; imaginary conversation
between him and Milton about the
Civil War, i. 112-138.

Cowper, Earl, keeper of the Great
Seal, V. 361.

Cowper, William, ii. 349; his praise
of Pope, 351 ; his fViendship with
Warren Hastings, v. 5 ; neglected
by Pitt, vi. 261.

Cox, Archdeacon, his eulogium on
Sir Robert Walpole, iii. 173.

Coyer, Abbe, his imitation of Vol-
taire, V. 377.

Crabbe, George, vi. 261.

Craggs, Secretary, iii. 227 ; succeeds
Addison, v. 413; Addition dedi-
cates his works to him, 418.

Cranmer, Archbishop, estimate of his
character, i. 448, 449.

Crebillon, tne younger, iii. 155.

Crisis, Steele's, v. 403.

Crisp, Samuel, his eariy career, ▼.
259; his tragedy of Virginia, 261;
his retirement and seclusion, 264;
his friendship with the Bumeys,
265; his gratification at the suc-
cess of Mjss Bumey's first work,
269; his advice to ner upon her
comedy, 273; his applause of her
" Cecilia," 275.

(yriticism. Literary, principles of, not
universally recognized, i. 21; rare-
ly applied to the examination of
the ancient classics, 139 ; causes of
its failure when so applied, 143;
success in. of Aristotle, 140; Dio-
oyiius, 141; Quintilian^ 141, 142;
Liooginus, 142, 143; Cicero, 142;
ludicrous instance of French criti-
cism, 144; ill success of classical
sdiolars who have risen above ver-
ImiI criticism, 144; their lack of
taste and Judgment, 144; manner

in which criticism is to be exer*
cised upon oratorical efforts, 149,
151 ; criticism upon Dante, 55-79 ;
Petrarcli, 80-99; a rude state of
society, favorable to genius, but
not to criticism, 57, 58, 325; groat
writers are bad critics, 76, 328; ef-
fect of upon poetr>', 338 ; its earlier
stages, 838, 339 ; remarks on John-
son's <M>de ofj ii. 417.

Critics professional, their influence
over tne reading public, ii. 196.

Groker, Mr., his edition or Boswell'f
Life of Dr. Johnson, reviewed, ii.

Cromwell and Charles, choice be-
tween, ii. 496.

CroVnwell and Napoleon, remarks on
Mr. Ilallam's parallel between, i

Cromwell, Henry, description of, iv.

Cromwell, Oliver, his elevation to
power, i. 502; his character as a
legislator, 504; as a general, 504:
his administration and itA resulti*,
509, 510; embarked with Hamp-
den for America, but not nufiered
to proceed, ii. 459; his qualities,
496; his administration, iii. 286,
292; treatment of his remains,
289; his ability displayed in Ire-
land, iv. 25-27; anecdote of his
sitting for his portrait, v. 2.

Cromwell, Ricbaird, vi. 15.

Crown (the) veto by, on Acts of Par-
liament, i. 487, 488, iU control
over the army, 489; its power in
the 16th century, iii. 15; curtail-
ment of its prerogatives, 169-171 ;
Its power predominant nt begin-
ning of the 17th century, iv. 70;
decline of its power during the
Pensionary Parliament, 71, 72; its
long contest with the Parliament

?ut an end to by the Revolution,
8; see abo Prerogative.
Crusades (the), their beneficial efiect

upon Italy, i. 275.
Crusoe, RoLinson, the work of an
uneducated genius, i. 57 ; its efiect
upon the imaginations of children,

Culpeper, Mr., ii. 474.

Cumberiand, the dramatist, his man-
ner of acknowledging literary
merit, V. 270.

Cumberiand. Duke of, iv. 260; the





confidential friend of Henry Fox,
vi. 44; confided in by George III.,
67; his character, 67; mediated
between the king and the Whigs,
68, 69. '


Dacier, Madame, r. 338.

D'Alembert. i. 23; Horace "Wali-ole's
opinion or him, iii. 156.

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