Thomas Babington Macaulay Macaulay.

Critical, historical, and miscellaneous essays online

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217; defeats Marshal Brown at
Lowositz, 218 ; gains the bottle of
Prague, 219; loses the battk of
Kolm, 220; his victory at Leu-
then, 229; its effects, 231; hb sub-
sequent victories, 232-248.

F'rederic William I., v. 150; bis
character, 150; his iH-reguhrled
mind, 151; his amb'tion to foruta
brigade of giants, 151; his fod-
ing about his troops, 152; his hard
and savajge temper, 152; his con-
duct to his son Frederic, 163, Itt;
his illne.*is and death, 162.

Free inquirv, right of, in reUgious
matters, iv. 162, 163.

French Academy (the), i. 23, aaju

French Republic, Burke*s chanic>4ff
of, i. 402.

French Bevolution (the). Set Bev-
olution, the FVench.

Funds, national. <Se« NatioiialDebt


Gabrielli. the singer, y. 256.

(iaUleo, IV. 305.

Grttlway, Lord, commander of the
• allies in Spain in 1704, iiL 109,
119; defeated by the Bourbons at
Almanza, 124.

Game, (a) Roman, i. 4, mjie; (a)
Greek, 30, note,

Ganges, the chief highway of East-
em conmieroe, iv. 229.

Garden of Eden, pictnres o^ in aU
Bibles, ii. 343; painting of, by a
giited master, 343.

Garrick, David, a pupil of Johnton,
vi. 179; their relations to eaih
other, 189, 190, 203; ii. 398: his
power of amusing chiidren, v. 2wi;
his friendship tor Crisp, 261, 26^2;
his advice as to Crisp's tragedy ot
Virginia, 262; his power of imita-
tion, 306 ; quotation from Fiekiing
illustrative of the effect of hie act-
ing, i. 332.

Garth, his epilogue to Cato, v. 392;
his verses upon the controvenjr in
regard to the Letters of Phalaris,
vi. 118.

Gascons, v. 430, 487, 511, 525.





OaYi sent for by Addison on his
death-bed to asli tiia fonriveness,
V. 418.

Generalization, superiority in, of
modem to ancient historians, i.
410, 414, 419.

Geneva, Addison*8 visit to, v. 350.

Genius, creative, a rude state of
society tavoraldc to, i. 67, 3-2.!); re-
quires discipline to enable it to
perfect anythini^. 334. 335.

Ge4iuii, its decay owing to Catholi-
cism, iv. 339; Addison^s admira-
tion of, V. 345.

Gcnsonn^, his ability, v. 452; his
impeachment, 469; his defence,
473; his death, 474.

** Gentleman Dancinjr-M aster," its
production on the stage, iv. 375;
Its best scenes suggested by Cal-
deron, 385.

** (^pntleman's Magazine " (the), vi.
182, 184.

Geologist, Bishop Watson*s compari-
son of, i. 425.

Geometiy, comparative estimate of,
by Plato and by Bacon, iii. 450.

George I., his accession, iii. 136.

Georj^e 11., political state of the na-
tion in his time, i. 533 ; his resent-
ment against Cluitham for his
oppc«ition to the payment of Han-
overian troops, ill. 220; compelled
to admit him to office, 221 ; nis ef-
forts for the protection of Hanover,
830; his relations towards his min-
isters, 241-344 ; reconciled to Chat-
ham's possession of power, vi. 14 ;
his death, 14: his character, 16.

George III., his accession the com-
mencement of a new historic era, i.
532, cause of the discontents in
the early part of his reign, i. 634;
his partiality to Clive, iv. 292;
bright prospects at his accession,
v. 58, vi. 1; his interview with
Miss Barney, 277; his opinions of
Voltaire, Rousseau, and Shak-
tpeare, 277, 278; his partisanship
for Hastings, 291; his illness,
and the view taken of it in the
palHce, 291, 292; the history of the
first ten years of his reign but im-
perfectly* known, vi. 1 ; his char-
acteristics, 16, 17; his favor to
Lord Bute, 19; his notions of
government, 21 ; sliffhted for Chat-
ham at the Lord Mavor's dinner.

31; receives the resignation of
Bute, and appoints George Gren-
ville his successor, 54; his treat-
ment by Greii ville, 59; increase
of his aversion to his ministers, 62.
63; his illness, 66; disputes be-
tween him and his ministn'on the
regency question, 66; inclined to
enlorce the American Stamp Ait
bv the sword, 76; the faction of
tfie "King's friends," 79, 80; his
unwilling consent to the repeal of
the Stamp Act, 82; dismisses Rock-
ingham, and appoints Chatham,
88; his character and late popu-
larity, 263-265; his insanity and
the question of the regencv, 265-
267; his opposition to Catholic
emancipation, 281,282; his oppo-
sition to Fox, 291, 293.

George IV., v. 125, vi. 265, 266.

Georgics (the), Addison's translation
of a portion of. v. 332, 333.

Germany, the literature of, little
known in Kngland sixty or seven-
ty years ago, v. 340, 341.

Germafiy and Switzerland, Addi-
son's ramble in, v. 351.

Ghizni, peculiarity of the campaign
of, v. 29.

Ghosts, Johnson's belief in, ii. 410.

Gibbon, his alleged conversion to
Mahommedanisin, ii. 375 ; his suc-
cess as a historian^ iii. 252; his
presence at Westminster Hall at
the trial of Hastings, v. 126; un-
learned his native English during
his exile, 314, vi. 260.

Gibbons, Gruiling, i. 367, 368.

Gibraltar, capture of, by Sir George
Rooke, iii. 110.

Giifard, Lady, sister of Sir William
Temple, iv. 35, 39, 101 ; her death,

Gilford, Byron's admiration of, ii.

Girondists, Bar^re's share in theit
destruction, v. 434, 435, 468, 469.
474; description of their party anu
principles, 452-454; at first m the
majority, 455 ; their intentions
towards the king, 455, 456; their
contest .with the Mountain, 458,
459, 462-466; their trial, 473; and
death, 474, 475; their character,

Gladstone, W. E., review of •* The
State in its Relations with the





Church," iv. 116-193; quality of
his mind, 119, 120 ; grounds on
which he rests his case for the de-
fence of the Church, 122; his doc-
trine that the duties of government
are paternal, 125; specimen of his
arguments, 127-129; his argument
that the profession of a national
religion is imperative, l29, 131,
135; inconsequence of his reason-
ing, 138-148.

Glei^, Rev. G. R., review of his
Lite of Warren Hastings, v. 1-

Godfrey, Sir E., iii. 297.

Godolphin, Lord, his conversion to
Whiggism, iii. 130; engages Addi-
son to write a poem on the battle
of Blenheim, v. 355.

Godolphin ana Marlborough, their
policy soon after the accession of
Queen Anne. v. 353.

Goe^man, his oribeiy as a member
of the parliament of Paris by
Beaumarchais, iii. 430, 431.

Goldsmith, Oliver, Life of, vi. 151-
171; his birth and pjirentage, 151;
his school days, 152, 153; enters
Trinity College, Dublin, 153; his
university life, 154 ; his autograph
upon a pane of glass, 154, note ;
his recklessness and instability,
154, 155 ; his travels, 155 ; his care-
lessness of the truth, 156 ; his life
in London, 156, 157 ; his residence,
157, note ; his hack writings, 157,
158 ; his style, 158 ; becomes
known to literary men, 158; one
of the original members of The
Club, 159 ; Johnson's friendship
for him, 159, 170; his "Vicar of
Wakefield," 159, 161; his "Trav-
eller," 160; his comedies. 161, 163;
his "Deserted Village," 162, 163;
his histories. 164 ; his amusing
blunders, 164; his litcrarv merits,
165, 170; his social position, 165;
his inferiority in conversation, 165,
166, ii. 393 ; his " Retaliation,"
170; his character, 167, 168, ii. 407 ;
lii«} prodigalitv, 168; his sickness
and death, 169 ; his burial and
cenotaph in Westminster Abbey,
169, 170; his biographers, 171.

Goonlas, son of Nuncomar, his ap-
pointment as treasurer of the
nousehold, v. 24.

Goree, conquest of, iii. 244.

Gorhambury, the countiy rcsidencv
of Lord Bacon, iii. 409.

GovemmentT doctrines of Sontbey
on the duties and ends of, stmt^
and examined, ii. 157-168 ; its con-
duct in relation to infidel publica-
tions, 170; various forms of, 413,
414; changes in its form sometimes
not felt till long after, iii. 86; tiie
science of, experimental and pro>
gressive, 132, 272, 273; exami-
nation of Mr. Gladstone's treatisi
on the Philosophy of, iv. 115-176;
its proper functions, 362 ; dif^
ferent forms of, ii. 10^-111; theif
advantages, i. 179-181; Mr. HilPs
Essay on, reviewed, ii. 5-51.

Grace Abounding, Bunyan*s, ii. S59.

Grafton, Duke of, Secre'tary of State
under Lord Rockingham, vi. 74;
first Lord of the Treasury onder
Chatham, 91; joined the Siedfords

Granby, Marquis of, his diancter
iv. 261.

Grand Alliance (the), against tiN
Bourbons, iii. 103.

Grand Renionstrance, debate on, and
passing of it. ii. 475.

Granville, Lord. See Carteret, Lord.

Gray, his want of appreciation of
Johnson, v. 261 ; hi.<t Latin verw,
342; his unsuccessful applicatioa
for a professorship, vi. 41 ; his in-
judicious plagiarisms from Dante,
1. 72, note.

"Great Commoner," the designa-
tion of Lord Chatham, iii. 250, vi

Greece, its history compared with
that of Italy, i. 281 ; its degradation
and rise in modem times, ii. 334;
instances of the cormptjon H
judges in the ancient common-
wealths of, iii. 420; its literature,
547, i. 340, vi. 349-352; hi^loi?
of, by Mitford, reviewed, i. 172*
201; historians of, modem, thci!
characteristics, 174-177; civil coc*
vulsions in, contrasted with them
in Rome, 189, 190.

Greek Drama, its origin, i. 216 ; com
pared with the English plays of
the age of Elizabeth, ii. 338.'

Greeks, difference between them and
the Romans, i. 287; in their treat-
ment of woman. 83, 81; their so-
cial condition compaired with that


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of the Italians of the middle ages,
312; their position and character
in the 12th centuiy. iv. 309; their
excliisiveness, i. 411, 412.

Gregory XIII., his austerity and
zeal^ iv. 324.

Grenvilles (the), vi. 11; Richard
Lord Temple at their head, 11.

(irenville, George, his character, vi.
27, 28; intrusted witli the lead in
the Commons under the Bute ad-
ministration, 33 ; his support of the
proposed tax on cider, 51; his
nickname of *^ Gentle Shepherd,"
51; appointed prime minister, 54;
bis opmions, 54, 55 ; character of
his public acts, 55, 56; his treat-
ment of the king, 59; his depriva-
tion of Henry Conway of his regi-
ment, 62; proposed t^e imposition
of stamp duties on the North
American colonies, 65 ; his embar-
rassment on the question of a re-
gency, 66; his triumph over the
king, 70 ; superseded by Lord
KocKingham and his friends, 74;
popular demonstration against him
on the repeal of the Stamp Act, 83 ;
deserted by the Bedfords, 100 ; his
pamphlet ag^st the Rocking-
nams, 102; his reconciliation with
Chatham, 103; his death, 104.

Grenville, Lord, vi. 291, 292, 296.

Greville, Fulke, patron of Dr. Bar-
ney, his character, v. 251.

Grey, Earl, v. 129, 136, vi. 269.

Grey, Lady Jane^ her high classical
acquirements, iii. 349.

^ Grievances," popular, on occasion
of Walpole's fall, iii. 181.

Grub Street, ii. 405.

Guadaloupe. fall of. iii. 244.

Guardian (the), its birth, v. 380, 390;
its discontinuance, 396.

Guelfs (the), their success ^eatly
promoted by the ecclesiastical
jvower, i. 273.

Guicciardini, iii. 2.

Guioowar, its interpretation, v. 59.

Guise, Henry, Duke of, his conduct
on the day of the barricades at
Paris, iii. 372; his resemblance to
Essex, 372.

Gunpowder, its inventor and the date
of its discovery unknown, iii. 444.

Gustavus Adolphus, iv. 338.

Gypsies (the), vi. 386.


Habeas Corpus Act, iv. 83, 92.

Hale, Sir Matthew, his integrity, iL
496, iii. 391.

Halifax, Lord, a trimmer both by
intellect and by constitution, iv.
87 ; Compared witli Shaftesbury,
87 ; his political tracts, 88 ; his ore*
torical powers, 89, 90 ; the king's
dislike to him^ 90; his recommen-
dation of Addison to Godolphin, v.
354, 355 ; sworn of the Privy Coun-
cil of Queen Anne, 361.

Hallam, Mr., review of his Consti-
tutional History of England, i. 433-
543; his qualitications as an his-
torian, 435; his style, 435, 436:
character of his Constitutional
History, 436; his iinpartialitv,
436, 439, 512; his description of
the proceedings of the third par-
liament of Cnarles I., and the
measures which followed its disso-
lution, 456, 457; his remarks on
the impeachment of Strafford.
458, 465; on the proceedings or
the Long Parliament, and on the
question of the justice of the civil
war, 469-495; ms opinion on the
nineteen propositions of the Long
Parliament, 480; on the veto ot
the crown on acts of parliament,
487 ; on the control over the army,
489 ; on the treatment of Laud,
and on hb correspondence with
Strafford, 492, 493; on the execu-
tion of Charles I., 497 ; his parallel
between Cromwell and Napoleon,
504-510; his character of Claren-
don, 522.

Hamilton, Gerard, his celebrated
single speech, iii. 231 ; his eftectivo
speaking in the Irish Parliament,
v. 372.

Hammond, Henn', uncle of Sir Wil-
liam Temple, liis dcsignatjoii by
the new Oxonian sectaries, iv

Hampden, John, his conduct in th«
ship-money affair approved by the
Royalists, i. 458; effect of his' loss
on the Parliamentary cause, 496 ;
review of Lord Nugent's Memori-
al of him, ii. 427; his public and
private character, 428,429; Bax-





ter*8 testimony to his excellence,
430; his origin aiid early historj',
431; took hi» seat in the House
of Commons in 1621, 432; joined
the opposition to the Court, 433 ; his
tirst appearance as a public man,
441; his first stand for the funda-
mental principle of the Constitu-
tion, 444 ; connnitted to prisun. 444 ;
set at liberty, and reelected for
Wcndover, 445 ; his retirement, 445 ;
his remembrance of his persecuted
friends, 447 ; his letters to Sir John
Eliotj 447; Clarendon's character
of hmi as a debater, 447; letter
ftx>m him to Sir John Kliot, 448;
his acquirements, 228, 450; death
of his wife, 451; his resistance to
the assessment for ship-money,
458; Straflbrd's hatred of him,
458; his intention to leave Eng-
land, 458; his return for Bucking-
hamshire in the fifth parliament of
Charles I., 461 ; his motion on the
subject of the king's message, 463;
his election by two constituencies
to the Long rarliamcnt, 467; char-
acter of his speaking, 467, 468 ; his
opinion on the bill for the attain-
der of Strafford, 471 ; Lord
Clarendon's testimony to his
moderation, 472 ; his mission •to
Scotland, 472 ; his conduct in the
House of Commons on the passing
of the Grand Remonstrance, 475 ;
his impeachment ordered by the
king, 4/7-483 ; returns in triumph
to the House, 482 ; his resolution,
489 ; raised a regiment in Buck-
inghamshire, 48!i ; contrasted with
Essex, 491 ; his encounter with
Kupert at Chalgrove, 493; his
death and burial^ 494, 495 ; eflTect
of his death on his party, 496.

Hanover, Chatham's invective
against tlie favor shown to, by
(ieorgeir, iii. 219.

Harcourt, French ambassador to the
Court ofCharlesIL of Spain, iii. 94.

Uardwicke^ Earl of^ vi. 13 ; his
views of^ the poller of Chatham,
26 ; High Steward of the Univer-
sity of Cambridj^e, 37.

Oarley, Robert, ii. 400 ; his acces-
sion to power, iii. 1.30 ; censure on
liim by Lord Mahon, 132 ; his
kindness for men of genius, iv.
405 ; his unsuccessful attempt tc

rally the Tories in 1707, r. 363 :
his advice to the queen to diMnifl
the Whi^ 381.

Harrison's introduction to Honn^hed
on the condition of the working
classes in the reign of Queen Eliz-
abeth, ii. 175.

Hastings, Warren, review of Mr.
Gleig's Memoirs of his Life, r. 1-
147; his nedigree, 2; his birth,
and the death of his fiither and
mother, 3 ; taken charge of by hi»
uncle and sent to Westminster
school, 5 ; sent as a writer to Ben-
galj his position there, 7 ; eventi
which originated his gr»tnees. 8 ;
becomes a member of coundl at
Calcutta, 9 ; his character in pe>
cuniary transactions, 11, 101: his
return to England, generosity to
his relations, and loss of his mode-
rate fortune, 11 ; his plan for the
cultivation of Persian literature at
Oxford, 12 ; his interview with
Johnson, 12 ; his appointment as
member of council at Madras, and
voyage to India, 13 ; his attach-
ment to the Baroness Imhoff, 13 ;
his judgment and vigor at Madras,
15 ; his nomination to the head of
the government at Bengal, 15; his
relation with Nuncoinar, 19, 22,
24; his embarrassed finances and
means to relieve them, 25, 74 ; bis

Erinciple of dealing with his neigb-
ors and the excuse for him, 25;
his proceedings towards the Na-
bob and the Great Mogul, 27; his
sale of territory to the Nabob of
Oude, 28 ; his refusal to intericfe
to stop the barbarities of Sujah
Dowlali, 33 ; his great talent** foi
administration, 34; his disputes
with the members of the new
council, 40; his measures reversed,
and the powers of government U
ken IVom him, 40; charges prefer-
red a^inst him, 42, 43 ; his painftil
situation, and appeal to England,
44 ; examination of his conduct,
49-51; his letter to Dr. Johnson,
52 ; his condemnation by the di-
rectors, 52 ; his resignation ten-
dered by his agent and accepted,
54 ; his marriage and reappoint-
ment, 56 ; his importance to Eng-
land at that conmncture, 57, 70 ;
his duel with Francis, 70 ; ha





great influence, 73, 74 ; his finan-
cial ejnlmrnuMtment and designs
for relief, 74; hifl transactions with
and measures against Cheyte Sin^,
79, »eq. : bis perilous situation in
Benares, 82, 83 ; his treatment of
the Nabob vizier, 85, 8ti ; his treat-
ment of the Befi^unis of Oude, 87-
92; close of his administration,
93; renwrks on his system. 93,
102 ; his reception in England,
103; preparations for his impeach-
ment, 104>116 ; his defence at the
bar of the House, 116 ; brought to
the bar of the Peers, 123, seq.; his
Appearance on his trial, his coun-
sel and his accusers, 126 ; his ar-
raignment by Burke, 129, 130 ;
narrative of the proceedings
against him, 131-139 ; expen-
ses of his trial, 139 ; his last
interference in politics, 141, 142 ;
his pursuits ana amusements at
Daviesford, 142; his appearance
and reception at the bar of the
House ot Commons, 144 ; his re-
ception at Oxford. 145; sworn of
the Privy Council and gracious
reception by the Prince Regent,
145; his piesentation to the Em-
peror of Russia and King of Prus-
sia, 145; his death, 145; summary
of his character, 145-147.

Hatton, lady, iii, 368; her manners
and temper. 368; her marriage
with Sir Edward Coke. 368.

Havanna, capture of^ vi. 32.

Hawk, Admiral, his victory over
the French fleet under Conflans,
iii. 245.

Hayley, William, vi. 223; his trans-
lation of Dante, i. 78.

Hayti, its cultivation, vi. 365, 366;
its history and improvement, 390-
400; its production, 395-398; emi-
gration to, from the United States,

Heat, the principle of, Bacon^s rea-
S'}ning upon, ii. 96.

** Heathens " (the), of CromwelPs
time, i. 258.

Heathtield, Lord, v. 125.

HebM, V. 469, 469, 470, 473, 481.

Hebrew writers ( the ), resemblance of
.^schylus to, i. 216; neglect of, by
the Romans, 414.

Hebrides (the), Johnson's visit to, ii.

. 420; his letters firom, 423.

VOL. VI. 20

Hecatare, its derivation and deflni
tion, ii. 281.

Hector, Homer's description of, i. 363.

Hedges, Sir Charles, Secretaiy of
State, v. 362.

HelvetiuS; allusion to, i. 208.

Henry IV. of France^ iv. 139; twice
abjured Protestantism from inter-
ested motives, 328.

Henry YU., efiects of his accession,

Henry YIIL, i. 452; his position be-
tween the Catholic and Protestant
parties, iii. 27.

Hephzibah, an allegoiy so called, ii.

Heresy, remarks on, iv. 143-153.

Herodotus, his characteristics, i. 377-
382; his naivete, 378; his imagi-
native coloring of facts, 378, 379,
420; his faults^ 379; his st^rle
adapted to his times, 380; his his-
tory read at the Olympian festival,
381; its vividness, 381, 382; con-
trasted with Thucvdides, 385; with
Xenophon, 394; with Tacitus, 408;
the speeches introduced into his
narrative, 388 ; his anecdote about
Mffiandrius of Samos, 132; about
Phrj'nichus' tragedy on the fall of
Miletus, 333.

Heroic couplet (the). Dry den's unri-
Valicd management of, i. 360; its
mechanical nature, v. 333, 334;
specimen from Ben Jonson. 334;
from Hoole,334; its rarity before
the time of Pope, 334.

Heron, Robjert, ii. 268.

Hervey, Henry, his kindness to John-
son, vi. 177, 180.

Hesiod, his complaint of the corrup-
tion of the juogesof Ascra, iii. 420.

Hesse Darmstadt, Prince of, com-
manded the land forces sent against
Gibraltar in 1704, iii. 110; accom-
panies Peterborough on his expe-
dition, 112; bis death at the cap-
ture of Monjuich, 116.

High Commission Court, its aboli-
tion, ii. 469.

Highgate, death of Lord Bacon at,
iii. 434.

Hindoo Mythology, iv. 306.

Hindoos, their character compared
with other nations, v. 19, 20; their
position and feeling towards the
people of Central Asia, 28; their
raendacit}' and perjury, 42; their





yiew of forgery, .47 ; irapmtance
Attached by them to ceremonial
practices^ 47; their poverty com-
pared with the people of England,
($4; their feelings against English
law, 65-67.

Historical romance, as distinguished
from true history, i. 434, 435.

l]istor>'f Essajr upon, 376-432; in
what spirit it should be written,
i. 197-199; true sources of, 199;
complete success in, achieved \Sy
no one. 376; province of 376, 377,
425-42J; its uses, ii. 422; writer
of a perfect, his qualifications, i.
377, 427-432, iii. 252, 259, 261 ; be-
Kins in romance, and ends in essay,
1. 377, 409 ; Herodotus, as a writer,
of. 377-382; grows more sceptical
with the progress of civilization,
385 ; writers of, contrast between,
aud writers of tiction, 385, 386,
389, 396, 434, 435; comparison of,
with portrait -painting, 386-388;
Thuc^'dides, as a writer of, 385-
393; Xenoplion, as a writer of,
393, 394 ; Polvbius and Arrian, as
writers of, 395; Plutarch and' his
school, as writers of, 395-402 ;
Livy, as a writer of, 402, 403; Sal-
lust, as a writer of. 404-406; Taci-
tus, as a writer of, 406-408; writ-
ers of, contrast between, and the
dramatists, 408; writers of, mod-
em, superior to the ancient in
truthfulness, 409^ 410; and in phi-
losophic generalizations, 410, 411,
419 ; how affected by the discovery
of printing, 411; writers of, an-
cient, how affected by their na-
tional exclusiveness, 411-416; mod-
em, how affected by the triumph
of Christianity, 416,417; by the
Northern invasions, 417; by the
modem civilization, 417, 418; their
faults, 419-421 ; their straining of
facts to suit theories, 419 ; their
misrepresentations, 420; their ill
success m writing ancient history,
421 : their distortions of tmth not
unfavorable to correct views in
political science, 422; but destruc-
tive to history proper, 423; con-
trasted with biographers, 423 ;
their contempt for the writers of
memoirs, 423 ; the majesty of,
nothing too trivial for, 424, iv. 19-
^; what circumstantial details of

the life of the people hiftf ory i
424-428; most writers of, look onlv
on the surface of affairs, 426; tbeti
errors in consequence, 426; read-
ing of historv compared In its e^
fects with foreign travel, 426, 427;
writer of, a tmly great, will exhibit
the spirit of the age in rainiatnre,
427,428; must possess an intireatr.
knowledge of aoraestic histonr of
nations, 432; Johnson's contmpt
for it, ii. 421.

HistoiT of the Popes of Rome during
the 16th and 17th centuries, review
of Ranke's, iv. 299-^350.

History of Greece, Mitft»rd*s, re-
viewed, i. 172-201.

Hobbes, Thomas, his influence eo
the two succeeding geneni*t»'» ,
iii. 409; Malbranche*s opiuiuu ut'
him, V. 340.

Hohenfriedber^, victory of, v. 178.

Hohenlohe, Prmce, iv. 306.

Holbach, Baron, his supper parties,
iv. 348.

Holdemess, Eari of, his Tesignatioa
of office, vi. 24.

Holkar, origin of the House of, r. 59.

Holland, allusion to the rise of, iiL
87 ; governed with almost re^
power by John de Witt, iv. 32; its
apprehensions of the designs of
trance, 86; its defensive iQliance
with England and Sweden, 40, 44.

Holland House, beautiful lines ad-
dressed to it by Tickell, iv. 43S ;
its interesting associations, 424;
Addison's abode and death there,
iv. 424, V. 412.

Holland, Lord, review of his opinioiis
as recorded in the journals of the
House of Lords, iv. 412-426; bis
fomily, 414, 417, 419; his public
life, 419-422 ; his philanthropv, 64,
65, 422, 423; feelings with which
his memoiy is chensbed, 433; his
hospitality 'at Holland House, 425;
his winning manners and upright*
ness, 425; his last lines, 425, 426.

HoUis, Mr., committed to prison bv
Charles I., ii. 447; his impeach*
ment. 477.

Hoi well, Mr., his presence of mind io
the Black Hole, iv. 233; cruelty oT

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