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ment of 2 J
Cumberland, Esq. Memoirs of ^9
Curtis on Botany, Extract from 16
Cyrus, Account of 90

• D
Deaths 74, 88, 178, i86, 175, a»a, 3?*,

378,463, 474, 570, i7i» 57*
Devil, A Woman poteesesd by the 325

Diseases in the Western District of
London,Report of 7a, 175, aya, 369,

463, 565,
Discoveries Modem 54^

Dithyrambic Bacchanalian Ode 320

Domestic Incidenu 73, 176, 372, 370^

4^3,565 .
Dover Castle, Fortification of 31X

Drama, Haymarkct, The Partners 5»

The Dramatist A

Italian Comic Opera, La Cosa Rara ik
The Villaec J3

Gernian Theatre^ Leicester-square A,
Castle of the Spectre 160

Taylors, a farce,changed for the Vil-
lage Lawyer 1 61
Cqvent-gardcn, play of Wild Oats 149
Drury-lane, Country Giil, and the
Irishman in l^ondon i^»
Covcnt-gardcn, School for Reform 450
The Mvi of the World 349
The Delinquent , A4^
A Prior Claim 44X
Drary-lane, a Grand Mclo-drama,
called the Sleeping Beauty 54X
Comedy called the School for
Friends 54a
Ducommun*8 Observations and Expe-
riments on Volatile Salts
Dying, A process for



Earthquake at Naples

Elegy on the Death ot Lord Ne'son

— by J. J. Eschanbury,' on hb

Daughter 444

Elephants, Copulation of 35^

Elizabeth, Q^her amonms inclination 13*
E.lenhorough l-urd, Vindication of
his Speech on the Duke of Athoi's
biU rsS

Engineers, A Society of appointed to

make a chart ot Spain '•6a

Epigram on a 'Miser'* Kiichcn 54

kpitaph on Thoma. Battye 1x4

Lsscx tarl of, his letter to Qiicen Eli-
Ejccutioas, frequent. The impolicy of ij

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JSxperlmeBt, Chemical on th« Root
Calaquala 448


Fairfield Charles, Fainter, an Acr
coantof a 74

FarxniDg implements exhibited in Smith*
field . 568

Fascination by Serpents a45

Ferrol, Sir Robert Calder engages the
Erench fleet off, and takes two Spa-
nish ships 169

FoetiM, A, found in the body of a young



Fishes, launched by Volcanoes 161 , 356
FoolVparsley, Pernicioui quality of 17
—— Quotation from Dr. Lowe, on iS.
Frapce, National Institute o£, their pro-
, ceedings 40, Prizes proprsed by the
Mathematical and Physical Sciences
of, i^. Donation of Lelande to,
■ causes which have contributed

to the aggrandizement of, 5*7 ; made
a considerable figuf e very early in the
military history of Europe, ib. ; set
the example of a regular system of
infantry, 5^8 ; zeal ol the French for
liberty fed by the population of, 530;
continual conflicts made the officers
of France adepts in the art of war, ib.
new system of French tacticts, ib.
their bemg generally assailants, ib.
their dispatch in rrcruiting and com-
ing into action, ib. the rapidity of
their marches, and their having a
body of reserve headed by an expe-
rionced officer, ib. the above facts il-
lustrated by Buonaparte's recent
march to Vienna
Franklin, Life of, his father an Ameri-
can refugee 404. Contemplative
mind of ik Anecdotes of *•
Fund Patriotic, Col)e<;tion made for on
the daiL of thanksgiving, by erery
sect S5^- Dissenters pre-eminent in
i6. The manner in which the con-
tributions were raised and invested,
liable to objections 557
French fleet, bir Rob. Calder's victory

Fuller Andrew, his Essay on Truth
' ■ ■ his bi^^otry

Gas, from coke, wood, &c. experiment
on, 550. Capable of being made a
substitute for lamps, candles, Sec,

Greg<;on, his method of rendcrinT arti-
cles useful after the calamity of fire ^54

Griffiths, Dr. tran»lati6n of I^enoir^s
French monuments . 59

Guillotine, remarks on, 12. Similar in-
strument used in this country 13

Gum Arabic and Gum Adraganth, ex-
periments on . . 540

Gyms, analysis of • 45 »


Habit, effecu of, on moral character,
ail. Efiects of in chidren, ib. Of
false ideas, effects of , 113. - Of cnielc/
to animals, effects of, 214.

Hare's Poem on the Death and Victory
of Nelson . . 50

Hart's translation of lines recited at a
dinner given by the Central Museum
of Arts at Paris, to the President of
the Royal Academy at London . 544

Harding, discovery of a new star by t

Hardy, new method of banking the ba-
lance of a time-keeper, by 57

Hawes, Dr. his method of restoring
sus*pended animatiuo recommf ndcd 48

Henry the Eighth's obacrvatiom of Lord
Herbert's reign of 315

Herculaneum, publication of Greek pa-
pers f;>und theie 160

History, reading ot, the mo>t rational re-

. Cicero's description of

> Natural, of in>ects








Gazettes, hxtraordinary, extracts from 481
Gifieko, the tree - . 60

Gladiator.^ various scrts of . 49

Glory, fals'iiy r/tiibutcd to conquest ao

Gloucester, Dukeof. hi.-* death, 177. — •
Hij» chtructer, ib, Hii attachment
to the constitution, 178

Gold, native, four. J iu North America 2^0
Gordon's Science of Djfeucc, review

of - . 46, 140/234, 3^1

Greek fire, ma/iuic: if t on • 43

Honor, from what derived
— derived frommonarchs, a strik-
ing instance of, tnou X
Hornblow9r,his patent for a new-invent-
ed steam engine 55
Howell on foreign travel, a quoUtion

from ^ 14

Hume, Mackenzic*s character ctf 17

Husbandry, paring and burning in, its
good effect^jx. Boys on, 32. £z-
amples of $5

L & J.
J ames I. anin <ta n cc of Degeneracy i^^

Idler, Lucubiationi of No. I. 107; II. 314
Impeachment of Lord Melville, strictures

on . . . » 9

Inspector, remarks on, 1 16; answer to 399
Instinct, observations on, 318; a nervous

affection conmion to animals, 407; Dr.
• Hartley's Hypothe is examined, 495;
Mechanism, not the source of
thou'jht or rational actions, 495;
brute animals, not sensible of present .
danger, ib. their avoiding danger, the
effect of past feeling, ib >aiutary
food from those that are noxious, dis-
cerned by the ta tc, ib. those more
nicely distinguished by the brutes, ib.
in^^^'nct, a principle unknown in what
it consist-, and in its mode of oprra-
tior., 49O; to man possessed of rea-
son, i:; til.:': is unnecc;>sary, ib. nei-
ther iKc hitOiun species oor the brute

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tnlttab iafbenced by Mormaeh pcm^
\ er, n>. Brutes iDfluenced by msooi

in an Inferior degree 497

Institution, new, the geaentl 168

——new, to promote the fine

arts . . ib.

Invasion, the necessity of providing a-

gainst ., 266

Johii8on,Dr. extract from, 132 ; Orme's

intimacy with 5x7

Jones's Greek Grammar reviewed , 140
.— W. T. his petition preseoled to

Parliament by Mr. Fox 66

Journals, foreign, extracts from 4ft, 153,

244, 3*4' 437,536


Ireland, Wm. Henry, a work lately p«b«
lisbed. entitled the Confessions of 54S

lion rail-way at Croydon, wondeiful
instance 0/ the power of a horse upon 178

Lthmian Games, instituted by Theseus ao

Lancashire Dialect, account of the au-
thor of . . 13a

Language, Cantabrian, (he most ancient
of Spain . 24

Lauderdale, Duke of, his letter to one
of hL> friends . 324

Letters, familiar, publications of, often
iTijiirious to the author and of little
advantage to the public, 501; re-
marks on tlie correspondence of Rich-
ardson . . lb*

Leycestcr, Mr. his motion for the int^
peachment of Lord Melville 65

I^ibcrty, difficult to acquire or preserve »i*

Liberties of Greece invaded by Piai^tra-
tiM • • 10

Life of Scandcrbeg 29

- of Leo. the loth, by Roscoe, r^
viewed . . 432

Xiondon, iu origin as a commercial /
city . . 32;

I^ope de Vega, the Shakespeare of


Louuon, on hot-bonses.

London, the Devils of

IjOvc and RcAson, a poem

Lowe, a quotation from

Luther, character of, from Roscoe, 2x9;
an opponent to the abuses of the See
of Rome, ib. the founder of a new
church ,

— a monument to

Lyttlcton, Lord, hints towards a cha-
racter of, zo ; hiii youth stamped by
vices of no common magnitude, 11 ;
ftis parliamentty life honourable, ib.
F'nthusia<.m of, 12; rrligioua senti*
ments of, ib. Dialogues of

Madoc, a poem, reviewed

Majesty, his pre cut, the assertion that
the latter part of his reign ha^^prc-
ser.ted a brighter prospect than the
b:b,inning did, refuted, 399; the e-
veuts«of;hi» rugii, bcfure andaftu;





the eoflduslMi of dM AaleKcpiin*;

compared iEk.

Mape8,Waker,eo(piiry after the works of z%7
Marathon, batde of, epocha ketween

it an<t the death of Socrates, 4x7; fc*

flections they r/ire rise to 4x8

Marriages, 74, 88, 180, i8j, 275, 282*

371. 378. 4^3»474.570* 57«» 57*
MathematKS, prise of ^fo

Medical Lectorei • a7J

Melville, Lord, strictures on dtt im*
peachment of, 8; motion for tke im-
peachment of 65 ; life of, 97 ; public
papers in general devoted to the cause
of, ib. difference of thehr conduct to
Mr. Home Tooke and to him, ik
brought up to tke bar in Scotland,
ib. - raised to the post of Lord Adw»-
cate of Scotland, 99; the measures of
Lord North supported by, ib. made
chairman of the committee on Eaat
India Affairs, ib. the coalstkm of
Lord North and Mr. Fox afforded an
opportunity ibr a display of tlie ta^
lents of,jSt ib. a seat in parliament ob*
tained by, 100; Mr. Pitt and he^
the advocates of refonn, ib. BiM for
the regulation of money concerns in
the aimy and navy brought in by, th.
History of, involved with that of
the French war, and the supposed
domestic plots» loz ; Mr. Pitt op*
-posed by, on the Slave tradc^ 1Q3 ;
created a Peer, ib. made first Lord
of the Admiraltv, 104 ; chaiged hf
the commons witn a breach of dntr^
ib. makes^ his defence in person, in.
involved in a criminal proseGution»
ib. motion for impeachment o^ car^
ried by Mr. Pitt, lb.

Meteoric Stone, obserfatkns on, 153;

various instances of, 154 ; origin of ib.
Meteorological journal for June 90

July 187

^ Aug. 283

' Sep. 379

Oct. 475

' Nov* 576

Meteors, Dr. Halley*8 opinion of, ob-
jected to by Dr. Hutton, 4 ; facts to
prove them falling stones, ib. M. La-
Place on their origin, ib. his hypo-
thesis sbevrn to be probable, 5; in*
stance of the fall of one, ^ 153

Military government dcstnictive of tfae-

liberties of the people 526

Military, character necessary to be che-
rished under the present system of
polities, for our safety 527

Ministers attack on the constitution by 393
Mi$anthft>phy, a poem z6i

Missouri, the river, a journey to ex*

plorc . . 59

Monasteries suppressed in Bavaria 448
'Money, public, abu^^e of 320

Mf>oo, atmoFphere to, asoe^tunod 261

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lyfoBUBOit to tbe laemoiy oftBe BU

•bop of Down Bad Cooaor 570

JI|orlaod, strictures on memoirs of, in
the Critical Review, illiberal, 500;
diaiges the another with, satirizing a
large body of men, 50X ; Aodior's
.^indication of himself ib.

Mortality, biU of, 93,190* ^5$ S^tA7^, 577 ^T"
Mn^cow, &c. picture of 26$

Muffled Drum, a poem 50

|yfunate of Baryte, prefNiration of 449
Idurpby, Arthur Esq. accoontof 76

Museum, Levcrian, sale of %^%

Music, poetiy and painting^, dieaUi-

sncc of . • Z33

Mtt^oosif, a discovery for preserving

dry . * 55*

^nucal infttnunent* model of, exhtbi-
Md St Berlin $5^

Katioial defenee, motion on 66

llaTal victory, lines on, , 444

Kelson^ Lord, goes in seardi of the
Irench fleet, 269

■ <Elegy on tho death of 443

■ ■ Lines on

■ Life of, education jf6 ; sent
br his unck on board a West In-
diaman, ib. goes on a voyage of
discovery, 387 i made a lieutenant,
38&) anecdote of, ib. Commander
«f the Badger brig^b. Sypcrintendant
cf the Naval depaionent at Port Juan,
lh» Commander of the Boreas Fri.
gatc^ 389: hit marri a ge, ib. Com-
nandor of the Agemcmnon, ib. in- •
ttqiidity at the seige of Calvi, ib.
distinguishes himseu in actions with
the ^Mnch fleet, ^00 ;. Commander

of the Minerva, ib. Captures the
1^ Sabina, ib. Victory over the
Spanifll^ fleet off Gibralter, ib. in.
vested with the order of the Bath«
39£; attacks the Spanish gun boats
at Cadix, 394 ; loses his right arm
m. Santa Cruz, ib« joins Bisrl St.
yiaccnt off Cadis, 485; goes in
ipuflsnit of the Toulon fleet, ib. ob-
auna a splendid victory over it at
Aboulii^ 486; created a Peer, 487 ;
petumsto England, 488; the battU
Isf Copenhagen, 490; attacks Bou-
logne, iK returns to Eneland, ib.
appointed to cominand in uie Medi-
terranean, 49 X; receives thanks of
the city of London, ib. deprived of
bis station by Lord MelviUe, ib*
goes to the relief of the West Indies,
49ft; eipresses his wish to bring the
anemy to action and die in the arms
<of victory, ib. the battle of Trc-
&]gar, 493 ; maooer and circumstan-
ces of his death, ib. his character
Nelson, JLord, lines for an inscription

on ihe tomb of SA3

■ on the death and victory of, a

poem ... 543

■ ^ ■ ^ ' ] Mt hut victory, 563; list of the

ships that composed the British and
combined fleets ib.

Mickd, observations on 244

Ocroite, Vanquelin on 245
Ode, written after visiting Dryl^urgh
Abbey . . j6%
to Homer 163
Official accounts of the present war, ex-
tracts from . 558
Ordevex, remarks on the reply of 113
Oriental manuscripts 43 1
Orme, Rob. Esq. Life of, 222; bom
in India,, ib. educated in England,
223; return to India, ib. essay on
the government of India, 224 ; arri-
val in England, 301; consulted by
minister?; on India affairs, ib ac-
count of the surrender of Pondi-.
cherry, 304 ; recommends Col. Clive
to command the forces against the
Nabob, 306; commissary artd ac-
" countant general of the council of
Madras, 409 ; returns to England,
411 ; publishes the first volume of
military transactions in India, 412 1
elected a fellow of the society of An-
tiquarians, 4t4 : appointed historio-
grapher to the East India Company,
513 ; extract of a letter of, ib. note,
publishes .a second edition of hia
first volume of military transactlona
in India, ib. Letter to, from Sir W.
Jones, ib. Letter tp, fom Dr- MT.
Robertson, 514; extract from a l<:t-
ter of, to James Alexander, Esq. ib.
Letter of to Warren Hastings Esq.
ib. publishes an index and additions
to his first volume ^ 515
^publishes his second vo-

lume, 515; Letter €0 from Dr. Rob-
ettson, 516; the Dr. sends him a pre-
sent of his history of Charles the 5th
with a letter accompaning it« ib. his
intimacy with, and admiration of Dn
Johnson, 517; instances of the
keenness and promptitude of the mind
of, ib publishes a third edition of
his xst volume enlarged and improv- -
ed . . ib.

Oxyde of Mercury, preparation of 347


Paley, Anecdotes of, his lectures on

the Greek Tc tament, 510; on hii

conduct in eziterinr the dinner room,

ib. 5 his biographer not an academi.\

or acquainted with the heio of his

' tale, ib ; on his dress ih. ; hl» love

of fi?hi:jg, ib. ; of him and the but -

cher*s boy, ib. ; On his relie;ious and

po !ti al chai a -ter, 511; incapable of

servility to obtain preferment 511

ib. Panorama ^ , M . Ticllicr proposes taking

vie;\'» in China for 549

Par lamcntary p: ceedings 65

ParJc/, foo!>, itA poisonous quality 16

Patents granted to JoiWithan flom-

Wowtt . • SS

Digitized by VjOOQ-IC


Patents granted to WHliun Ererhud,
Baron Van Doomtk 56

WilUam Hawks ib

— : — — — Jacob Buffington ib

■ George Alexander Bond 164

C. F. Mollcrtton ib

. • James Tate 166

John Cox Stevens ib

■ J°^** Sharplcss 2g%

' ■ — Thomas Barnett »jr.1

' •'^" - Smiuel Lucas ib

■ Job Rider »54

4 WilHam Wilkinson 35*

■ ' Ralph Wedtwood ib

■ — Peter MarkHiand 254, 447
— — Thomas Rowntrec 355, 446
— — — William Kent 445
,^ Chailes Hob>on Ic Charles

Sylvester . ^ 446

■■ ■ Thomas Chapman 447

■ Joseph Bramah * 545

Sir George Wright, Bart. 547

' Isaac Hawkins ib

— — — « Benjamin Batley 548

^utnecos, a people in the movntains

near Salamanca, discovered 14

Pcron,his description of the inhabitans -

of Van Dt<rmen*s Land 345

Petit Haunch of Venison^ a poem 351

Philanthropy, a poem 351

Phonotithe, a fossil, technical descrip-
tion of • • 57
Physics, Prize of 41
Pitti Mr. Reasons of his opposition
to enquiries respecting Lord Mel-
ville, 9 ; remarks on the administra-
tion of 116, 3^; his appearance after
his elevation to power in the church
of St.. Mary, Cambridge, 5x1 ; scT-
. vility of the University of Cambridge

to, 51a ; an instance of his servility 51}
Plutarch, his ground of comparisons i

Poet, singular triumph of a bad one xi8
Poetry, 5Zi5Af55, i6x, i6a, 163, ^50, %si,

T^ «.i,r t^ 350,443.543

Pioor — Br I for the support and manage-
ment of, obMTvations on, 396 ; state
and condition of described, ib. ; ne-
glect of raising; a fund for, 505 ; a
' law passed in the reign of Elizabeth
for the maintenance of, 506; evils
arising from not attending to the
provisions of the act of Elizabeth,
507 ; evils attending the present me-
thod of providing for, 508 ; sL uble
of the yearly expence of keeping a
pauper in dinerent towns, compared,
lb ; average price of keeping a pau-
per in Middlesex, 509 ; in Kent and
in I'ottcnham, ib. ; number of pau-
pers relieved in Middlesex, Totten-
ham, Komscy, and Eafield, ib. ; cal-
culation, of the sums unnecessarily
spent or sqaandcrcd, ib.; vagrancy
encouraged in many pi aces, ib.; means
nc.e>&ai) to prevent peculation or

Poor LatTB, Remarks OB ^ ztz

Pratt's Harvest Home revietred 5jx

Preferments . 74

Protestanu who worship ^ee perMOft

as God, distinctions between ^

Provincial Occurrences an Berkshtre,7^»

—— — — Cambridgeshire, 79,

180, «75. 37S. 57c

■ Cheshire, 80, 180^ .

« Cornwall, 80, 180^

27^, 464,579
— __ Cutnberland, 80, 476, 464.
— Derbyshire, 81, x8i>

a7«, 4^5.571:

— — — — Devonshire, 8r, 181,


" Dorsetshire, 8», J73, 4^

— ■ Durham 8a, 374, 467

— — Eawr, 8i» x8i, «78,

x8i, 278.374.467.57s

■ ■ H«nphirc, 86, ilU,

— — ^— — Herefonishife 83,

Kent, $3, X83, »7%

, .. . 467.574

■ ■ J j mfas hga, 84, 184*

-— , -Leicestertkin: 183,

,. *8?- 375. 4^ 574

1 1 Lincolnahire 84,

,^ _riu « '^3.469.574

Norfolk, 84, 185,375,574


,_ „_. *i.««4; 00,574

■■ ■ Northiimberiaiid,85,

. ^ . _^ \. 375, 49^

^ ^ ,. l85»375>4fO

. Oxfordshire 981, 376

■ Shropshire, 861 185,

■ SomePMt«5hipe,86,a8i,473
• • - Staffordshire ' 87,

^i» 376*4^3

Suffolk, 87, i8i, 376. 474

— . Sussex 87. 4^4

— Warwickshire 87, 377

■ ■ Westmoreland 88,

„,., ^. ^1,377

■ Wiltshire ^7

—^—— Worcestershire . 88

Yoikahii^, 88. x8j. .

481, 377
: Ireland. 88. x8^ &>


Pz;ussia, Kiqe of, his juoctipo with die
grand confederacy m

fublic Affairs,J5tate of, Mr. Pitt su.
poru Lord Melville, and hnpedes the
exertions of the comnsi&sioners for
naval enquiry, 63 ; necessity of ex-
amining into the expenditure of Mr,
Pitfs adznininratioD, ib.i the Fiepch

Digitized by VjOOQ IC


ieet leave Toulon, 169 ; is P^s^^o
by Lord NeUon, ib.; engaged by Sir ,
Robert Caldcr, off Fcrrol, ib.; ac-
count of the engagement, by the
CMomanders of both fleets, ib.; an
myation* threatened, 170 ; the effect
' • :cd by it on the miiidi of the

E, 171 ; speech of the Pope on
urn to Rome, ib.; Russia and
Auitria assume a menacing ap|>car-
ance, 17a ; affairs of India, ib.; three
potent emperors prepare to take the
field, 466 ; the part England is tb
take, ib. ; Spiiri united witH France,
^167 ; massacre of the Tews irt Al-
giers, 468 ; armanlcnt Tor a accrct
expedition, ib. ; dissolution of par.
liament expected, ib.; commence-
ment of the war on the Contincnti
363 ; Buonaparte seizes the officers
of legation, 365; two questions oc-
cupy the attention of this country,
366; atttcks upon the flotilla at Bou-
logne continue, ib.; Gen. Mack*i
trad quarters at Ulm, 453 > ^^ ^raiy
defeated there, ib.; Masscna tent
against the Archduke, 454; the com-
bined fleet defeated at Trafalgar by
JLord Nelson, 455 5 another engage-
ment by Sir R. Strachan, 46°; ex-
tracts from the official accounts of the
present war, ib. ; public agitation on
the crents ot the war on the Coou-
ii«nt increased, 453; Empetor of
Germany's proclamaaon at Brunn,
ib. ; Buonaparte's terms for an ar-
mbtice rejected by him as excessi^,
ib.; Buonaparte with his troops
enters Vienna, ib.; Emperor of Rus-
sia quits Berlin at the head of his
troops, ib. 5 battle between the Rus^
sians and *Austrians, accoimts of,
▼ague. 554; *c two armies m«t
near Widi^u, battle between the
Kusaans and Austrians, an account
of, 555; King of Prussia's juncrio|>
with the ^and confederacy, ib. ; ac-
count of the collections for the rcla- '
tions of the deceased heroes of Tra-
falgar, ib.; Sir Sydney Smith's at-
tempt on the harbour of Boulogne,
557; a new scheme for annoying the
enemy in the North of Gcrmnny by
the British troops
Publications, New, of, 69, X07,
I73> Hh *57, a64, 464, 169, 355»

Questions to be answered —

what are the principal occurrences be-

~ twcen the year in which Solon was
archon of Athens and the taking of

To what inferences do the above occur-
rences give rise ? • -

tniat aw <h« princijjal occwrrencft ««•


twee» the peace of Ryfwick, and the
union with Sootlai|d ? lA

To what reflections da the above oc-
currences give rise ? ^3 '
Dote London aflbrdto a reflecting
mind, a greater number of prdofe in
favour of civilization, or the want of
It? »5, 1*4, 203, 3»o, 4*a. 54i
What are the chief distinctions among
those Frotestants, who worship three
persons as God? . . . %7
What are the principal epochs between ^
the taking of Babylon, and the battle
of MaraSion ? ir9, ao4f S©^
To what reflections do the above epochs

givcrfse? . . lao, 005, 307

"What are the principal occurrences be-
tween the union of Scotland and the
peace o Utrecht ? • • • X2A
To what reflections do these occur-
rences give rise ? .• . • x*3
Can a pastrycook nuke a good colo-
nel? . ^ . • "5
What are die principal occurrences be*
tween the peace of Utrecht and the \
accessiooofthe Brunswick family to
the throne? . , • 007 '
W^ William-TcU to be praised or de-
tested, for carrying two arrows into
the ficW, when he was ordered to
shoot an apple o£f-the head of his

son ? . • .'.*'*

What are the principal epochs betwcctt •

the accession of the Brunswick fami* -
ly, and the American war ? ^397'

To what reflections do these occur-
rences, give rise? . • 3©»
Can the volunteers be qualified to de-
fend their country against an inva-
sion, as well as the regular soldiers/ 3I»
Which are the chief epochs between
the b&ttle of Marathon, and that of
the death of Socrates? . • 4^T
To what rcflectiops do the above epochs

give rise? • • 4^9

What arc the chief occurrences be-
tween the accession of the Bruns-
wick family to the throne, and the
act for lengthening the duration of
parliament r - • • 4*©

To what reflections do the above oc-
currences give rise ? ■ • • 4*^
Which is the greatest fault, to make a
false quantity in vmting, or in read-
ing latin verses ? • 4»5
What are the chief occurrences be-
tween the batdc of Marathon and
the battle of Thermopylae ? 5^^
To what reflections do the above oc-
currences give rise ? . * u '^'^
What are the chief epochs between the
act for septennial parliaments, and
the American war ? • S^9
To what reflections do the above epochs

give rise ? • ' c L^ ^**

wBtt «^ <hc proper vas99»^i icoro*

Digitized by V^OOQ IC


when a

ed by an assessor oftke t«xet«

the exMBce of gobg to the m^etin§

for redress, is greater dlaa the mr^

charged . . . 52^

QnestioDs nsvcrot*' aB» 127^

*ll. 3x4. 4»7> 5^

QnicksUver found in New Hampshire 59

RafTaello's Caitooos, designs of scnptuTe
hittorr for the tapestry of the Vativ
can. By the oroer of Leo X. 497 1
the tapcsby wove in Flanders ih ;
the drawings suffered to remain in
the hands of the Flemish workmen*
itnd purchased of their descendants,
byCnariesI. xk} porchssedhy the
order e£ GBontweil in the sale of the
foyal collection, ib ; in the reign of
William III. Caimd ina che-it, cut in
itt%>s, 498 ; afterwards the chief or-
nament oi Hampton c«uct» now re*
SMwed to Winder ih

lUffaeUo*s Boy, empk)ye<i in CBfr^s

Online LibraryUnited States. Supreme CourtThe Universal magazine, Volume 4 → online text (page 107 of 108)