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ABRANTEs, Memoires de Madame la Du

chesse D', ou souvenirs historiques sur Napoleon, la revolution, le directoire, le consulat, l'empire, et la restauration, 38 —birth and parentage of Junot, ib.anecdote of his sense of honour and his valour, 39—letter from Buonaparte to Junot, ib.-Admiral Nelson, 40–Commodore Sidney Smith, 41–lively description of the manner in which the news of Napoleon's arrival from Egypt was received in her domestic circle, 42—the Duchess's attachment to the memory of Napoleon, 43—alleged faults of Madame Buonaparte, ib.-Buonaparte's coldness to his wife, 44—the divorce of Josephine said to have been instigated by Buonaparte's sisters and brothers, ib-innocence of Josephine, 45 Adventures on the Colombia river, &c. By Ross Cox, 490–origin of the “Pacific Fur Company,” ib.-the author becomes one of its numerous servants, ib.-his voyage to Colombia river, ib.—scenery on its banks, 491—sufferings of the author and his companions, ib.-he is lost for some days in the wilderness, 492—curious account of his wanderings, 493—recovers his party, 496—they live on horse-flesh, 497—description of the Spokan tribe, 498—the traders dine upon the flesh of dogs, 499—account of the Flat-heads, ib. —their cure for an acute rheumatism, 501–process for a chronic rheumatism, ib.—religious creed of the Flat-heads, 502—adventures of Miss Jane Barnes,

ib.—account of a tribe between Spokan house and the Claudiere falls, 504—their singular chief, ib.-hostility of the warlike tribes who dwell upon both banks of the Wallah river, 505–Peace-making speech of an Indian warrior, 506– curious history of Mr. Johnston, 507 African Discovery, 163 Algebra, the, of Mohammed Ben Musa, edited and translated by Frederick Rosen, 302 American Journal, the Monthly, of geology and natural science, 361--laudable spirit of, 370 Amulet, the, a Christian and literary Remembrancer,370—general usefulness and beauty of the annuals, 371--the Amulet, a genteel, carefully made up, and handsome volume, ib.-account of a visit to. Nicaea, 372 desolation of this once celebrated city, 373–Chapter on flowers, 374—Miss Mitford’s “Day of Distress,” 375—embellishments in the Amulet, 378 Annual, the Continental, 463 Armstrong, Rev. N., (see Clergy) Ashantee War, narrative of the, with a view of the present state of the colony of Sierra Leone. By Major Ricketts, 192 —object of Major Ricketts' narrative, 193–British settlements on the western coast of Africa, 194—precipitate measures of Sir Charles Mac Carthy, 195– difficulties against which he had to contend, 199—town of Assamacow, ib.gathering of the Ashantees, ib.-fatally delusive notions of Sir Charles, ib.— alarm of the approach of the enemy, 200 —story of the savage battle which fol

lowed, ib.-death of Sir Charles, 202– cruel treatment which he experienced, 204—complete route of the Ashantees, ib.—the closing scene of this engagement, 205—state of the colony of Sierra Leone, 207—its population, 208

Asiatic Society, Royal, Transactions of the, 300

Attempts in Verse, by John Jones, an old servant, with some account of the writer, written by himself; and an introductory essay on the lives and works of , our uneducated poets. By Robert Southey, Esq. Poet Laureate, 209—value of mediocre poetry, ib.—the reign of the mediocres, 210—letter from John Jones, ib.— his verses on the “Red-breast,” 211— Narrative of his life, 213—his tragedy, 214—his picture of the approach of summer, 216—his address to his nose, 217– predecessors of Jones, 218–Taylor, the water poet, ib —Stephen Duck, 219– his best work, “The Thresher's Labour,” 220–extract from this poem, ib.-notices of James Woodhouse and John Bennett, Ann Yearsley, and John Frederick Bryant, 221

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BANKs, the Savings, of England, Wales, and Ireland, arranged according to counties, &c. By John Field Pratt, Esq., 509 —account of the sums deposited in the savings banks throughout the country, 522—respect for the rights of property the direct interest of all classes, 523 Bayley, F. W. N., (see Revolution) Bennet, George, (see Voyages and Travels by) Booth, David, (see Composition) Boring Machine, 166 Bounty, the eventful history of the mutiny and piratical seizure of H.M.S., its causes and consequences, 401—a useful work for the navy, ib.—object of the expedition of the Bounty, 402—breaking out of the mutiny, 403—cause of this act of perfidy, ib.—the mutiny successful, 407 —Bligh and his unhappy companions turned adrift, ib.—their perilous navigation, ih.—their arrival at Timor, 408– the Pandora frigate dispatched in pursuit of the mutineers, ib.-voyage of this frigate unfortunate, 409—succeeds in taking fourteen of the mutineers, ib –Proceedings of the mutineers related, ib.—adventures of Christian and his friends, 410– their settlement on Pitcairn's island, ib.

—account of their descendants, 411– Captain Beechey's account of this interesting colony, 412–time and manner of Christian's death, ib-singular story of the supposed appearance of this darin mutineer in England, ib-death of ol Adams, 413—history of the ten mutineers who were brought home, ib.-fortunes of Peter Heywood, ib.-the settlers on Pitcairn's island removed by the missionaries, ib. Bourbon, House of, historical memoirs of the, (Dr. Lardner's Cabinet Library) 288 —the design of the work, ib.-its historical lessons, ib.—the influence exercised upon nations by kings and leading men, ib.—characters of the Prince de Condé, the Duke de Guise, d'Aucre de Soissons, 289—ambition of Richelieu pernicious to the state, 290–official corruption universal, 291—the author paints Condé as a very contemptible person, ib.—court of the regent Orleans, 292—court of Louis XV., ib.—admirable character of St. Louis, 293—real character of Henry IV., ib.-his numerous vices, ib.-description of the heroes of the age of chivalry, 295—ludicrous titles which have descended from the middle ages, 296– character and infamous conduct of the constable de Bourbon, 297–horrors of the sack of Rome, 298 Brewster, Daniel, (see Newton) Brougham, Lord, birth-place of, 466. Bray, Mrs. (see Fables) Burghley, Lord, (see Memoirs of his Life and Administration) Burns, the poet, 165 Byron, Lord, 308

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CAMPAIGNs and Cruises in Venezuela and New Grenada, and in the Pacific Ocean, from 1817 to 1830, &c., 414—very lively and faithful sketches of South America, ib.—vices of the author in the cause of South American patriotism, 415—his description of the constitutional forces, ih.—their strange and various costume, 416—conflict between them and the royal army, ib.-the author reduced to the condition of a solitary wanderer, 417–narrative of his wanderings, ib.-character of a hospitable clergyman, 420–simplicity of the constitutional mint, 421– diversions at Achaguas, 422—feast of San Juan Bautista, 423—domestic manners and customs of the people, ib.-the hos

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Clari, Rosalia St., (see Soldier Boy)
Clergy, the established, the moral and in-

tellectual character of, described and vin-
dicated, &c. By the Rev. George Wil-
kins, 4). D.—The Present Degenerate
State of the Church. A Sermon delivered
at St. Clement Danes, on Tuesday even-
ing, October 18, 1831. By the Rev. N.
Armstrong, A.B., 430—personal trait of
the Rev. George Wilkins, 431—his in-
consistency, ib.-his system of polite
humbug, 432—his eulogy upon the con-
duct of the clergy, ib.-doubts as to the
channel of Apostolicity, whence the En-
glish clergy derive their appointment, ib.
its purity questioned, 433—vices of Lu-
ther, of Henry VIII., and of Cranmer,
ib.—the preacher's hymn of clerical
praise, 434— Mr. Armstrong's character
of the church, 435—its supposed anti-
quity, ib.—the preacher's answer to our
charges against the church, 436—Arm-
strong's view of the state of the church
in this country, ib.—his account of the
fruits of the establishment, 437—the
church of England the prolific parent of

dissension, 439—its foundation, 440–
inconsistency in the conduct of the
church, ib.-its common standard of faith,
ib.—origin of the Thirty-nine Articles,
441—infallibility of the church, 442–
its persecutions, ib.-its doctrine of ex-
clusive salvation, ib.—kind of education
which the established clergy receive, 443
—the doctor's invective against this jour-
nal, ib.-his uncouth phrases, 444–our
exposure of his falsehoods, 444, 445–
the monotony of the Liturgy, 446—Mr.
Cox's description of it, 447–1)r. Wil-
kins's defence of the clergy, 448—our
answer, 449
the, 466
Club-Book, the, being original Tales, &c.,
by various authors. Edited by the author
of “The Dominie's Legacy,” 126—a
collection of original tales, ib.-outline
of the “Book of Life,’ by Mr. Galt, 127
—a masterly fragment, 133
Combustion, spontaneous, 464
Composition, English, the principles of,
illustrated by examples, with critical re-
marks. By David Booth, 3.4
Contention, novel literary, 628
Continental Annual, the, and Romantic Ca-
binet for 1832. Edited by William Ken-
nedy, Esq., 524
Cooper, Thomas, M.D., (see Economy,
Corn-law Rhymes, 221—paltry trick of the
author, ib.-evil tendency of his verses,
Correspondence, Private, the, of David
Garrick with the most celebrated men of
his time : now first published from the
originals, and illustrated with notes, and
a new Biographical Memoir of Garrick,
167—an immense and tedious volume, ib.
—a lively communication to Garrick in
Dublin on his first visit to the metropolis,
168–Mr. S. Foote to Mr. Garrick in
1749, 170—Mr. Garrick to Mr. Foote in
1749, ib.-Mr. Garrick to Mr. Foote,
Feb. 13, 1766–Mr Foote to Mr. Gar-
rick, Feb. 26, 1766–letter from Garrick
to Hogarth, 173—letter from Warburton,
ib.—Garrick's mode of disposing of offen-
sive persons, 175—letters between Gar-
rick and Arthur Murphy, ib.—troubles of
a metropolitan manager, 177—Mr. Gar-
rick to Mrs. Palmer, ib-letter from
Love to Garrick, 179
Cox, Ross, (see Adventures)
Cranmer, the Life of Archbishop. By the
Rev. John Todd, 223—the days of the
established church of England already
numbered, 224—process going on in the
destinies of the establishment, ib.-fa-
mily of Cranmer, 225—his life, ib.-his
early marriage, 226—appointed lecturer
in divinity, ib.—becomes at the age of
thirty-six a confirmed hypocrite, 227—
his introduction to preferment, ib.—ap-
pointed one of the royal chaplains, ib.--
Cranmer sent to Rome, 228—appointed
ambassador to the Emperor Charles, ib.—
takes a second wife, ib.-consecrated
Archbishop of Canterbury, 230—his pre-
varication and protest, ib,-his duplicity
and perjury, 231—his inquisitorial cha-
racter, 232—his hypocrisy and meanness,
233—assists Henry to get rid of Anne
Boleyn, ib.—trial and condemnation of
the queen, 234—her judicial murder, 235
—Lambert summoned before the arch-
bishop, ib.—he is consigned to the flames,
236—invalidity of Henry's marriage with
Anne of Cleves pronounced by Cranmer,
237–Cranmer's gross ingratitude to
Cromwell, ib.—his habits of servility and
mean dissimulation, ib.—condemned to
be burnt, 238—his different recantations,
ib.—true origin of the Reformation, ib.—
Cranmer's infirmity of purpose, 240–
the ridiculousness of calling him a mar-
tyr, ib.

Cunningham, Mr. Allan, 165

Curtis, Rev. J., (see Leicestershire)

Cyclopaedia, the Cabinet, Eminent British
Statesmen, 306


Delusions, religious, of the day, 467—de-
merits of the “Reformed Church,” 471
—origin of the Anabaptists, ib.-their
creed, ib.-Nicholas and Hacket, and
their “ Family of Love,” 472–Venner
and his fifth monarchy-men, ib.-the
Quakers, ib.—the Muggletonians, 473–
the Labbadists, ib.—doctrine of Sweden-
borg, ib.—impostures of Joanna South-
cote, ib.—doctrine of the Methodists, 474
—origin of the Antinomians, ib.-the
Rev. Legh Richmond's doctrine of salva-
tion, ib.—doctrine maintained by Erskine,
475–Nonsense concerning the Millen-
nium, ib.—history of the doctrine con-
nected with this subject, ib.-view which
the Rev. E. Irving has taken of the matter,
477—Vaughan's doctrine concerning the
Millenniuin, 479—Armstrong's discourse
on the Millennium, ib. —opinion of Mr.
Russell that there is to be no Millennium
at all, 480—doctrines of Mr. Faber, and
Dr. Hales as to the destruction of the
world, ib-Dr. Nolan's opinion as to the
time of the Millennium and its nature, ib.

—enormousabsurditiesrecently enacted at
Irving's church, ib.-the fabulous gift of
tongues, 481—example of Miss Cardale's
rhapsodies, ib.-arguments which Irving
has sent forth in defence of the miracu-
lous gift, 482–His work upon the Incar-
nation, 483—his description of the des-
cent of the spirit,484—its inconsistence
with the unequivocal language of the Se-
cond Chapter of the Acts of the Apostles,
485—real object of Irving in carrying on
this delusion, 486—precious consequences
of the principle of “private judgment,”
established by the Reformation, ib.-new
revelations delivered to the author of a
work on the Trinity, that the Bible is in
no part of it a narrative of events that
have actually occurred, but a prophecy of
events that are to come, 487.
Dibdin, T. F. (see Sunday Library)
Drunkenness in America, 626
Drama, the, brought to the test of Scrip-
ture, and found wanting, 549
Dream of Eugene Aram the murderer. By
Thomas Hood, 623.
Dutchman's Fireside, the, a Tale. By the
author of “Letters from the South,” &c.
119—an attempt at a picture of early
American manners, ib.-Sybranat hero of
the tale, 120—a visit to New York, ib.-
author's power in the execution of por-
traits, 122—the foibles of Mrs. Aubineau,
123—portrait of Colonel Gilfillan, 124

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EconoMy, Political, Lectures on the Ele-
ments of. By Thomas Cooper, M.D.,
509—school of the mechanic political
economists, ib.-its singular doctrine as
to the origin of national wealth, ib.-this
doctrine not probably generally approved
by the working classes, 511–objections to
the phrase “working classes,” ib.—false-
hood of the theory which sets the value
of labour above that of capital, 512—in-
tellectual acquisitions which the mecha-
nics have made, 513—character of their
claims as a class, ib.—absurdity of the
proposition for which the mechanic schools
of political economy contend, 514—not
true that men are born equal and inde-
pendent, 515—remarks on universal suf-
frage, 518—the right of suffrage should
be diffused in proportion as personal in-
dependence and education are extended,
ib.-men in civilized society mutually
dependent, 519—rights of property, ib-
author's remarks upon it, 520–his des-

cription of capital, 521—necessity for the
feeling of the security of property, 522
Education and the clergy,627
Effect, the, of the principal arts, trades,
&c., on the duration of life. By C. Turner
Thackarah, 324—indifference of the go.
vernment and of the country to statistics,
ib,-rate of mortality and its relation to
the number of births, 326—in the higher
classes of society the rate of mortality ex-
ceedingly low, 327–curious paper upon
this subject,by M.Chateauneuf,ib.—report
of the actuary, Mr. Morgan, ib.-view of
the rate of his mortality and its causes
amongst the middling classes, 329—su-
periority of the number of females over
that of the males, 334—the ladies exhi-
bit a preference for the delights of a town,
England, Ireland, and Scotland, 160
Entertaining Knowledge, the Library of,
Pompeii, vol. 1,625.
Essay, an, on the influence of temperament
in modifying dyspepsia, or indigestion,

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FABLEs, and other pieces, in verse. By
Mary Maria Colling, with some account
of the author, in letters to Robert Southey,
Esq., by Mrs. Bray, 552.
Featherstonhaugh, G. W. (see American
Fitte, Rev. Henry de la, (see Letters)
Fitzgerald, Lord Edward, the life and death
of. By Thomas Moore, 46—repeal of the
Union not expedient for Ireland, the ap-
pointment of an Irish board for local pur-
poses suggested, 49–course of unhappi-
ness through which it has been the doom
of Ireland to run, 50—the early life of
Lord Edward, ib.-his military studies,
51—his affecting picture of an evening in
the woods of America, 55—the romantic
turn of his mind, 56—dismissed from the
army without inquiry, 57—Mr. Moore's
insinuations against the Whigs, 58–Lord
Edward's visit to Paris in 1792, ib.-his
acquaintance with the Countess de Gen-
lis, and with her daughter Pamela, whom
he marries, 59—Lord Edward’s interest-
ing description of his cottage in Kildare,
60—progress of the Irish rebellion, ib.—
Secret connexion with France, ib.—trea-
chery of Thomas Reynolds, a name never
to be forgotten, ib.-conduct of this Judas,
64—Lord Edward eludes pursuit, ib.-
Lord Edward's apprehension and death,

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GARDENING and Botany, a general system
of, Soc., 619

Garrick, David, (see Correspondence of)

Garrick Club, 465

Gas, new, 165

Generosity, Literary, 164

Geographical Annual, or Family Cabinet
Atlas. By Thomas Starling, 624

Geographical Society, Royal, 628

Gift, the New Year's, and Juvenile Souve-
nir. Edited by Mrs. Alaric A. Watts,

Gilly, W.S., (see Waldensian Researches)
Waverley Novels, 162

Globe, thoughts on the structure of, &c., in
a series of letters. By Philip Howard,
Esq.,362—origin of Mr. Howard's work,
ib.—state of scientific researches, ib.-
sketch of the chief opinions of the Mate-
rialists, 363—Moses the great object of
their attack, 364—character of Moses,
365—his relation, ib.—coincidence with
it among ancient writers, 366—doubts as
to the utility of Geology in a chronologi-
cal point of view, 367—Buffon's vision-
ary theory, 368—theory of the transcend-
ant philosophy, ib.-evil effect of these
systems with respect to religion, 369

Goethe, 165

Gold a medicine, 166

Grattan, Thomas Colley, (see Jacqueline of

Guy Faux Day. 626

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