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Halls, J. J., (see Pearce)

Hawkins, Bisset, (See Cholera)

Holland, South, a family tour through, up
the Rhine, and across the Netherlands, to
Ostend, 69—remarks on the falsehoods
contained in the postscript of this work,
70—its political and objectionable cha-
racter, ib.—causes of discontent in Bel-
gium against Holland, 70, 71—unnatural
character of the union between Belgium
and Holland, 70—remarks on the viola-
tion of the armistice, ib.—treachery and
hypocrisy of the king of Holland, 72–
resemblance of the Dutch to the Chinese,
81—description of the romantic portion
of the Rhine, 82—endless succession of
ancient dilapidated castles, 83—remarks
on the author's imputations against the
Belgians, 84, 85.

Home Traffick, 628

Hood, Thomas, (see Dream of Eugene
Aram)

Howard, Philip, (See Globe)

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INDIA, (see Journal of Missionary Voyages
travelling in, 465
and Travels)
Insect Miscellanies, 309—suggestions for
the collection and preservation of insects,
ib.-best apparatus for keeping them,
310—facts with respect to Spallanzani's
bats, ib.—insects sensible to changes of
temperature, 31.1—the American, or white
blight, cause of, 319–garden and house
bugs, ib.—receipt for destroying the lat-
ter, ib.-pairing of insects, ib.—question
as to the light of the female glow-worm,
320–phenomenon of the sparkling light,
seen at night upon the surface of the seat
ib.—migration of insects, ib-often en-
gage in fatal duels, 323–battles of bees,
il.—systematic arrangement of insects,
324. -
Intemperance, 306

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LAMB, Charles, (see Shakespeare)

Lardner, Dr., (see Bourbon)

Lavalette, Count, Memoir of, written by
himself, 278—account of the author, ib.-
narrative of his dream in prison, ib.-early
life of Lavalette, 279—sketches of Kleber
and Dessaix, 280—account of General St. |
Cyr, 281—character of the generals of the
early period of the French republic, ib.—
state of Paris in 1794–13uonaparte only
accidentally engaged in the Fiench ser- |
vice, 283—Prince Talleyrand, ib —the
expedition to Egypt, 284–Lavalette's
arrest and imprisonment, 283—narrative
of his escape, 286

Leather, tanning, 466

Lee Sugg, 466

Lee, Rev. S., (see Scriptures)

Leicestershire, a Topographical History of.
By the Rev. J. Curtis, 461

Letters on the Physical History of the Earth,
addressed to Professor Blumenbach : con-
taining Geological and Historical Proofs
of the Divine Mission of Moses. By the
late J. A. De Luc, F.R.S., Professor of
Philosophy and Geology at Gottingen;
with remarks, &c. &c., by Rev. Henry De
La Fitte, 133—the great object of De Luc
to show that revelation and nature were not
inconsistent, 134—progress of the forma-
tion of the globe, ib.—plan of the work,
135—the author's series of natural chro-

nometers, 137—natural history of peat

mosses, 139—epoch at which the physi-

cal changes of our globe commenced, 143

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—the importance of geology in a moral
point of view, ib-means of facilitating
the study of geology, 144
Life Preserver, 307.
Literature, Taxes on, 465
Lives and Voyages of Drake, Cavendish,
and Dampier, &c., 623
London Bridge, New, 163
Lords, What will they do, 265—falsehood of
the assertion, that the people had cooled
to the bill, ib.-the peers for many years
gradually less and less venerated, 268–
the morality of the peerage, it —conse-
quences of Lord Grey's resignation, should
he be compelled to it, 274 — example
recently given by France, of cutting off
the hereditary peerage, 276—the reform
of the [iouse of Commons but the begin-
ning of those changes which must take
place in every public institution of the
country, 277
Lords, what will be done with the, 599
Lotteries, 164
Love: a Poem. By the author of Corn-law
Rhymes, 159

MAGNITIs M, Animal, 166
Manual, the People's, &c., 599
Mayo, Thomas, (see Essay)
Mechanism, Specimen of, 626
Members composing the House of Peers, on
Saturday morning, October 8, 1831, &c.,
List of the, 599
Memoirs of the Life and Administration of
the Right Honourable William Cecil,
Lord Burghley. By the Rev. Edward
Nares, D. D., 566 -
Mendez, Alphonso, (see Pearce's Adven-
tures)
Metal, a new, 166 -
Metals, Precious, an historical inquiry into
the production and consumption of the.
By Wm. Jacob, Esq., 240—inquiry into
the sources of accumulations of gold and
silver, 241—immense quantity of the pre-
cious metals in ancient times, 242—the
Saxon heptarchy, 244—origin of bills of
exchange, and of agencies, 245—disco-
veries of gold mines in America, ib.-
influence exercised on commodities by the
increased supply of the precious metals,
ib.—estimate of the produce of the South
American mines at different periods, ib.-
prospect of future supplies of the precious
metals, 250
Meteorology in China, 166
Meteorology, 306

Montgomery, James, (see Journal of Mis-
sionary Voyages and Travels)
Moore, Thomas, (see Fitzgerald)
Moore, Oliver, (see Staff Officer)
Moore, Mr., the poet, 628
Morning Watch, the, or Quarterly Journal
of Prophecy, and Theological Review,
No. XI., 180—the pretended gift of
tongues, 181—Mary Campbell and her
coadjutors, ib.-doubts as to her imme-
diate inspiration, ib.-Irving's defence of
it, ib.-the absurdity and blasphemy of
his arguments, 182—some cases of “re-
cent healings,” 183—case of Mrs. Max-
well, ib.-case of Miss Hughes, 184—her
account of a foolish and ridiculous exag-
geration, 186—case of a little girl, ib.—
story of her “wonderful cure,” 187—a
certificate from the doctor, 188—doubts
as to the miraculous cure of these indivi-
duals, 189—extent of Irving's delusions;
190—Missionary Wolff, ib.—his preten-
sions to a birth in a lunatic asylum, 191
—awkward statements in his journal, ib.
—his account of the runaway mission-
aries, ib.-the missionary system an out-
rage on common sense and religion, 192
—paragraph from Woolff's journal, ib.—
he is a paltry traitor, ib.
Mortality, Hours of, 628
Morton, Rev. James, (see Teviotdale)
Munster, Earl of, (see War)
Mushroom Test, 164

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NAREs, Rev. Edward, (see Memoirs of Lord
Burghley)
Netherlands, (see South Holland)
Newhall, Isaac, (see Junius's Letters)
New South Wales, 163
Newspapers, 166
Newton, Sir Isaac, the Life of. By Daniel
Brewster, 250—indifference of the British
government to the promotion of science,
ib.—to be attributed to the habits of the
people, 251—requisites for a life of New-
ton, 252—his series of prismatic experi-
ments, ib –his improvement of optical
instruments, ib.-his doctrine of colours,
255—his conclusion that diamond “is an
unctuous substance coagulated,” demon-
strated by actual experiments, 257—New-
ton's astronomical discoveries, 258—vin-
dication of Newton'ssanity, ib-Newton's
appointment first as warden, and subse-
quently as master of the Mint, 264—his
works upon chronology and theology, ib.
Northmen, or Danes and Normans, history

of, from the earliest times to the conquest
of England by William of Normandy.
By Henry Wheaton, 1–the spirit of the
North bold in all things, ib.—authentic
accounts of the Scandinavians, 2—their
expeditions in the early part of the eleventh
century, ib.—power of the sovereign in
Norway, 3—form of government patri-
archal, pontificial, and popular, ib-Ice-
land occupied by settlers from Norway,
ib.—the great national assembly or assize
of the island, 4—the government strictly
republican, ib.—the general assemblies
convened by the Lagmann, ib-curious
and picturesque account of a civil trial in
Norway, ib.-the plan of the Norman
governments in harmony with ours, 5–
historical lays in the Edda, 9—fortunes
of the artist Völundar, ib-the prose
Edda, ib.—piratical expeditions of the
Scandinavians, 10–expedition against
Rome, 11—its ravages in Rhone, 12–
progress of Christianity in the North, ib.
—battle of Hastings, ib.

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—singular custom, ib.-marriages in
Abyssinia, ib-divorces—impostors, ib.
—law-suits, 3—musical instruments, 31
—depravity of the clergy, 32—departure
of Pearce from Abyssinia, 37—conduct
of his wife Tringo—Pearce's death—
character of his journal, ib.

Peculiarities of the present year,466
Peers, House of, an Address to the .

By a
Whig Reformer, 336-vague apprehen-
sions of a great and wide-spreading revo-
lution at length realized, ib.-unfortu-
nate majority of the House of Lords, ib.
—opinions of Lord Wharncliffe, ib.-the
Earl of Mansfield, ib.—Lord Winchelsea,
ib.—the Earl of Harrowby, 337—the
Duke of Wellington, 338—Lord Dudley
and Ward, 339—the Marquis of Lon.
donderry, 340—Lord Haddington, ib.-
Lord Falmouth, ib.-Lord Caernarvon,
341—Lord Wynford, ib.-the words of
Lord Plunket, 344—proposed exclusion

from the House of Peers, of the whole of
the Lords Spiritual, ib.-bill in 1641

“for restraining the bishops and others
in holy orders, from intermeddling in

secular affairs,” ib.-speech delivered
upon that bill by Lord Say and Sele, 345
—Sir Edward Dering's short but sharp

bill, for the utter abolition of bishops, &c.,
346—extract from the debate in the
Lower House upon this measure, 347–
account of its failure, ib.—“bill to dis-

able the clergy from exercising any tem-

poral jurisdiction,”348—copy of this bill,
ib-conduct of the bishops in opposing
this bill, 349–objection to new peerages,

352—associations recommended, ib.-

utility of the bill, 353—convention par-

liament, 354—addition to the national

flag suggested, ib.-the bill not an innova.

tion, 355—the Lord Chancellor’s speech

characterized, 356—law of associations

pointed out, 357—plan for associations,

358

Persecution, dramatic, 166
Picturesque Annual, Heath's, for 1832. By

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Pratt, John Tidd, (see Banks, Savings)

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OMNiporesce a poem. By Richard Jar-

man, 222

PAGANIN1, 165
Palestine, or the Holy Land, from the ear-
liest period to the present time. By the
Rev. Michael Russell, 303
Pantechnicon, 164
Parliament, a candidate for a seat in, 306
Patents, Late, 626
Pearce, Nathaniel, the Life and Adventures
of, during a residence in Abyssinia, from
the year 1810 to 1819. Together with
Mr. Coffin's account of his visit to Gon-
dar. Edited by J. J. Halls, Esq., 13–
Bruce, ib.—early life and adventures of
Pearce, 14, 16–Pearce's journal, 16–
his residence at Chelicut, ib.-the Ras
Welled Selasse, 17—constant civil war
in Abyssinia, ib.—depredations of the
small-pox, ib-circumstances characte-
ristic of the national customs, 18—the
kings of Abyssinia all related to each
other, ib-the Galla race of Negroes—
instance of the kind of war which they
wage, 19–Pearce's extraordinary illness.
20–the leprosy common among the
Abyssinians, as also the tape-worm, 29

RAILwAY, Manchester and Liverpool, 626
Reform in Europe, the prospect of, 145–

the masterly comprehensiveness and soli-
dity of its views, ib.—advantages which
the Americans have in treating of Euro-
pean politics, 146—mistake of M. Talley-
rand, ib.-origin of the grand movement

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now in progress, 147—prediction of Mr.
Canninz, 148–war of opinion already
begun, b.-consequences of the events
which have already taken place, 149–
abolition of hereditary peerage in France,
150--the natural course of things towards
a republic and a president, ill.—the state
of things in Fngland, 151—1sonarks of
the author on the plan of reform under
discussion in parliament, 152 - the neces-
sity of a faither reform apparent, ill.—it
must affect the Ilouse of Lords, the estab-
lished church, and the he editary crown,
153—a gument for radical eform in En-
gland, 155-–the institutions of America
cong, nial to the states of our continent,
156—extension of public opinion to the
ranks of the army, 157--meeting by dele-
gates in convention, to devise a general
reform of the English constitution, 158
Reform, eloquent speech on, delivered in
the House of Lords, Oct. 7, by Lord
Plougham, (see Peers)
Revolutions, tales of the late, with a few
others. Iły F. W. N. Bayley, 160
Reynolds, Frederick Mansel, (see Keep-
sake)
Rhine, the, (see South Holland)
Ritchie, Leitch, (see Picturesque Annual)
Ricketts, Major, (see Ashantee War)
Robinson Crusoe, the life and surprising
adventures of, with a biographical ac-
count of De Foe, 161
Rosen, Frederick, (see Algebra)
Rus in Urbe, 307
Russell, Rev. Michael, (see Palestine)
Ryan, Michael, M.D., (see Jurisprudence)

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ScIENCE, British cultivators of, 164
Scottish Chiefs. By Miss Jane Porter. No.
VII. of standard novels, 305
Scriptures, Holy, six sermons on the study
of the, preached before the University of
Cambridge, in the years 1827 and 1828,
&c. By the Rev. S. Lee, 467—wholly
fails in proving the necessity or utility (in
a “reformed” church) of a confession of
faith of any kind. 471.
Shakespeare, Tales from, designed for the use
of young persons. By Charles Lamb,
l62,
Sister's Budget : a collection of original
tales in prose and verse. By the authors
of the “Odd Volume,” 624
Silk, consumption of, 306
Slag, copper, 307.
Solar system, the, 164

Soldier Boy, the, or, the last of the Lyals.
By Rosalia St. Clair. 161
Southey, Robert, (see Attempts in Verse)
Southev, Robert, selections from the peems
of, 621
Souvenir, the Literary, 464
Souvenir, the Literary, edited by Alaric A.
Watts, .223
Staff Officer, the, or the Soldier of Fortune.
A tale of teal life. By Oliver Moore, 125–
—it has no one quality to please the judg-
ment, or excite the attention, ib.
Standard Novels, No. IX, Frankenstein.
The Ghost Seer, Vol. I., 623
Stalling, Thomas, (see Geographical An-
nual)
Stewart, C. S. (see Visit to the South Seas)
Strange club, 626
Sunday Library, the, or the Protestant's
Manual for the Sabbath day. By the Rev.
T. F. Dibdin, 462.

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397—scene in a little town in the south
of France, 399.

Warning, a, of the expected manifestation

of the three persons of the Trinity, &c.
467—conviction as to the truth of their
mythologies required by the ancient go-
vernments, ib. —Jewish and Christian
systems of government, ib.—system of
the reformers, 468—doctrine of the Arme-
nian divines of Holland, ib.—laxity of
opinion in the writings of Erasmus, and

in the writings of Hales and Chillingworth,
ib.—practical creed of the Anglican
church, ib.—openly espoused by the lati-

tudinarian writers of Cambridge, 469–

modes of evading the Thirty-nine Articles,

ib.-divisions of religious opinion in Ger-

many, 470—sect of Pietists, ib.--sect

called Rationalists, ib.—departure of the

Anglican church from its original doc-

tlines, 471

Waterhouse, Benjamin, M.D., (see Junius,
an Essay on)
Watts, Alaric, A. (see Souvenir)
Watts, Mrs. Alaric, A.(see Gift, New Year’s)
Weavil, the, 464
Weeds, destruction of, 307
Wheat, 3.97
Wilkins, it ev. George, (see Clergy)
Winter's Wreath, the, 308–its general ex-
cellence, 384—a victory at sea, by Mrs.
{{enians, 385—account of a duellist who
had killed his antagonist, 386—conceits

... ', es during a second
of Piedmont. By

late, &c. By the
—the dignity of the
o, consulted in the pre-

unequal distribution
f : . . , , ; ork,390—contingent of Miss M. A. Browne, 388—address by
y: :". . . . . ...ister, 391—Captain Delta to “The Opening Year,” 389
..., . . . . . . . of his first onset in Working Man's Companion, the ; The
. . . . . . . ; lad Rodrigo, 392– Righ s of Industry : addressed to the
. . “...at. . . . .394—events which working men of the United Kingdom,

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