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MERERAL Viewof England, 291 Jones's Poem on the Ide of Wight,
GENTLEMAN's Characters,

349
404 ITALIAN Tongue, new method of

Gibson's Ode on the Birth of attaining,

400

Chrift,

165 [TCHENOR's Translation of cote
Good Humour,

238 ton's Lacbrymæ Elegiacæ, 167
GRANVILLE. See ELIZA.

Eate's Poem to the Memory

GRAVINES, Mr. See LADY's of Mrs. Cibber,

Friend.

KELLY. See SMITH.

GRAY. See GUTHRIÉ.

Kenrick's Review, &c. Defence

GREENWOOD's Harmony of the of,

44

Evangelists,

327

Falktaff's Wedding, 240,

GUTHRIE and Gray's Gen. Hif. Kennicott's Sermon before the

of the World,

81 Un, of Oxon,

300

Ackwood Park, a Poem. 324 KEY to the N. Teftament, 401

239

of Dublin,

234

Answer to Ditto, 163

i Will. his Life of Charles Acombe's History of Queen

II.

318

Chriftina,

397

Harwood's Chearful Thoughts, 83 LADY's Friend, from the French
HASSELQU IST's Travels, 127

of Gravines,

78
- concluded, 265 LANCHORNE. See EFFUSIONS.

Henderson's Life of the Duke of LARDNER's Collection of Ancient

Cumberland,

235

Teftimonies, &c. Vol. II. 31

HERALDRY, Elements of,

103

Vol. III. 430

HisTORY of the World, 81 Latė's new Method of attaining
of Miss Granville, 82
the Italian Tongue,

400

of Inl. Navigations, 233 LETTER to the Committee of Mero

Ditto, Part 11.

475

chants,

157

of St. Saviour's South.

from a Merchant to his

wark,

234 Nephew,

160

of Antiquities of Dub.

to the Diffenters at Liver-'

lin,

235

pool,

167

of the present Miaiftry, - to the Proprietors of E.

Ind. Stock,

477

of Sir Charles Beaufort, LETTERS Religious and Moral, 347

240 LETTRES de Voltaire,

309

of Charles II. 318 LEVANT, Travels into,

127

of Christina. Q. of Swe- Lewis's Commercium Philofophico-

den,

397

Technicum,

169

of Hamburgh, 475

concluded,

of the late Minority, 482 LIBRARY, an Epiltle, 480

HOUGHTON'S Granimar, 232 Locke on the Culture of Vines, 315

HUMANITY, a Poen, 403. Lowth's Letter to Brown, 232

HYPOTHESIS of a Triare Sub. --- Edition of a second Part

ance in the Deity,

86 of a Literary Correspondence, 365

BBBTson's Charge to the Cter. LLOYD, P. his Sermons,

244

484

E, his Curate, a Poem, 405

BACLOSURE Of CommonFields, Me.

his Power of the Pen, 165

chod of ascertaining Shares in, 361 An of Abilities for the E.

Jablans, fascher Appeal in Behalf of B.

239

of,

326 MARMONT&L's Tales, Vol.III.

JOHSTONE's Letter to the E. Ind. Meen's Poem on Happiness, 479
Proprietors,
477 Memes's Midwifry,

72

MEMOIRS

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MEMOIRS of Mr. Walcot, 241 PHILOSOPHICAL Transactions Vol.

of Maria Brown, 406 LIV. 61.

220

Merry Miller,

473 PHYSIOLOGICAL Reveries,
Methodist and Mimic, 244 Picture, a Novel,

406
MITCHELL’s Hackwood Park, 324 Pike's Hebrew Lexicon,

271

MIDNIGHT Spy,

315 PINTO on Luxury,

230

Midwife's Pocket-companion, 72 Pitt, Mr. See SPEECH.
Milton's L'Allegro, &c. trans- Plain Acc, of the Christian Pract.
lated into French,

166

in St. Martin's Le Grand, 408

-MINIFIE. See PictU'RE, 406 POLITICAL Epistles, 164

MINISTRY, short History of, 239

Part II. 165

MIRABEAU's Oeconomical Table,

Part III. 242

400 The POLITICIAN, a Poem, 482

Mona Antiqua Restaurata, 476 Ponteach, a Tragedy, 242

MONTESQUIEU's Hit of the Trog- PornY's Elements of Heraldry, 103
Jodices,

473

Power of the Pen,
MORALITY of the East, 258 PowNAL's Appendix, 65
Morgan's Discourse on the Initi- PRIDE, a Poem,

cution of Medical schools in Ą. PROPHEcies of Homer, 398
merica,

124 PROTESTS, two, against the Re-
MORNING Amusements of the K.

peal of the Stamp-act,

482
of Pr-,

399 PRUSSIA, K, of, fee Royal.
-Moses and Bolingbroke. See PYE. PUBLIC Prayer,

249
Arrative of the Effects of Pulse, Treatise on. See Bordeu.
the Beaume de Vie, 316 Pye, Dr. Sam. his Dialogue be-
of Capt. Thicknesle's

tween Moses and Bolingbroke, 48
Negociation with S. H. E. 396

Mr. B. his Life of Pole, 294

New Bath Guide,

467 Pynsent, a Poem, 243

NEWFOUNDLAND, Account of, 80

UIN's Life,

316

NORTHALL's Travels, 473

Jelts,

317

North.BRITON, Answer to, 72

RATTLE

sages in Shakespeare,

233 dren,

481

OCCASIONAL Thoughts, 2.9 RECRUITING Serjeant, a Tale, 244

OCEA, a Poem,

324 REFLECTIONS on Representation

OCCURRENCES, the late, in North

155

America, considered, 68

on Originality in

Strictures on, 71 Authors,

474

OECONOMICAL Table, 400 REIMARUS's Defence of Nat. Re.
Ogilvie's Solitude,

ligion,

370

O'HALLORAN on Gangrene, &c. Remarks on the Political State of

237 Things,

239

Orton's Memoirs of Doddridge,

on Lowth's Letter to
145 Warburton,

362
Agan Mysteries, 245

on Phillips's Life of

PARALLEL between the Ad.

Pole,

ministrations under Ann and Geo.

on a late celebrated Ora-

II!.

325 tion,

482

PARLIAMENT, Considerations on RHAPSODIES, a Poem, 481

the Power of,

156 Rocers's Account of America, 9

Legislative Autho

His Journals, 79

rity of,

ib,

His Ponteach, a Tragedy,

Penrose on the Sore Throat, 417

242

PHARMACOPOETA Medici, 409 ROTHERAM's Effay on Faith, 201

ROUSSEAU.

in Pt.

116

Shaws Race, a porn

sey, 2d Edit.

SA Account.

VA

ROUSSEAU. See TRUTH. See STRICTURES on the late Occur.

VOLTAIRE.

rences in North America, 7!

Ears of

476

Royal MORNINGS, 319 ours, Southwark,

234

Rules and Orders of the Court of TIMBERLAKE's Memoirs,

Exchequer,

484 Tissot on the Crime of Onan, 240

ANDEMONIANS, See PLAIN THICKNESSE, Mr. See TRIAL.

--. his Narrative of his

Scott's Perils of Poetry, 403 Negociation with Sir H. E, 396

Scott, Robert, his Poems, 478 Thorn's Demagogue,

243

SERMON, Poetic,

16; THOUGHTSon some late Pieces, 399
by Sharpe, 299 Towne's Remarks on Lowth's Let-

-- by Kennicott, 300 ter to Warburton, 362

SERMONS, by Webb, 55 TOWNSEND's True Christian, 8B

by Lloyd, 244 Tracts on the Corn-trade,&c.359

by Baddeley, 247 TRISTRAM Shandy, Vol. IX. 168

by Amory; 289 TROGLODITES, Hift. of, 473

by Secker,

344 TRUTH of the Christian Religion

to Young Women, 452

vindicated, against Rousseau, 245

by Walker, 484 TURNER's Letters,

347

by Cooper, 485 7 ANSITTART's Narrative, 237

by Davies,

ib.

Vectis, a Poem, 349

SERMONS, Single, 88, 168, 248, VICAR of Wakefield,

407
408, 486 View, Impartial, of English Agri-

SHAKESPEARE, Observations on culture,

some Passages in,

233

Candid Exam. of,

Steevens's Edition Voltaite's Letters, 309

of bis 20 Plays,

237

Philosophy of History,

SHARPE's Sermon on the Universa- translated,

395

lity of the Chriftian Religion, 299

his pretended Letter

SHOMBERG's Edit. of Du Port, igo to Roufleau,

ib.
SILHOUETTE's General View of

Alcott's Memoirs, 241

England,

WALKER's Sermons, 484

Smith's Letter to Kelly, 75 WARBURTON's Alliance becween
SMOLLETT's Travels, 419 Ch. and State, 4th Edit. 89
SNELLING on Gold and Silver Wathen's Answer to Keyser, 163
Computations,

168 WATKINSON's Exhortation to Be.
his View of the Cop- neficence,

88

400 WEBB's Sermons,

SOLOmon in ail his Glory, 403 What should be done?

239

SPECIMEN of. Ane Compendious WHITWORTH's Edition of Lloyd's

Booke of Godly Şangs, 404

Worthies,

236

SPEECH of a celebrated Commoner,

Plan for the New

582 Pavements,

475
-- Remarks on, ib. WHOLE Duty of Youth,
STAMP-AÓT, N, American, Pam- WILLIAMS, Anne, her Miscella-
phlets relating to, 64, 156, 238 nies,

355

STEEVENS's Edit. of Shakespeare's

Capt, his Account of

20 Plays,

237

Newfoundland,

80

STEVENS's Le&ture upon Heads, 81

George, his Attempt,
STONE' Remarks on Phillips's Life &c. new Edition,

86

of Poles

478

- John, on Wounds of

STORK's Account of Florida, 478 the Head,

163

2

W. K.'s

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per coin,

55

244

207

Word to the Pro's and Con's, 48?fixion,

Ouch's Poem on the Craci-

WYCHERLY's Plain Dealer alter'a,

82

77

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A.

Naturetle de Fraisiers,

DE ARTE MEDENDI, &c. See

564
RelwAN.

HENAULT. See ABREGE.
ABREGE Chronologique de l' Hif- Haller's Elemepts of Phyfiology.
toire D. Espagne et de Porty- Vol. VIII.

496

gal,

521

ARTS of Poetry and Oratory, 503 LANGUAGES. See TRAITE.

B.

LINGUET's Hift. of the Revolu.

BUFFON, Hift. Naturelle. Tom. tions of the Roman Empire, 312

XIV.

M..

Bury's Life of Henry IV. 553 MBERMAN on the Origin of Print-

C.

498

CARDONNE's History of Africa

O

and Spain,

489 Oaths, &c. Treatise ona 547

CHEMISTRY, Dištionary of, so8 OBSERVATIONS sur le Commerce

D.

et sur les Arts, &c.

527

DE LA PRÈ DICATION,

538

- Historiques et Geo
De Haer's Practice of Medicine, graphique, &c,

533

504 ORIGINES Typographicæ, 498

DICTIONNAIRE de Chinie, 508

P.

s raisonné d'Ana- PEYSONNELL's Observations on
tomie et de Phyfiologie, 506 the barbarous Nations that in-
DUCHESNE's Natural History of habited the Banks of the Da
Strawberries,
564 ngbe, &c.

533
E.

POETRY and Oratory, Arts of,
ESSAY on the Follies of different

503
Nations,

501 PREACHING, Treatise on the In
F.

utility of,
FLACHAT's Observations on Com-
merce, &c.

527 ŘELHAN, Dr. Ep. t9, on the art

G.

of Healing by Music and Poetry,

GROSMAN's Chemistry,

519

514

547

S.

HERPORT's Enquiry,

H.

SAYERIEN's Progress of the human

Histoire de l'Afrique et de l'El- Mind, &c.

516

pagne,

489

T.

des Revolutions de TRAITE de la Formation Mecha.

l'Empire Romain,

512 nique des Langues, &c.

525

des Progrés de l'Esprit

V.

Humain, &c.

516 VARIATIONS de la Monarchie

de la vie de Henry IV. 553 Françoise,

5:17

R.

Τ Η Ε

MONTHLY REVIEW,

For JANUARY, 1766.

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W

The Memoirs of Lieut. Henry Timberlake, (who accompanied the

Three Cherokee Indians to England in the Year 1762) containing whatever he observed remarkable, or worthy of public Notice, du:ing his Travels to and from that Natin; wherein the Country, Government, Genius, and Customs of ihe Inhabitants, are authentically described. Also the principal Occurrences during their Rrjidence in London. Illustrated with an accurate Map of their Overhill Settlement, and a curious Secret Journal, taken by the Indians out of the Pocket of a Frenchman they had killed. 8vo. 35. fewed. Ridley, &c. THATEVER may serve to give us authentic information

relating to the situation, connections and dependencies of our settlements in those remote parts of the globe where our arms or our industry have extended our dominions, cannot, in the eye of the public, be deemed unimportant, or unworthy of their attention. In this light, even the memoirs of a subaltern officer in an American regiment, will be received, as no incon. fiderable addition to the national stock of political intelligence. We all know, both from remote and late experience, how much the prosperity of our colonies depends upon the due cultivation of a good understanding with their neighbours; and, particularly, with regard to our North-American provinces, how inti. mately their peace and welfare is connected with a right knowlege of, and proper behaviour towards, the Indian nations who border on their back-settlements.

Among the various tribes of those dusky natives of America, with whom our provincial brethren are ever engaged in a destructive war, or a most advantageous trade, the Cherokees are not the least considerable. With this nation Mr. Timberlake had an opportunity of becoming personally acquainted, not only from his having resided some time among them, but from VOL. XXXIV. B

his

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