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MERERAL Viewof England, 291 Jones's Poem on the Ide of Wight,
165 [TCHENOR's Translation of cote
238 ton's Lacbrymæ Elegiacæ, 167
Eate's Poem to the Memory
GRAY. See GUTHRIÉ.
Kenrick's Review, &c. Defence
Falktaff's Wedding, 240,
Harwood's Chearful Thoughts, 83 LADY's Friend, from the French
HisTORY of the World, 81 Latė's new Method of attaining
JOHSTONE's Letter to the E. Ind. Meen's Poem on Happiness, 479
473 PHYSIOLOGICAL Reveries,
Midwife's Pocket-companion, 72 Pitt, Mr. See SPEECH.
in St. Martin's Le Grand, 408
MONTESQUIEU's Hit of the Trog- PornY's Elements of Heraldry, 103
Power of the Pen,
cution of Medical schools in Ą. PROPHEcies of Homer, 398
124 PROTESTS, two, against the Re-
peal of the Stamp-act,
399 PRUSSIA, K, of, fee Royal.
tween Moses and Bolingbroke, 48
Mr. B. his Life of Pole, 294
North.BRITON, Answer to, 72
OCCURRENCES, the late, in North
OECONOMICAL Table, 400 REIMARUS's Defence of Nat. Re.
Orton's Memoirs of Doddridge,
on Lowth's Letter to
on Phillips's Life of
His Journals, 79
Shaws Race, a porn
sey, 2d Edit.
ANDEMONIANS, See PLAIN THICKNESSE, Mr. See TRIAL.
--. his Narrative of his
16; THOUGHTSon some late Pieces, 399
-- by Kennicott, 300 ter to Warburton, 362
to Young Women, 452
vindicated, against Rousseau, 245
SERMONS, Single, 88, 168, 248, VICAR of Wakefield,
SHOMBERG's Edit. of Du Port, igo to Roufleau,
Alcott's Memoirs, 241
Smith's Letter to Kelly, 75 WARBURTON's Alliance becween
168 WATKINSON's Exhortation to Be.
SOLOmon in ail his Glory, 403 What should be done?
STEVENS's Le&ture upon Heads, 81
George, his Attempt,
Word to the Pro's and Con's, 48?fixion,
Ouch's Poem on the Craci-
DE ARTE MEDENDI, &c. See
HENAULT. See ABREGE.
DE LA PRÈ DICATION,
- Historiques et Geo
s raisonné d'Ana- PEYSONNELL's Observations on
POETRY and Oratory, Arts of,
501 PREACHING, Treatise on the In
527 ŘELHAN, Dr. Ep. t9, on the art
des Revolutions de TRAITE de la Formation Mecha.
512 nique des Langues, &c.
des Progrés de l'Esprit
516 VARIATIONS de la Monarchie
de la vie de Henry IV. 553 Françoise,
Τ Η Ε
For JANUARY, 1766.
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