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The CHRONICL E.

[45]

Extra£t from a direction lately given to a jury in Dublin, by a learned judge

of the court of king's bench in Ireland, in an action brought for falle

imprisonment.

[127]

Weftminster races.

1 1 281

Heads of the militia bill.

1129]

Heads of the act for preventing frauds and abuses in relation to the sending

and receiving of letters and packets free from the duty of postage. [131]

Heads of the act for the better regulating of buildings, and preventing mis-

chiefs that may happen by fire, within the weekly bills of mortality, and

other places therein mentioned.

[134]

An account of the parliamentary inquiry, made in March 1764, into the

causes of the then high price of provisions.

[136]

Arguments brought by the Spaniards for refusing payment of the ransom bills,

for preserving Manila from pillage and destruction, with an abftract of

colonel Draper's refutation thereof, in a letter addressed to the earl of Ha-

lifax.

[138]

Memorial of Charles Howard, Ela; of Greystock, and Miss Frances Howard,

of the family of Norfolk, in England; presented to the British ambasador

at Paris, concerning a claim of theirs to the effects of a relation who died

in France,

[141]

An acconut of the entertainments given his royal highness the Duke of York, at

Venice.

[143]

Some account of the German emigrants, fo hospitably received and provided

for by this nation in the course of the present year.

[145]

of the principal debates among the proprietors of East India

Atock.

[147]

of a remarkable robbery committed at lord Harrington's house

in the Stable-yard, St. James's, in December 1763.

[149]

A list of the supplies, and ways and means, from the revolution to the end of

the year 1763.

[:55]

Supplies granted by parliament, for the service of the year 1764. [157]

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The lords protest relating to the privilege of parliament, in the case of writing and publishing seditious libels.

[174] His majesty's most gracious speech to both houses of parliament, on Thursday April 19, 1764.

[178] Preliminary articles of peace, friendship and alliance, entered into between

the English and the deputies sent from the whole Seneca nation. [179] Terms of peace granted August 1764, by colonel Bradstreet, to the deputies

from the Delawares, Shawanese, Hurons of Sandusky, and other Indians of the countries between Lake Erie and the Ohio.

[181] Substance of the treaty between the courts of Petersburgh and Berlin. ibid. Memorial of the Porte, delivered in March 1764 to the foreign miniflers at

that court, in relation to the future election of a king of Poland. [182] Protest against the Polish dyet assembled for the election of a king, drawn up

and signed the 7th May 1764. by twenty senators; to which proteft fortyfive nuncios afterwards signed an act of adherence.

ibid. A discourse addressed by his Polish majesty to the prince primate and the mar

sal of the dyet, in the cathedral of Warsaw, when he received the di

ploma of his ele&tion, and took the oath usual on that occafion. [183] Manifefto published by the court of Petersburgh, on occafion of the death of

[185]

[ Papers relative to East India affairs.

[188]

prince Ivan.

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22

27

Charakter of the late earl of Hardwicke.

279 An account of the inhabitants of Camchatca, and of the country itself.

Of the inhabitants of St. Kilda, and of the island itself: Anecdotes of Jethro Tull, efq; inventor of the new method of husbandry,

called the horse-hoeing. Some account of the life and writings of Mr. Thomas Simpson, late pro

feffor of mathematics at his majesty's academy at Woolwich. 29 The

life of the abbé De la Caille, member of the royal academy of sciences at Paris, &c.

3.8 Some account of the life of the late excellent and eminent Stephen Hales, D.D. F. R. S.

42 Memoirs of Sir Godfrey Kneller.

49 Account of the life of Mr. Samuel Boyje. Memoirs of the Rev. Mr. Charles Churchill.

of Mr. William Hogarth. An account of James Wodboule, the poetical fbcc-maker. Some account of the late learned George Pjalmanazar, the reputed For17:0/an and convert to Cbrifianity.

66 An

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On faining elm boards of a mahogany colour, with a bint towards faining
wood whilft growing.

140
Directions for discovering coal-mines.

141
Alemoirs concerning the method of making falt-petre in Podolia.

142
Process for making fal mirabile.

146
An account of a very remarkable bridge in Wales.

147
Method of destroying great numbers of rats in a small time.

148
Cheap, easy, and clean mixture for effectually destroying bugs.

151

ANTIQUITIES.

158

A letter from the learned Father Jacquier, professor of mathematics in the

college of Sapienza at Rome, concerning the supposed Egyptian bust at
Turin.

153
Description of Syracuse, Palermo, and Enna.

154
An account of some fubterraneous apartments, with Etruscan inscriptions
and paintings, discovered at Civita Turchino in Italy.

157
Remarks on the Roman Comitia.
On the origin of the Salic law.

166
Of modern nobility, especially among the French.

167
On the true derivation of some modern English words.

173
A table exhibiting the standard, weight, value, and a comparative view

of English filver money from King William I. Ann. 1066, to K. George
III. Ann. 1763

174
Of surnames.

176
Of ancient palaces, their gardens, and embellishments.

ibid.
Abstract of the Hatutes relating to the brewery at Paris, made in the

year 1268, in the reign of St. Louis, and remaining in force to this
day.

177
A description of the most honourable city of London, written originally

in Latin by William Fitzstephen, a monk of Canterbury, who flourished

in the reign of Henry II.
A declaration, or briefe colle&tion, of one year's expence for all the ordinarie

dinners and suppers, with her majesty (queen Elizabeth's) breakefast, and
breakefalt for the guard, &c.

184

178

ESSA Y S.

Remarks on fimplicity in writing.

185
A differtation on the gods of the ancient heathens, and the use which He-
fiod and Homer have made of them,

187
Ellays on the importance of an inquiry into the human mind.

190
Thoughts on felf-preservation, in regard to suicide.

194
Reflections on different subjects of morality, by Stanislaus, King of Poland,
Duke of Lorrain and Bar,

194
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Dialogue

200

Dialogue between a king and his favourite, on the apparent happiness of

human conditions, by Stanislaus, King of Poland, Duke of Lorrain

and Bar.
On friendship and pity.

204
Reflections on the influence of language on opinions and of opinions on lan-
guage.

207
A discourse addressed to the Welches (i. e. French) by Anthony Vadee, bro-
ther to William.

209
On decency in conversation.

213
Unconnected thoughts on gardening.

214
An original letter from Mr. Pope to the duchess of Hamilton.

222

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Elegy, by Mr. Shenstone.
The Nun, an elegy.
Characters of the Italians and Swiss contrafted.
A defcription of the ancient Britons.
State of the savages.
Peasant and king, contrafted.
A character.
To Mr. R. laid up with a fit of the gout.'
The dying faint.
The libertine repulsed.
Benevolence. An ode.
Prologue to the Author.
The

way to be wise.
A Madame De La Condamine, le lendemain de ses noces.
Imitated.
Sir William Young to his lady, on having one of his eyes beat out.
Epitaphe de Regnier. Faite par lui mesme.
Regnier's epitaph. Made by himself.
Lines ftuck on the Temple gate.
Epigram on the new pavement.
The candle and snuffers. A fable.

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ibid.
246
ibid.

247
ibia,
ibid.

248
ibid.

An Account of Books published in 1764.
An biftorical and chronological deduction of the origin of commerce, from the
earliest accounts to the present time, &c.

250
A history of the military transactions of the British nation in Indoftan, from
The advantage and necesity of the Christian revelation,

262
An el ay on painting.

268
F I N I S.

13

the year 1745

256

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