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Brazil in 1828 and 1829, by the Rev,
African Sketches, by Thomas Pringle | R. Walsh, 250. See Slave Trade.

74. See' South African Colonization.' | British Association for the Advancement of
Agassiz, Louis, his Recherches sur les | Science, 414.

Poissons Fossiles, contenant une Intro Brockett, John Trotter, F.S.A., his Glos-
duction à l'étude de ces Animaux. See sary of North Country Words, 367.
• Fossil Fishi

Brougham, Henry Lord, his · Discourse
Algiers, fatal indifference of the English of Natural Theology, 387 — the two
Government to the occupation of, by the great objects of this discourse, ib. -
French, 162, n.

common classification of the objects of
America, Poor-Law System of the United human knowledge, ib.-comparison of
States of, 48.

the physical branch of Natural Theology
Artesian Wells, 96.

with physics, 391 - evidences of an
Austin, Mrs., herSpecimens of German intelligent cause, 392– the psycholo-
Genius' noticed, 28, n

gical branch of Natural Theology com-
Austrian States, Poor-Law System of the, pared with psychology, 394-censure of

ihe author on modern theologists for

neglecting the phenomena of mind as

an evidence of Deity, 395—Ray, Der.
Baillie, Joanna, Dramas,' by, 487_her ham, Paley, Nieuwentyt, and Crombie,

• Plays on the Passions, ib.-state of the defended from the charge, ib.—the facul-
Drama at the time of their appearance, ties of the human mind evidences of an
488—her manner of drawing the female intelligent cause, 396- the author on
character, 492- cause of the failure of the immateriality of the human mind, 397
• De Montfort' as an acting Drama, 492 - the arguments adduced by theologians
-fitness of " Basil' for scenic exhibi in favour of Deity considered, 399—the
tion, 493 - Romiero,' 494 — ' Hen author's view of Dr. Clarke's argument
riquez,' 495—the Separation,' 503— erroneous, 400—impropriety of ranking
“The Phantom,' 513— The Homicide, physical truths among those which be-

long to theological science, 401-the
Baily, Francis, FR.S., his Account of author's dogma on creation rejected, ib.

the Rev. John Flamsteed, the first As. -probable designs of the Deity in re-

tronomer Royal, 96-See Flamsteed. spect to the future destiny of man, 402
Banks, Sir Joseph, his anticipation of the -dogma of the author that the mind is
decline of the Royal Society, 108.

not affected by the decay of our cor-
Barbary States, system of Non-intervention poreal frame refuted, ib.-phenomena of
with, stated, 162.

dreaming, 403–extraordinary defects in
Bavaria, Poor Law System of, 41.

the execution of the work, 407-meta-
Belgium, Poor-Law System of, 44.

physical fallacies, 410-unsuccessful en-
Bengal, origin of the connexion of the East deavour to explain the doctrine of causa-
India Company with, 176.

tion, 412-the author's astronomy, 413
Bonnellier, Hippolyte, his • Memorial de -and logic, 414-estimale of his philo.

l'Hôtel de Ville de Paris, 1830. See sophical acquirements, and talent for
• French Revolution of July 1830.'

abstract discussion, 416
Boucher, Rev. Jonathan, his Glossary of Buonaparté, Napoleon, Niebuhr's remarks

Archaic and Provincial Words, 367. I on, 240.

i 2 P

Bürger, Godfrey Augustus, character of

his Writings, 26.

Calcutta, description of, 177.
Carnot, his character by Niebuhr, 239.
Catholicism in France, state of, 5.
Charlemagne, inspection of the tomb of,

by Otho II1., 3.
Charnock, Job, founder and first Governor

of Calcutta, romantic incident in the

life of, 193.
Chaucer's · Reeve's Tale,' extract from,

Clubs, see Original.
Oolonization, see South Africa,
Comets, 195 — slow progress of prac-
· tical astronomy, ib.-theory of the mo.

tion of comets, 196-Halley's comet,
* 197—substance of comets, 198—theory

of the forniation of the luminous coatings
which surround them, 201-of the tails

of various comets, 202-cause of the ac-
:celerated motion of Encke's and Biela's

comels, 20 1-phenomenon of the expan.
sion of the nebulous part of comets, 206–
changes in their external appearance,
209—of the paihs of comets, 210—
periodical returns of Halley's comet,
213-influence of the ethereal medium
on its motions, 219-phenomenon of
light diverging from its nucleus, 221-
its probable appearance at sundry remote
periods, 222 — Encke's comet, 224-
Piela's, 225-extreme distance of comets
from the sun, 227-infuence of the sun's
attraction, ib.--effect comets have had
upon the earth, 230—chance of colli-
sion, 231-consequences of a violent

concussion, 232.
Cotgrave's French Dictionary, its peculiar

merit, 354.
Craven, Dialect of, with a Glossary, 366.

Higden's ' Polychronicon,' ib.-origin
and early history of the West Saxon,
Mercian, and Anglian dialects, 356—
Layamon and the semi-Saxon gospels,
ib.-distinctive peculiarities of our pro-
vincial dialects, 357-Jenning's ' Dia-
lects of the West of England,' ib.
Porby's" Vocabulary of East Anglia,' ib.
-Halifax dialect, ib.-language of Ro-
bert of Gloucester, ib.-Pier's 'Piough-
man's Vision,' ib.—Manning's ' Version
of Langtoft's Chronicle,' i1.-Collier's

Dialogue between Tummus and Meary,'
ib.—The Northumbrian the most im.
portant of our proviocial dialects, ib.-
its resemblance to the Scotcb, 358-
opinions as to the origin of this dialect
examined, ib.-Scollish and English par.
ticles, 362–Grose's - Classical Diction-
ary of the Vulgar Tongue,' 366-Wilbra-
ham's'• Attempt at a Glossary of some
Words used ai Cheshire,' 366-Forby's
(Vocabulary of East Anglia,' ib.— the
Dialect of Craven,' with a copious Glos.
sary, ib.—the Cleveland dialect given with
fidelity in the farce of the Register
Office,' ib.— Brockett's " Glossary of
North Country Words,' 367 – Dr.
Jamieson's. Eiymological Dictionary of
the Scottish Language,' 16.-Boucher's
• Glossary of Archaic and Provincial
Words, 'ib. - Kemble's Illustration of the
Anglo-Saxon system of Accentuation,'
372-extract from Chaucer's Reere's
Tale,' 380--specimen of the Northum-
brian dialect in the fifteenth century.
383-extract from · Havelok the Dave,'
ib.-specimen of the present vulgar
dialect of Cleveland, 335-specimen of
the Lancashire dialect, 386—apologue
of the Tailor and the Hedgehog, ib.

Robert of Gloucester's Chronicle, ib.
Erminier, M. his "Au-delà du Rhin' cha-

racterized, 31.
Exmouth, Admiral Viscount, his . Lile' by

Edward Osler, Esq., 129–ihe work
published wiihout the sanction of the Ad-
miral's representatives, ib.-Exmouth's
ancestors, 131- his educatiou, i6. –
enters the naval service, 132–is put on
shore at Marseilles penniless, ib.-his
spirited conduct attracts the notice of
Captain Keppel and Lord Hugh Sey-
mour, ib.—is received by Captain Pow.
noll into the Blonde, 133-early in-
stances of his skill, courage, and hu-
manity, ib.- his gallantry on Lake
Champlain, 135 — renders important
services to Burgoyne's army, 136_is
sent home with the dispatches, 137 —
rejoins Captain Pownoll of the Apollo,

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and made first lieutenant, 138—is pro almanac for the year 1670, 102-the
moted to the command of the Hazard calumny of his having been convicted
sloop-of-war, ib.-post-captain, ib.-mar of a highway-robbery refuted, 103—his
ries during the peace of 1783, ib.-com first visit to London, '105—is patronized
missions the Winchelsea for the New by Sir Jonas Moore, ib.—is appointed
foundland station, ib.-anecdotes, 139– Astronomical Observator by Charles II.,
appointed to the Nymphe, 140-cap the Royal Observatory at Greenwich re.
tures the Cleopatra, ib.-is knighted, paired and finished, 107-remuveraion
and placed in the Arethusa, 141--cap since Flamsteed's time of the Astronomer
tures La Pomone, ib.-command of a Royal, 108 — the Nautical Almanac
frigate-squadron, ib.-lhe Indefatigable, of Maskelyne, 110 — Flamsteed com.
142-brilliant instance of his courage pelled by poverty to commence teacher,
and humanity, 143—is created a baronet, 1l1-the comet of 1680, ib. —corre-
145- blockade of Brest, and other spondence with Newton, ib.--character
channel services, 149–152_captures La of Halley, 112-Newlou's visit to
Vaillante, ib.- his conduct during the Flamsteed, 113—and extraordinary letter
mutinies, 153—is attached to the ex to, 115—Flamsteed's character of New-
pedition against Ferrol, 155—is chosen ton, 118 - extraordinary conduct of
in 1802, M.P. for Barnstaple, ib.-on Newton towards Flamsteed, 119-125,-
the renewal of hostilities is employed in Death of Flamsteed, 126.
the blockade of Ferrol, ib.-returns to Forby, Rev. Robert, his " Vocabulary of
his parliamentary duties, 156—his ef | East Anglia,' 366.
fective speech on the gun-boat system, Foreigu Poor-Laws, see Poor-Laws.
ib.-made rear-admiral, and commander Foreign Slave Trade, 250. See Slave
in-chief in the East Indian seas, ib. Trade.
his numerous captures and services, 158 Fossil Fish, 433— Recherches sur les
-returns to England, and appointed to Poissons Fossiles,' par Louis Agassiz, ib.
the command of the North Sea squadron; -rapid progress of fossil zoology, ib.
159—succeeds Cotton in the Media sketch of the life of Agassiz, 434-pub-
terranean command, 160-capture of lishes the first and second parts of his
Genoa, 161-created Baron Exmouth, • Fishes of Brazil,' 436-visits Paris,
ih.-again selected for the command in 437—is cordially received by Cuvier,
the Mediterranean, ib.--system of non-

437 commences his great work, ib.
intervention with the Barbary states, 162 matures a new classification, ib.--ab-
-Lord Exmouth is directed to proceed stract of a paper read by him before
to the three regencies, 163_his nego the Geological Society of London, 439
tiations at Algiers, Tunis, and Tripoli, ib. -his reception in England, 442-his

-expedition against Algiers, 165-his Rapport sur les Poissons Fossiles dé.
deportment during the battle, 166—re. converts en Angleterre,' ib.
sults of the achievement, 167—his own France, Poor-Law System of, 44.
account of the action in a letter to his France, state of Catholicism in, 5.
brother, 168—is created a Viscount, 169 Frederick the Great and Gellert, interview
-appointed commander-in-chief of the between, 15.
Plymouth station, 170- his political | French Revolution, see Tenth of August.
principles, ib.-death, 172.

French Revolution of July, 1830, 416-

Mémorial de l'Hôtel de Ville de Paris,

1830,' par Hippolyte Bonnellier, Ancien
Flamsteed, Rev. John, the first Royal As Secrétaire de la Commission Munici.

tronomer, account of; compiled from his pale, ib.-- the July Revolution charac-
own manuscripts, and other authentic ierized, ib.-the two classes of men who
documents,' by Francis Baily, Esq., made that revolution, 417-situation of
96-zeal and ability of the editor, Bonnellier before the revolution, 418—
ib.— Flamsteed's aniobiography, 99% meeting held at the office of the National
his birth and education, ib.-he com on the eve of the 27th, 418-ivsure
mences the study of astronomy and ma rection against the Ordonnances decided
thematics, 100—is sent over to Dublin on, ib.-meeting of Deputies at Casi-
to be touched by Valentine Greatrackes mir Périer's, ib.—the insurrection orga-
for weakness in his legs, 101-Irish nized, 419–General Dubourg chosen
mode of protecting one's bide from being leader, ib.-design for which the episode
galled when riding, ib.-he pursues his of Dubourg was got up, 421-equip-
mathematical studies, and produces an ment of the General' in second-hand

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