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Fish, estimation in which it was Guarini, his Pastor Fido, 67-erro-
neous opinion of Dr. Johnson in
ration at different periods, 84. Guicciardini, his description of Italy
167-her present political condi- how celebrated in England and
fence of, reviewed, 216–necessi-
to the interference of France in tion of, 217—the sort of economy
whence the funds for this purpose
of wealth to devote themselves to
the corporation of, in regard to
and his Castle in the Air, quoted, science in, 530.
Hawaii, visit of Mr. Stewart to, and
provement in the character of the
and simplicity of our own, 211– Heroic Lay, Anglo-Saxon, account
beare's analysis of the, 347.
Study of Natural Philosophy, no-
of Richelieu, in regard to Beau- Heutzner, his account of the passion
of the English for bells, quoted,209.
memoirs of the, reviewed, 105.
University, reviewed, and its cha- again quoted, on the change in
98-his account of the old mode
VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 73. 69
Hone, Mr., his edition of Strutt, their mock-heroic poetry, 50–
reviewed, 191-its merit, 192— their novelle, 51-their drama, 59
drama, 67—their satire, 68—their
Massachusetts, upon a rural gar- fifteenth centuries, 69—its perfec-
-character of the report, 404. gradation in the seventeenth, 72
ferent periods, 92 et seq.—modes -its character attributable to their
political situation, 77—some of its
ral excellence, 80.
Jay, Mr., his doubts of the sincerity
tiations for peace, 474-his testi-
mony in favor of Franklin, 479—
his correspondence during the
the Anglo-Saxons, 331-whether duct, 482.
faults of the metaphysical poets
the importance of studying the
tions with the U.S. on their claim Juvenile Miscellany, recommended,
liamentary reform, 188.
history of the adoption of a system on the boundary question, exam-
views, 272 et seq.-effect of his
vor of the British claim, in rogard
plication to poetical purposes, 29. Connecticut river, 279~his deci-
29_their lyrical poetry, 34--their boundary of Vermont and New
284-reasons for adhering to the Louis XI., his reply when urged to
deface the monument of Bedford,
Lucan, quoted, 162.
Luxury, economical effect of, 27.
Lyrical Poetry, of the French and
of, how occasioned, 17.
-neglect of hirn by Leo X., 72.
his Essay on Ethical Science, and
the Italians the corruption of ino. Madison, President, his course in
regard to internal improvement,
Beaumarchais' claim, 467.
Italiana, reviewed, 29.
sent to Henry Sth, 198—his ser- mittee of the reviewed, on the
275_their views in regard to the
rate of wages, and the cost of ob. ---statement of his leading princi.
ples, 3-_objections to his theory,
mittee of correspondence to, 459- Marbois, his letter to Vergennes on
Marini, pernicious influence of the
in regard to the age of, 71-his Marquesús Islands, character of the
inhabitants of the, 491.
count of the English, 252--[See Cherokee case, reviewed, 136-
and quoted, 137—objections to it,
Massachusetts Indians, their resi-
gard to Marbois' letter, quoted, Massasoit, orthography of his name,
the whites, 410--treaty concluded
satisfaction of the parties with the
him and his attendants, 413-his
and his poetry quoted, 318—his view, 414-embassy sent to him
by him, 417-his friendship again
4 et seq.
tested, 418-visit of Winslow to Misson, quoted, in regard to English
subject of internal improvement,
gin of the festival of All Fools Montaup, its situation, 408.
Monti, short comparison of, with
gin of the celebration of, 201—de. Moral Sciences, their superiority to
cline of the observance of, 205. the physical, 529.
vices of, 118_his character, and
that a fall of wages cannot be at- close of his life, 120.
den and cemetery, 405—beauty of
and commended, 407.
Napoleon, effect of the rising of Eu-
resulting from it, 123-answer to Narraghansett Indians, their place of
on Italian literature, 40—--his New-Year's day, mode in which it
its celebration at different periods,
North-eastern and Northern Bounda-
an early period, 85—of the saw, of the Netherlands in regard to,
report of a committee of the Maine
Legislature upon it, reviewed, 262
success, 497-civil improvements treaty of Ghent, and question
regard to it, 264–proceedings of
commissioners under the treaty, Persians, their celebration of the
paid to him, 35—influence of his
mind and poetry, 37—his sonnets
their character and freedom, 54- Laura, 39.
beginning of the Revolution, 108.
lish are sought in this country, chem of the Wampanoags, 430–
his interview with the English
ment with them, 432—his plan of
a coalition among the New Eng-
land tribes, 433-—his relations
of the Plymouth government to-
for war, 438—commencement of
Athenæum Gallery, noticed, 514. 442—and death, 443—-dignity of
his conduct, 445—his comparative
refinement, 446—-devotedness of
his followers, 447-treatment of
its various branches, and true cri- Physical Sciences, their inferiority to
the great characteristic of the age,
Plymouth Government, 'its conduct
liam,' quoted, 321—his · Disem- gard to Alexander, 429—its rela-
tions with Philip, 431 et seq.
book of American, reviewed, 297–
torical Society of, reviewed, 105– demand for practical talent in this
some of her patriots, 114 et seq. Political Economy, rules of the pro-
Pompey the Great, anecdote of, 101.
Population, Senior's lectures on, re-
and defects, 306—-his · Genius 3_objections to it, 4.
Prentice, Mr., Life of Clay by, re-