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Fish, estimation in which it was Guarini, his Pastor Fido, 67-erro-
held by the Greeks, 87.

neous opinion of Dr. Johnson in
Food, of its various modes of prepa- regard to him, 68.

ration at different periods, 84. Guicciardini, his description of Italy
Fourth of July, allusion to the cele- in the fourteenth century, notic-
bration of the, 207.

ed, 43.
France, revolutionary changes in, Gunpowder Plot, anniversary of the,

167-her present political condi- how celebrated in England and
tion, 168-effects of our alliance this country, 206.
with her, on the fate of our Revo.
lution, 450—her forbearance in

regard to the British colonies, Halleck, Mr., his poetical merit, 308
prior to the Revolution, 452— -his Sentimental Music quoted
course first pursued by her in re- and censured, 309.
gard to the colonies, 462—her sub- Hampden, John, his visit to Massa-
sequent conduct in regard to the

soit, 419.
negotiations for peace, 474—de. Harvard University, Mr, Gray's de-
fence of her conduct, 475.

fence of, reviewed, 216–necessi-
Franklin, Dr., his letter of 1767, as ty of economy in the administra-

to the interference of France in tion of, 217—the sort of economy
the affairs of the colonies, quoted, proper to be pursued in regard to,
453—importance of his efforts, in 218–difficulty in rendering its
organizing the foreign relations of several departments more perfect,
America, 456–benefit resulting to 219-Mr. Gray's views in regard
the United States, from his philo- to the Library of, 220—correct-
sophical reputation, 457--his con- ness of those views, 221-neces-
troversy with A. Lee, 469-his sity of a good library in, for the
course in regard to the negotia- use of instructers, 222—other be-
tions for peace, explained, 474— nefits of a large library in, 223–
vindication of his sincerity, 477–

whence the funds for this purpose
his letter to Messrs. Adams and should be supplied, 224-conside-
Jay, 478—their testimony in his rations which should induce men
favor, 479.

of wealth to devote themselves to
French Novel-writing, character of, this object, 225—correct policy of

the corporation of, in regard to
Frisbie, Mr., his literary character, the Library, 226—neglect of moral

and his Castle in the Air, quoted, science in, 530.

Hawaii, visit of Mr. Stewart to, and
Fulton, Robert, his first experiment religious services in, 498-im-
with the steam-boat, 519.

provement in the character of the
Funeral Customs, account of some, natives of, 499.

and simplicity of our own, 211– Heroic Lay, Anglo-Saxon, account
of the passing-bell, 211-strewing of the, 346-extract from Cony-
flowers on the grave, 213.

beare's analysis of the, 347.
Herschel, Mr., his Discourse on the

Study of Natural Philosophy, no-
Gallatin, Mr., his letter to the Duke ticed, 528.

of Richelieu, in regard to Beau- Heutzner, his account of the passion
marchais' claim, 467.

of the English for bells, quoted,209.
Goldoni, his dramatic writings no- Historical Society of Pennsylvania,
ticed, 60.

memoirs of the, reviewed, 105.
Gray, Mr., his letter on Harvard Holinshed's Chronicle, quoted, 91-

University, reviewed, and its cha- again quoted, on the change in
racter, 216–his letter quoted, on the mode of building houses, 95-
the subject of the College Library, its objection to chimneys, quoted,

98-his account of the old mode
Greeks, of the meats used by the, 88. of sleeping, quoted, 99.

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
some of his other works noticed, -their opera, 66—their pastoral

drama, 67—their satire, 68—their
Horticultural Society, report of the literature in the fourteenth and

Massachusetts, upon a rural gar- fifteenth centuries, 69—its perfec-
den and cemetery, reviewed, 397 tion in the sixteenth, 71-its de-

-character of the report, 404. gradation in the seventeenth, 72
Houses, mode of constructing at dif- -its improvement in the last, 73

ferent periods, 92 et seq.—modes -its character attributable to their
of warming, 95.

political situation, 77—some of its
Huli festival, conjecture of Maurice peculiarities, 77 et seq.-its gene-
in regard to the, 200.

ral excellence, 80.
Hume, Mr., his prediction as to the
fate of the English monarchy,


Jay, Mr., his doubts of the sincerity
Hutchinson, Col., extract from the of France in regard to the nego-
memoirs of, 111.

tiations for peace, 474-his testi-

mony in favor of Franklin, 479—

his correspondence during the
Iceland, poetry of, not borrowed from Revolution, and his judicious con-

the Anglo-Saxons, 331-whether duct, 482.
the old northern poetry and my- Jefferson, Mr., some objection to the
thology, flourished only in, or were memoirs of, 106_his views on the
original in other northern coun- subject of internal improvement,
tries, 333—as to the objection, 376.
that the remains of this poetry Johnson, Dr., injustice of his cen.
have been preserved only in, 334 sure of the Aminta and Pastor
-classes into which the poetry of, Fido, 68—his attempt to trace the
was divided, 341.

faults of the metaphysical poets
Illumination, practice of, some ac- to the Italians, 73—his view of
count of the, 210.

the importance of studying the
Indians, effect of their peculiar rela- Anglo-Saxon, 326.

tions with the U.S. on their claim Juvenile Miscellany, recommended,
to be regarded as States, 146--not 81.
designed to be excluded from the
right of suing in the Federal courts,

117—incorrect distinction taken Kæmpevisir, short account of the,
by C. J. Marshall between them 335, notc.
and foreign States, 149—character King of England, comments on the
of the President's message relat- message of the, in regard to par-
ing to the, 150.

liamentary reform, 188.
Internal Improvement, sketch of the King of the Netherlands, his decision

history of the adoption of a system on the boundary question, exam-
of, in this country, 375 et seq.-of ined, 262—reference of that ques-
the powers of the U. S. govern- tion to the, 266--considerations
ment in regard to, 379_little dan- which appear to have influenced
ger to be apprehended from this him, 271-incorrectness of his

views, 272 et seq.-effect of his
Irving, Mr., his account of old Eng. decision, 275-his decision in fa-
lish manners, 192.

vor of the British claim, in rogard
Italian Language, lateness of its ap- to the north-westernmost head of

plication to poetical purposes, 29. Connecticut river, 279~his deci-
Italians, poetry and romance of the, sion with respect to the northern

29_their lyrical poetry, 34--their boundary of Vermont and New
romantic epics, 41-progress of York, 280—-.objections to the
their literature, 42-character of award respecting Rouse's Point,

power, 380.

ter, 35.

284-reasons for adhering to the Louis XI., his reply when urged to
decision, 235.

deface the monument of Bedford,
Kòngskuggsja, short account of the, 404.
327, note.

Lucan, quoted, 162.

Luxury, economical effect of, 27.

Lyrical Poetry, of the French and
Labor, difference in the money price Italians, 34-perfection of the lut-

of, how occasioned, 17.
Lafayette, Gen., his engagement
with Deane to come to this coun.

try, 472_importance of his acces- Macaulay, Mr., his speech on parlia-
sion to the American cause, and mentary reform, noticed, 169.
his diplomatic correspondence, Machiavelli, his dramatic power, 60
472-his character, 473.

-neglect of hirn by Leo X., 72.
La Harpe, his charges against the Mackintosh, Sir James, neglect of
Italian writers, 73.

his Essay on Ethical Science, and
Lampillas, his attempt to fix upon its value, 519.

the Italians the corruption of ino. Madison, President, his course in
dern literature, 72.

regard to internal improvement,
Lancham, his account of the game of 376—his message, in regard to
quintain, quoted, 215.

Beaumarchais' claim, 467.
Langland, his vision of Pierce Plow- Moffei, his Storia della Letteratura
man, quoted, 341.

Italiana, reviewed, 29.
Latimer, Bishop, his new year's pre. Maine Legislature, report of a com-

sent to Henry Sth, 198—his ser- mittee of the reviewed, on the
mon quoted, in regard to Robin decision of the boundary question,
Hood, 205,

275_their views in regard to the
Laura, passion of Petrarch for, 38. decision, 275-objections to those
Lurs of population and wages, 1. views, 277
Lectures, Senior's, on population, the Malthus, his theory on population, 2

rate of wages, and the cost of ob. ---statement of his leading princi.
taining money, quoted,

ples, 3-_objections to his theory,
Lee, Arthur, application of the com-

mittee of correspondence to, 459- Marbois, his letter to Vergennes on
his first interview with Beaumar- the negotiations for peace, men-
chais, 463—his controversy with tioned, 464--comments on it, 476.
Franklin, 469.

Marini, pernicious influence of the
Leo X., of prevailing misconceptions writings of, 72.

in regard to the age of, 71-his Marquesús Islands, character of the
character, 71, 72

inhabitants of the, 491.
Library of Useful Knowledue, ac- Marshall, C. J., his opinion in the

count of the English, 252--[See Cherokee case, reviewed, 136-
American Library.)

and quoted, 137—objections to it,
Literature, Italian, 29, et seq. [See 143

Massachusetts Indians, their resi-
Liring ston, R. R., his views in re- dence, 408.

gard to Marbois' letter, quoted, Massasoit, orthography of his name,
475--his further comments on it, 408, note-his first interview with

the whites, 410--treaty concluded
Lombardi, his Storia della letteratura by him with the colonists, 411–
Italiana, reviewed, 29.

satisfaction of the parties with the
London Unirersity, neglect of moral arrangement, 412_description of
science in the, 5:30.

him and his attendants, 413-his
Longfelloe, Mr., his poetical merit, honorable conduct at this inter.

and his poetry quoted, 318—his view, 414-embassy sent to him
hymn at the consecration of Pu- by the English, 415—its reception
laski's banner, quoted, 320.

by him, 417-his friendship again

et seq.

4 et seq.

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tested, 418-visit of Winslow to Misson, quoted, in regard to English
him during his sickness, 419-he wedding customs, 215.
reveals to the English a plot for Molbach, Professor, his edition of the
their destruction, 420- leading in- Danish Rhyme Chronicle, men-
cidents of his life, 421-his char- tioned, 335, note.
acter and influence, 422_noble. Moliére, his sketches of fashionable
ness of his conduct towards the

folly, 58.
whites, 423-anecdote of him, 424 Money, cost of obtaining, 16—defect
--his sense of his own dignity, of Senior's views on this subject,
425—his conduct in regard to 16.
Squanto, 426—other points of his Monroe, President, his course on the
character, 428.

subject of internal improvement,
Maurice, his explanation of the ori- 377.

gin of the festival of All Fools Montaup, its situation, 408.
day, 200.

Monti, short comparison of, with
May-day, how celebrated, 200—ori- Alfieri, 66.

gin of the celebration of, 201—de. Moral Sciences, their superiority to

cline of the observance of, 205. the physical, 529.
May-poles, ancient sports around Morris, Robert, revolutionary ser-
the, 202, 203.

vices of, 118_his character, and
Mc Culloch, Mr., error of his opinion, letter to Gen. Schuyler, 119–

that a fall of wages cannot be at- close of his life, 120.
tended by a fall in the price of ar- Morris-dancers, account of the per-
ticles, and an extract from his ex- formances of, 203—--characters
amination before a committee of composing the, 204_almost for-
the House of Commons, 21-refu. gotten at this day, 205.
tation of his opinion, as to the Mount Auburn, its fitness for a gar-
effect of absenteeism, 23.

den and cemetery, 405—beauty of
Mc Lellan, Mr., his poems reviewed its situation, 406.

and commended, 407.
Mechanical Philosophy, defence of,


Napoleon, effect of the rising of Eu-
Mechanism, its progress, and benefits rope against his despotism, 185.

resulting from it, 123-answer to Narraghansett Indians, their place of
the objection, that it is suicidal in residence, 407.
its effects, 194-its results, 125– Newspapers, their political impor-
its effects on physical science and tance, 516—their licentiousness,
the mathematics, 129—on meta- and its remedy, 517.
physics, 130—on politics, 131. New-Year's ede, how formerly cele-
Medici, Lorenzo de', his influence brated, 196.

on Italian literature, 40—--his New-Year's day, mode in which it
character, 44—his compositions, was anciently celebrated, 196—of

its celebration at different periods,
Metastasio, character of his operas, 196—--in England at different

times, 198.
Midsummer-eve, how celebrated in Njála, short notice of the, 327, note.
England, 210.

North-eastern and Northern Bounda-
Mills, various kinds of, in use at ry of the U. S., decision of the king

an early period, 85—of the saw, of the Netherlands in regard to,
and their introduction into Eng- protest against that decision, and
land, 94.

report of a committee of the Maine
Milton, quoted, 228, 229.

Legislature upon it, reviewed, 262
Missionaries, Sandwich Island, their _description of a part of it in the

success, 497-civil improvements treaty of Ghent, and question
effected by them, 500—conduct of growing out of the treaty, 262,
foreign residents towards them, 263—provisions of that treaty in

regard to it, 264–proceedings of


commissioners under the treaty, Persians, their celebration of the
in regard to it, 265—reference of vernal equinox, 197.
the question to the king of the Personal Narrative of the Revolu-
Netherlands, 266_reasons in fa- tion, importance of studying the,
vor of the American claim, 267– 105-neglect of it, 106.
absurdity of the British preten. Petrarch, his character, and honors
sions, 270.

paid to him, 35—influence of his
Novel, the English, Spanish, and example, 36----character of his
French, noticed, 58.

mind and poetry, 37—his sonnets
Novelle, Italian, notice of the, 51. and Canzoni, 38—his passion for

their character and freedom, 54- Laura, 39.
inequality of their literary execu- Philadelphia, proceedings in, at the
tion, 56.

beginning of the Revolution, 108.
Novels, avidity with which the Eng- Philip succeeds Alexander as sa-

lish are sought in this country, chem of the Wampanoags, 430–
and their character, 518.

his interview with the English
Nukuhiva, visited by Mr. Stewart, commissioners, 431—-his agree-

ment with them, 432—his plan of

a coalition among the New Eng-

land tribes, 433-—his relations
Old Sarum, of the representation of, with the English, 434—bad policy
in Parliament, 173.

of the Plymouth government to-
Opera, Italian, slow progress of the, wards him, 435—his preparations

for war, 438—commencement of
Osgood, Mr., portrait by him, in the hostilities, 439—- his sufferings,

Athenæum Gallery, noticed, 514. 442—and death, 443—-dignity of
Otaheite, [See Tahiti]

his conduct, 445—his comparative

refinement, 446—-devotedness of

his followers, 447-treatment of
Painting, comparative importance of his family, 448.

its various branches, and true cri- Physical Sciences, their inferiority to
terion of excellence in, 511-land- the moral, 529—their cultivation,
scape and portrait, 513.

the great characteristic of the age,
Parini, his Giorno, noticed, 51.

Pastoral Drama, notice of the Ita- Picaresco, novel, Spanish, noticed,
lian, 67.

Pawtucket Indians, their place of re. Plutarch, anecdote from, 86.
sidence, 408.

Plymouth Government, 'its conduct
Peabody, Mr., his lines To Wil- in regard to Squanto, 426-in re-

liam,' quoted, 321—his · Disem- gard to Alexander, 429—its rela-
bodied Spirit,' quoted, 322.

tions with Philip, 431 et seq.
Peel, Sir Robert, his erroneous view Poetry, Cheever's Common-place
of our institutions, 184.

book of American, reviewed, 297–
Pennsylvania, memoirs of the His- decline of, 297-not true, that the

torical Society of, reviewed, 105– demand for practical talent in this
their deficiency, in notices of her country is unfavorable to, 298.
distinguished men, 107–causes of Pokanoket Indians, their residence
her reserve, at the beginning of and jurisdiction, 408.
the Revolution, 109—-account of Politian, sketch of his style, 44.

some of her patriots, 114 et seq. Political Economy, rules of the pro-
Pequot Indians, their place of resi- fessorship of, at Oxford, 1, 2.
dence, 407.

Pompey the Great, anecdote of, 101.
Pepys's Diary, quoted, 206.

Population, Senior's lectures on, re-
Percival, Mr., his poetical merits viewed, 1—theory of Malthus on,

and defects, 306—-his · Genius 3_objections to it, 4.
Waking,' quoted, 307.

Prentice, Mr., Life of Clay by, re-
Percy household book, noticed, 89. viewed, 351-his account of Mr.

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