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Abbé Haüy, 395.
Act, the Chester, 473_Durham, 474–Triennial, 495--Septennial,

enacted to preserve liberty, 496-effects of, on the Constitution,

altered, 497.
Ambrose Paré, father of improved French surgery, his successors,

Anecdotes of Ramsden, 130—of Day, ib.-of the two lovers, 133_

of Louis XVI., 420.
Aristophanes, Comedies of, by Mr T. Mitchell, 271–powers of, 274

and 280—monstrous position of Plutarch respecting, ungrounded,
ib.-—satịre of, 284–monstrous criticism of, by Plutarch, 285—not
the bent of the mind of, to be immoral, 288-various translations
of several of the comedies of, 289-motives of, not justified by
Cumberland for his attack upon Socrates, nor by the Messrs
Schlegel, 292_a bolder stand made for him by Mr Mitchell, ib.
-the object of, in writing the Clouds, 297-defended, ib.-every
trait of the Socrates of, may be traced to the Platonic Socrates,
299—wrote from intimate acquaintance with Socrates, and select-

ed him as of dangerous principles, ib.
Athens, audiences of, described, 275—a few words further in vindi-

cation of their rank and of the comic poet of, 278, 9-comic poet
of, public satirist, state journalist, periodical critic, and prize com-
petitor, 280—passion for disputation in the young men of, describ-

ed by Plato, 293.
Banks, Sir Joseph, late President of the Royal Society, all must re-

gret the loss of, 371.
Battoni Pompeio, a celebrated artist, character of his paintings, 96.
Bernard Barton's poems, 348-character of, 350-specimens, 351-

capable of affording delight to a large class of readers, must be a

most acceptable present to the Society of Friends, 356.
Bouler's, Primate, letter of, to Sir Robert Walpole, respecting the

origin of tithes in Ireland, 73.
Brande, W, T. Esq., Bakerian lecture by, on inflammable gases, 431

-experiments by, 'to show that coal gas must be a mixture of
olefiant and hydrogen gases, 432_found chlorine a useful agent in
analyzing compounds containing hydrocarburet, 434-a curious
effect produced by the action of electric light upon a mixture of
chlorine and hydrogen, ib.—the tentative methods Mr B. employs
might be objected to, 435_his train of reasoning in some parts a
little fallacious, ib.--the quantity of gas consumed in a given time,
436man erroneous calculation as to coal gas, 437—Mr B. exhort,
ed to pursue his inquiry respecting solar and electric light, 438,

Britain, the evils that at present threaten in, not denied by any par-

ty, 462—the probable termination of these, whatever be their ori-
gin, is equally uncertain and alarming, 463_-measures of restraint
fully tried to quell the public discontent in, ib.—and have in-

creased, 464.
Brougham's plan of education described, 239—1st, the establishment

of schools, 340—2nd, the appointment, visitation, and removal of
masters , 241-3rd, the admission and tuition of scholars, 242—4th,

the improvement of old endowments, 243.
Burckhardt, Mr, employed by the African Association to make dis-

coveries in that country, his skill in Oriental languages and man-
ners, 109-translates Robinson Crusoe into Arabic, cruel treat-
ment he receives from the inhabitants of these regions, 110_his
visit to the peninsula of Mount Sinai, 111-of the Bedouin Arabs,
112—his allusion to published and unpublished travels, 113-pre-
sent state of Egypt, 115—his travels through Nubia how divided,
law of paying money for blood established in Nubia, 116-n-his
journey from Daraou to Jidda, and manner in which he travels,
117_account of the disgust his appearance universally excited in
all the towns of Africa, 118_his description of the Eastern cha-'
racter, 119---number of slaves in Egypt, and their cruel treatment,

120-dreadful picture of the Africans, ib.
Canning, Mr, and Lord Castlereagh, their apparent professions re-

specting their native country, widely different from their practice

towards it, 337.
Characters, curious combination of, which we had not expected to

see imitated by any assembly of the present day, 315.
Civil and Christian economy of large towns commended and quoted,

Constitution, an innovation in dissolving Parliaments altered the ef-

fect of the Septennial act on the, 497.
Cornwall's Marcian Colonna, 449—qualifications of the author, and

character of his poetry, ib.—the highest kind of poetry and the
poetical temperament, 450—this volume like the two former, ib.
passages showing the spirit of poetry and beauty that breathes
through the story, 451-the description of the disastrous voyage
of Marcian and Julia, which might do honour to any name that
now graces our literature, 454-conclusion of the story, 456–
specimen of the Rape of Proserpine,' 457—miscellaneous poems
full of beauty and feeling, 458-the most pathetic and delicate is
• The Last Song' by a girl who feels herself dying of love, 459—
anticipations respecting the tragedy Mr C. is now engaged on,

Curwen's observations on the state of Ireland, 320_description of

Irish cottages, 331.
Des Cartes, plagiarism of, 393 and 394.
Destiny, the Fates and the Furies resorted to by the ancient tragic

poet, 272.

Dongola, frontier of, agriculture and manners of its inabitants, 116.

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