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951-difficulties he had to contend with, her hints on the first attack of the Re-

ib.-his visit to Vizille, 52-appointed form mania, ib.
pastor-catechist, 53-repairs to England | Pitt, gold of, 37.
to obtain ordination, 55-ordained in a Pliny's doctrine on the origin of the dry-
chapel in the Poultry, ib.--returns to rot in timber, 127.
Mens, 56-appointed pastor of Arvieux, Poland, policy of England towards, 527.
in the department of the High Alps, 58 Political Economy, Illustrations of. See
--Neff's manse described, 59—his mul Martineau.
tifarious duties, ib.—his enmity to sports Pope, Alexander, his double rhymes, 253.
of every kind, 61-description of the Porchester, Lord, his zeal in the cause of
village of Dormilleuse, ib.-and its in humanity towards animals, 81.
habitants, 62-Neft's exertions for their Port Admiral;' a Tale of the War, by the
amelioration, 63-his death, and cha author of 'Cavendish,' 485.

racter, 77-—-value of his example, ib. Portugal, policy of England towards, 528,
Nicopolis, memorable battle of, 294. Prayer-meetings, their sure tendency to
Novels of Fashionable Life, 228—feminine . produce spiritual pride, 77.

novels of the last three or four seasons, Present and last Parliaments, containing
229_their merits and defects, ib.-the authentic results of the various Polls,
life they represent not the actual life of · See Reform Bill.
any class of society, ib.-fidelity with Prinsep, G. A., his ' Account of Steam-
which they represent the tracąsseries of Vessels, and of Proceedings connected
The Environs, 230-Occupied with the l with Steam-Navigation in British India,'
cravings of little people for the notice of 212. See Steam-Navigation to India.
the great, ib.—their true key-note, 231 | Proposants, practice of receiving theolo-
- Řecollections of a Chaperon,' edited gical students into the Church as, re.
by Lady Dacre, ib.-story of Milly and commended, 50.
Lucy,' 16.-story of `Helen Wareham,' | Psalmody, indolent neglect of by the
237—Mrs. Thomas Sheridan's Aims Church of England, 74.
and Ends, 241-her tale of Oonagh | Public library, refections on a, 98.
Lynch,' 246.

Pachomius, St., his disapproval of the pas-

time of dancing, 61."
Paoli, General, anecdote of, 115.
Parker, Richard, the mutineer, his dying

declaration, 503.
Parliamentary Reform. See Reform Bill.
Passing-bell, Shirley's beautiful lines on a,

13.

Patriotism, use and abuse of the word, 47

-Dr. Johnson's explanation of, ib.
Pearson, George, his · Evenings by Eden

Side' quoted, 78.
Persia, customs and manners of the women

of, and their domestic superstitions,

506, 512.
• Piozziana ; ur, Recollections of the late

Mrs. Piozzi, with Remarks, by a friend,'
247—the work a tissue of ordinary
twaddle, 247 --and extraordinary blun-
ders, 249–Mrs. Piozzi's 'erudition,'
ib. her story of Bosworth Field, 251–
her anecdote of Wilkes and Dr. Johnson,
ib.-her age ascertained, 252-Pope's
double rhymes, 253—Streatham col-
lection of portraits, by Sir Joshua Rey-
nolds, ib.-Mrs. Piozzi's Diary, 254–

Recollections of a Chaperon, edited by

Lady Dacre. See Novels of Fashion-

able Life.
Reform Bill, 255-workings of the Bill,

256-overthrow of Tory, and extension
of Whig nomination, ib.-composition
of the new House of Commons, 258-
case of Malton, 259_case of Tavistock,
260_effects of the Bill in other places,
263-other anomalies, 265— recom-
mendations,' 266—Mr. Hume's mis-
sionaries, ib.-repeal agitation in Ire-
land, 267—diminution of the right of
suffrage in the old cities and boroughs,
268-character and conduct of the new
House of Commons, 269—“Nomination
Boroughs,' 271- Party in Parliament,
272—the ministerial party incapable,
without the help of the Conservatives, of
conducting the ordinary affairs of the
state, 274-members called to account
for their votes, 275-deputations to
Downing Street for the repeal of taxes,
ib.—increase of petitioning, 277-coin-
cidences between these times and the
crisis which preceded the great rebellion,
ib.-meridian sittings of the House of

Commons,

Commons, 277-a 'ten hours bill for
the House recommended, ib.--general

character of the new constituency, 280.
Re-unions, or prayer-meetings, their sure

tendency to produce spiritual pride, 77.
Revolution, English, of 1688, 170.
Reynolds, Sir Joshua, bis Streatham col.

lection of portraits, 253.
Robespierre, 32, 36, 39, 44, 46.
Roland, Madame, her saying of Lazowski,

171.
Russell, Lord John, his «Causes of the

French Revolution,' 152. See French

Revolution.
Rush, Richard, Esq., Envoy Extraordinary

and Minister Plenipotentiary from the
United States of America, "his Nar-
rative of a Residence at the Court of
London,' 322—novelty of the work, ib.
-objections to its appearance, 323—
general character of the work, 326–
embarkation for England, 327-supine-
ness of English pilots, ib.—the Needle
rocks, ib.-Cowes, ib. — Portsmouth
heavy waggon, 328-arrival in London,
329-fogs, ib. first dinner at Lord
Castlereagh's, 330—the author's igno.
rance of English customs and habits, ib.
-the Duke of Wellington, 333–Lord
Liverpool and his administration, ib.
audience with the Prince Regent, 334

and with Queen Charlotte, 335—the
Queen's drawing-room, ib.--court cere-
monies, 337-Holland House, 338–
Carlton House, ib.-marriage of Princess
Elizabeth, 339-law reports in news.
papers, ib.-dinner at the French am-
bassador's, ib.—the Duke of Sussex, ib.
-the authorsuggests that English should
become the international language, 340

-English dinners, 311-privilege of
the entrée at court, ib.-lungs of Lon.
don, 342—wager of battle, ib.fees
demanded of foreigo ministers, ib.
snuff-boxes, 313—the Quarterly Review,
344-impressment, 345—the author's
second visit to England, and picture of
its prosperous condition, 347.

Schiltberger, M., his account of the battle

of Nicopolis, 294.
Schlegel, F., his translations of Shak-

speare, 120.
Schomberg, A. W., Esq., Rear Admiral of

the Blue, his ‘Practical Remarks on
Building and Equipping Ships of War,'

125. See Dry-Rot.
School-masters, great men who have been,

11.
Scott, Sir Walter, his character of Clara

Mowbray, 190-admirable delineations
of mental aberration, ib.—his Madge

Wildfire, 191.
Shakspeare, German translations of, 120-

his test of insanity, Sir Henry Hal-
ford's Essay on, 181-bis accurate

delineations of mania, ib. 187, 192.
"She Politician,' Thomas Moore's, 151.
Sheridan, Mrs. Thomas, her Carwell,'

229, 230, 237—her Aims and Ends,'

241-her tale of Oonagh Lynch, 246.
Shirley, James, his Dramatic Works and

Poems, now first collected; with Notes
by the late William Gifford, Esq. ; and
additional Notes, and some account of
Shirley and his Writings, by the Rev.
Alexander Dyce, 1-Shirley at length
takes his place among the poets of Eng-
land, ib.-injudicious panegyrists of our
elder poets, ib. Shirley the last min-
strel' of the early English stage, 3—
perverse obscurity of his life, 4–Antony
Wood's meagre and unsatisfactory oui-
line of it, ib.—Thomas May's panegyric
on Shirley, ibi note his family and edu-
cation, 5-considered by Laud disqua-
lified for the clerical profession by a
mole on his cheek, ib.-enters into
orders, and obtains a living in St. Al-
ban's, ib.-writes his first poem, called
• Echo, or the Unfortunate Lovers,' ib.
-embraces the Roman Catholic reli-
gion, 6-becomes teacher to a grammar
school, ib.—success of his first comedy,
ib.takes up his residence in London,
and sets up for a play-maker,' ib.-his
plays characterized by the master of the
revels, ib.-his two wives, 7-his song
on the birth of Charles II., ib.—his iro.
nical dedication of his · Bird in a Cage'
to Prynne in prison, ib.--appointed to
write the poetry for the interlude of the
Triumph of Peace, 8-goes to Ireland
to support the Dublin stage, 9-his
stanzas on the Recovery of the Earl of
Strafford,' ib.-returns to London, ib.
stage plays suppressed by ordinance, ib.

Shirley follows the fortunes of the
Duke of Newcastle, 10-steals back to

London,

S.

Sabbath breaking, a national crime in Eng-

land, 78.
Saint Just, 40, 43, 44.
Sadler, Mr., his exertions in behalf of the

factory children, 81.
Sappho,' account of, and of her writings,

366-version of her “Ode to Venus,' by
Mr. Merivale, 368.

with the navigation of the Euphrates,
219_impolicy of our improving that
navigation, 222—the route to India by
Egypt, ib.--coinmunication with the
Red Sea by the harbour of Alexandria,
223-passage from Suez to Bombay,
225-expense of establishing and keep-

ing up four sleamers, 226.
Sterne's affected sensibility, 103.
Stesichorus, account of, and of his writings,

358.
Sullivan, Mrs.,' her "Recollections of a

Chaperon.' See Novels of Fashionable
Life.

London, and obtains the patronage of
Thomas Stanley, 10-takes up the em-
ployment of a school-master in White
Friars, ib.--versifies the Latin Acci-
dence, ib.—singularly affecting dedica-
tion of his comedy of the 'Sisters,' 11
-his imperishable stanzas on the fall
of Charles I., ib.-his ill-assorted part-
nership with Ogilby in the translations
of Virgil and Homer, 12-revival of his
plays at the Restoration, ib.-his supe-
riority over Dryden, as a dramatist, 13

_his tragic death, ib.-his exquisite
verses on Death, ib.—his beautiful lines
on a Passing.bell, ib.-Shirley, as a
dramatist, the last of a great but almost
exhausted school, 14-Shakspeare, ib.
Jonson, ib.-Massinger, ib. -Beaumont
and Fletcher, ib.-Ford, ib.-Webster,
ib. Middleton, ib.-originality of Shir.
ley's writings, ib.-his style, '15-cha-
racter of his genius, ib. remarkable
contrast in his plays between the man-
ners and the morals, 16-scene from his
tragedy of the "Traitor,' 17—and from
the Cardinal,' 19-character of his
tragi-comedy, 21-scene from the · Bro-
thers,' ib.-his resemblance to Calderon,
25—his poetic comedy of English do-
mestic manners, ib.-his 'Sisters,' 26-
scene from his ' Lady of Pleasure,' ib.-
merits of this editió princeps' of Shir-
ley, 28—his claim to a high rank among
the second class of the poetical hierarchy

of England, 29.
Simonides the younger, account of, and of

his writings, 375-his Danaë the ten-
derest passage in Greek poetry, ib.-

Mr. Robert Smith's version of it, 376.
Smirke, Sir Robert, his experiments for

preventing the dry-rot in timber, 132.
Steam-Navigation to India, 212-the

machinery of a steam-vessel as yet rude,
cumbersome, and expensive, ib.--un-
successful experiments with the view of
applying carbonic acid gas in place of
steam, ib._superiority of the American
steam-boats in point of speed, ib.-un.
founded pretensions of the Americans
to the invention of the steam-boat, 213—
Jonathan Hulls, the real inventor, ib.
incidental discovery of great importance
to canal navigation, ib.-Mr. Prinsep's
account of experiments for establishing
a regular steam-conveyance to India,
214~Captain Chesney's Reports on
the Navigation of the Euphrates, 215-
his plan of a steam-boat, and statements
with regard to supplies of provisions
and fuel, 218–difficulties connected

Taaffe, Mr., his commentary on Dante's

episode of Francesca of Rimini, 463.
Talleyrand, 33.
Tallien, 46.
Taylor, Jeremy, 16.
Tennyson, Alfred, Poems by, 81—the

author a new prodigy of genius, ib.
a brighter star in the galaxy of which
Keats was the harbinger, ib.-palinode
on the subject of 'Endymion,' 82—spe-
cimens of Mr. Tennyson's singular ge-
nius, ib.-beauties of his preparatory
sonnet, ib.—and of his testamentary pa-
per addressed "To

83-ex-
Tracts from The Lady of Shalott,' 85–
"The Miller's Daughter,' 86—Enone,
88— The Hesperides,' 89—The Ló.
cust-eaters, 92-Mr. Tennyson's Gal-
lery of Portraits, ib.--strong likeness
between his list of pictures and the
Blarney collection of 'statues, 93-fur-
ther extracts from 'A Dream of Fair
Woman,' the author's “Darling Room,
and lines "To Christopher North,' ib.
literary phenomenon, 95-story of Al-

derman Faulkner,'96.
Thiers, M., his history of the French revo-

lution, 31.
Troubridge, Admiral Sir Thomas, his gal-

lant exploits, 486.
Tuft-hunter, epitaph on a, 231.
Turf, the, 381-points of difference be-

tween the racing of Olympic and New-
market, ib.-training and management
of the Olyinpic race-horse, ib.—the stir-
rup unknown to the Grecian jockey,
382—contracted circle of rural sports
in England, ib.—the chase and the turf
compared, 383—degraded state of the
English turf, ib.-origin of racing in
England, ib.--King John a renowned
sportsman, ib.-Edwards II., III., and
IV., breeders of horses, ib.—Henry VIII.

an

osu

an importer of them from the east, 383—
racing in considerable vogue in the days
of Elizabeth, 384—first public race-
meetings in the reign of James I., ib.
silver and gilt cups run for in Charles
I.'s reign, ib.-races held at Newmar.
ket and in Hyde Park, ib.-Cromwell's

White Turk' and Coffin Mare,' 385
-Charles II. a great patron of the race.
course, i6,-institutes races at Datchet
Mead and Bibury, ib.-James II. a horse-
man, ib.—William III. and his queen
patrons of racing, ib.-Prince George
of Denmark's stud, 386—king's plates
instituted hy George I., ib.-George II.
an encourager of the breed of horses, ib.
-appearance of the Godolphin Arabian,
ib.-encouragement of the turf by George
111. ás a national pastime, ib.-date of
English racing, ib.magnificence of
George IV.'s racing establishment, ib.
William IV.'s stud at Hampton Court,
ib. anecdote, ib..his majesty pre-
sents the Eclipse foot' to the Jockey
Club, 387—the seven Newmarket meet-
ings, ib.--the Beacon Course, or B. C.,
ib.-excellence of Newmarket heath as
a race-course, ib., 388-office of judge
at Newmarket, ib.—the race-ground the
property of the Jockey Club, 389-
scene at the betting posts, ib.—the new
rooms, ib.-training of the race-horse,
390-false accounts of trials, 393-
match between Tregouwell Frampton
änd Sir W. Strickland, ib.-effect of
weight on the race-horse, 394-quali.
ties requisite in the Jockey,' ib.-Elite
of the fraternity, 395—some anecdotes of
Francis Buckle, ib.-Samuel Chifney,
396-James Robinson, 398— William
Cleft, ib.—John and Samuel Day, 399
-the Goodisons, 400—the Edwardses,
ib.-Yorkshire jockeys, 401–the New-
market stable-boy, ib. — comparative
good and bad temper of horses, 404–
stable discipline among the boys, 405–
a stable-boy's progress, ib.-order en-
forced in a training establishment, 406
-diminutive size of the stable.boys,
407—feather weights, ib.— training of
the jockeys, ib.-system of wasting, 408
-conspicuous characters on the Eng-
lish turf of past and present days, 409–
public racing men at Newmarket, 428
-provincial meetings in England, Scot-
land, and Wales, 429_Epsom, 430 -
start for the race, ib.- Ascot, 432–
Goodwood, 433—York race meetings,
ib.-Caterick Bridge, Richmond, and
Pontefract, ib-trickery at Doncaster,

1 433—Warwick, Manchester, Liverpool,

Cheltenham, Bath, &c. &c.435-change
in the value of the prizes, ib.-gentle-
man jockeys of the past and present
day, 436-steeplechases, 437–progress
of racing in various parts of the world,
438-the half-bred race-horse, ib.
stakes for horses not thorough-bred,
439—advice to young gentlemen ambi-
tious of shining on the English turf, ib.
-betting, 440 legs,' ib.-recent ne.
farious practices on the race-course,
441-getting up favourites, 442—betting
of trainers and jockeys, 443—the poi-
soning system, 444—villainous proceed-
ings of the last twenty years on the Eng-
lish turf, 445-glance at the present
system of betting, ib.-method of mak-
ing a book,'ib.concluding reflections,

448.
Turkey, policy of England towards, 526.
Turkish empire, 283-extent and value o

Hammer's • Geschichte des Osmani.
schen Reiches, ib.-gradual but rapid
decline of the Sublime Porte, ib.-ex-
traordinary changes in Turkish habits
and manners, ib.-improvements intro-
duced into the military system, ib.-ex-
tinction of the Janizaries, ib.—the Turk
only formidable as a Turk, ib.—difficulty
of Europeanizing his habits, 284—the
Turkish history hitherto hid in the tomes
of Knolles and Rycaut, 285–barbaric
gorgeousness of the Turkish history, ib.

character of Knolles's History, 286—
Gibbon's outline of the Turkish History,
ib.-qualifications of M. Von Hammer
for his task, ib.voluminous literature
of Turkey, 287-poetic wealth of the
Turks, i6.-Othman's first invasion of
Nicomedia, 288- love adventure of Os.
man with Malhatun, 289_Osman's
dream, ib.—the Ottoman kingdom ce-
mented by kindred blood, ib.-fratri-
cide the great conservative principle of
the Ottoman monarchy, 290—a stand-
ing army the second and still more
important secret of its greatness, 291
-first incorporation of the Janizaries,
ib._first permanent establishment of the
Ottomans on the European continent,
292-earliest Turkish writers, ib.-reign
and Europeąn conquests of Murad (Amu-
rath) I., 294-reign of Bajazet, i6.-his
murder of his only brother, ib.-memo.
rable battle of Nicopolis, ib.-explana-
tion of Bajazet's iron cage, 295- death
of Bajazet, 296—reign of Mahomet I.,
ib.-resignation of the sceptre and luxu-
riant solitude of Amurath II., ib.-con-

quest

his harem, 316-Mahomet III., ib.-
Ahmed, ib. — Mustapha, ib. — Murad
(Amurath) IV., ib.-poetical despatch
of the Grand Vizier Hafiz and reply of
the Sultan, ib.--his tragical fate, 317–
reigns of Ibrahim and Mahomet IV., 320
-administration of Mohammed Koprili,
ib.-decline and fall of the Ottoman
greatness, 321.

Vachères, M. Bermond de, his account of

the Military Events of the Three Days

at Paris, 464.
Vergniaud, 35.
Villemain, M., on the character of Hame

let's maduess, 185.

quest of Constantinople by Mahomet
II., 297—his character, ib.-bis decapi-
tation of Irene, 298-establishment of
Mahometanism in the great city, ib.
institutes of the conqueror, ib.--canon
of Mahomet II. establishing fratricide
as the law of the land, 299—his encou-
ragement of literature, ib.reign of Ba-
jazet II., ib._escape and extraordinary
adventures of Prince Dschem, ib.-his
imprisonment, 303—specimens of his
poetry, ib.--and of that of Bajazet II.,
304-deposal of Bajazet, 305.-the em-
pire under Selim I. becomes a despotism
limited by the bowstring, ib. -Selim
cuts off all the royal race, ib.-his vic-
tories over the Shah of Persia, 306_and
conquest of Egypt, 307 — reign of Soly-
man the Magnificent, ib.whimsical
importance attached by the Turks to
certain numbers, ib._splendid victories
of Solyman by sea and land, 308—his
internal administration, ib.-his encou-
ragement of the arts, ib.-his private
life contrasted with that of some of his
royal competitors, ib.-Roxalana, 309

-Solyman and Akbar compared, ib.
treaty with Venice, ib.—adventures of
Barbarossa, ib.—Solyman's execution of
his sons, ib.–Bajazet's political talents,
311-specimens of his • Gazettes,' ib.
reign of Selim the Drunkard, 312_in.
vasion and conquest of Cyprus, ib.
flaying alive of Bragadino, 313—apos-
tacy of the grand viziers from Chris-
tianity, 314--ranks of the Janizaries
recruited from Christian captives, ib.

-reign of Murad (Amurath) II., 315—
his excesses in women, ib.-fertility of

W.

Wager of battle, 342.
Webster, John, his plays characterized,

14.
Wellington, Duke of, his character drawn

by Lord Castlereagh, 333.
Wilkes, John, anecdote of, 251.
Wright, Ichabod Charles, A.M., his Trans-

lation of the Inferno of Dante. See
Dante.

Yearsley, Ann, the Bristol milkwoman,

118.

END OF VOL. XLIX.

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