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Emperor of Morocco diftracted by the tooth-ache, 80. Cured

by a French surgeon, 83. Rewards him generously, ibid.
Chinese, description of the anniversary of his birth-day, 278.

Description of the park, 358.
Empress, fome account of the present, of the Gauls, 237. Her

magnificence in dress, ibid. Her expensive bath, 238.
Emily, a Veronese nobleman, condemned perfidioully to death

by Augereau, 69.
English, their manners described, 152. Fond of animal food,

ibid. Plain in their cookery, 153. Clean in their houses

and in their dress, 154.
Entertainments, theatrical, those in China described, 282,
Equality, the chimerical notions of it refuted in a popular con.

versation, 193.
Escape, a fortunate, of an Helvetian on the roth of August, 31.
Evening, continuation of Collins's ode to, 380.
Events, Virgil's expressions on some, which cannot be related

without a tear, Motto, 31.
Europeans, sketches of their inanners in the West Indies, 247:

They are covetous, ibid. Their voluptuou snefs, 248. Their
despotism and cruelty towards the Africans. They are

prone to every kind of dissipation, 252.
Fairies very common anciently in Britain, according to Dryden,

Motto, 291.
Fault is the first who cafts types, 3.
Faukes, Guido, an historical account of him, 95. Where ap.

prehended, examined, conveyed, 96. Why he confefid
what he knew of the conspiracy, 97. When, with whom,

and where executed, 98.
Fire-works, the Chinese exceed ours, 285.
Flor Silin, a Russian peasant, a short account of his benevolent

humanity, 230.
French ingenuity, modern anecdote of, 6. Gallantry, mil.

chance of, related in a humorous anecdote, 24. Picture of
two modern families, 128. Sketch of their manners, 152.
Gay, polite, 154. Ill dreffed and enterprising, 158, 159.

Justice, a modern anecdote, 354.
Fienchmen, Iharpers duping a Dutch Jew, a modern anecdote, 6.
Gallantry, French, mischance of, an humorous anecdote, 24.
Gardening, there is a great analogy between the Chinese and

English Ityle of, 363.
Garter, the order of the, instituted during the plague of Lon.

don, in 1349, 50.
Guth, his description of Indian indolence, Motto, 287.
Geddes, Dr. sketch of his life, 329. Where born and edu.

cated, 330. His character and attainments, 333. His

death, 337.
Genius defined by Cowper, 38. It always betrays itself, 40.
Georgians, lave girls sold, 13. Why their waist is so small,

Ghost of a scrag of mutton, poetical and humorous anecdote

of, 100.
Giant's Head, in Silesia, is the highest point of land in Ger.

many, 321. Its form described, 325.
Giant mountains, in Silesia, described in the journal of an ex.

cursion to them, 311. The abode, according to ancient tra-
ditions, of a giant genius, Note, 326. Not to be compared,

in point of elevation, to those of Swisserland, 329.
Glaciers, description of them, 72.
Gleaner, a literary miscellany, Note, 104.
Gleichen, Count, anecdote of him, 275. He goes to the Holy
• Land, ibid. He is made prisoner, and releated by a fair Sa.

racen, 276.
God, his omnipresence asserted by Virgil, Motto, 17.
Gondoline, a melancholy and anecdotic ballad, 109.
Grefeinstein, Elizabeth Countess of, gives an heroic instance of

conjugal love in selling her property to ransom her husband,
and going to the East, 175. By her affection for him con-

fines herself in a tomb, 180.
Greaves, Rev. Dr. nearly one hundred years of age, 44. His

ode on temperance, imitated from Horace, ibid.
Great Storm Cap, a mountain in Silesia, 318.
Grief, its effects described by Horatius, Motto, 30.
Guttemberg, of Mentz, inventor of the art of printing, a

poetical address to him, 1.

Haller, Saphia, account of her romantic marriage, 341.
Happiness, according to Horace, does not consist in riches,

Motto, 196. Conjugal, that of a poet described in let.

ters, 374.
Hawkins, Sir John, praised and censured by Cowper, 39.
Hayward, the philanthropist, doing an act of humanity, 146.

Relating Martina's woes and melancholy madness, 137.
Heroism, an instance of Italian, exhibited by three respectable

Veronese, 69. Of conjugal affe&tion, exemplified in the con-
duct of Elizabeth Countess of Greifenstein, 175.
Heron, his journey to Scotland cited, Note, 307. His opinion

on the evils resulting from the generality of manufacturers,

Note, ibid.
Highlands of Scotland, a descriptive. glance on them, 119:
Hindoo, the, is dattardly in fpirit, 289. Is far from being

mild and humane, 290.

Homer praised by Cowper for his plainness, 36. Is translated

but with great difficulty, 37.
Hope, its beneficial effects, 259.
Horace, maxims of, afferting that the guilty never escapes pu-

nishment, Motto, 15. Describes the effects of grief, Motto,
30. Says that a found judgment forms the gooel writer,
Motto, 34. His thoughts on the object of travel, Motto,

152. His idea of happiness, Motto, 196.
Hospitality, the law of, religiously observed among the Circas.

fians, 10.

Hospital, described by Milton, Motto, 75. Industrious, but

indigent, old age should not be doomed to die in it, Note, 79.
Hotel, the new, reflections on entering it, 105.
Humanity, hymn to, 272. May relieve without alms, 273.

Implored in favour of woe, 274.
Husband, Circassian, does not live in the same hut with his

wife, 15. Anecdote of a murderous one, 16.
Hymen, his nature energetically described by Rowe, 175.

Impostor, account of an extraordinary one in Germany, 233.
Independence is a dream, 98.
Indians, description of some of their religious ceremonies, 133.

Their character sketched, 287.
Ingenuity, French, modern anecdote of, 6.
Inhuman man, a brute, 272.
Invasion, French, thoughts on, 224. The cruelties whicla

have attended it in every country, 228. It would be ruinous
to the British nation, 226. It would attack equally the pa.
lace and the cottage, 227. Exhortation to zeal and unani.
mity to repel it, 229.

Jackson's state of the defunct contains a whimsical anécdote

of a ghoft, Note, 104.
Jealousy, its effc&ts poetically described, 9. Caused the de.

struction of Troy, 10. Reprobated by Ovid, Motto, 9.
Jerusalem, description of the present state of that city, 397.
Jew, outwitted and duped by two Frenchmen, a modern anec.

dote, 6.
Johnson, Dr. Samuel, has been uncourteously treated by his

biographers, Note, 34.
Judgment, a found one, according to Horatius, forms the good

writer, Motco, 34.
Jurisprudence enlarges the mind, 40.
Justice, account of the manner in which it is now administered

in France, 354.
Juvenal, his thoughts on the tears of sympathy, 136. His

thought on tlander, 171, Calls an inhuman man a brute, 272,
Kimos, a race of dwarfs inhabiting Madagascar, 53.
Klopstock, Mrs. describes the origin of her affection for her

husband, 375. Speaks of his poem, the Messiah, 377.

Where buried, Note, 379.
Klopstock, the poet, his happy marriage, 376. How he com-

poled his poem, the Melliah, 377. The time of his death

and burial, Note, 380.
Kurgan, what is thus called, Noie, 305. What it has been

anciently, Note, ibid.
Kynait, that mountain in Silesia described, 315. Singular

custom of Gerinan travellers there, Note, ibid.

Lady's Rock, the, where situated, 15. Anecdotic origin of

its name, 16.
Lavater, his aphorisms are not always just, 38. Picture of his

amiable character, 339. His visit and consolations to the

dying lick, 340.
Law, its profeifion a soldierhip, according to Cowper, 35.

Often, according to the fame, leaves reason at a distance, ibid.
Lee-Boo dying of the smallpox, 206.
Lee, his picture of a maniac, Moito, 346.
Leech, a, is a barometer, 37.
Louis XVI. advice on the education of his son, 183. His

character expressed in a verse of Diyden, ibid.
Libels, dialogiie on them, between an author and a bookseller,

171. Thiy foinetimes fell better than literary works, 172.
Lirerature, Auitian, not very ancient, 89. Defective on ac-
· count of the reigning bigotry, go.
London, poetical and admonitory addre's to, 22. 'Beautiful,

though not without spots, Motto, ibid.
Lord of Misrule, what it was anciently, 217. Its election

and employment, 218.
Love of our country enforced, 4. Reckoned a noble para

sion, ibid. Great men of all nations eminent for it, 5.
Wedded, its advantages asserted by Dryden, Morto, 131,
Various in different characters, Motto, 275. Makes equa-

lity, according to Diyden, Moito, 391.
Lover, Coliloquy of one hy moon-light, 159. Its effects com.

pared to fire, by Dryden, Motto, ibid.
Lucian describing the object of travels, Motto, 51.
Madagascar, description of the island of, 51. Contains four

distinct races of men, 52. Its aborigenes are intelligent, but
indolent, 53. Their food and their wars, 54. Their

houses, agriculture, and physicians, 56.
Malay Naves numerous at the Cape of Good Hope, 41. They

are vindi&tive, treacherous, and ferocious, ibid. Two in-

Atances of their barbarity, 42, 43.
Malenza, a noble Veronese, treacherously put to death by Au-

gereau, 69.
Maniac, the misfortunes of a fair one poetically described, 346.

Characterised by Lee, Motto, ibid.
Manufacture often the hot bed of profligacy, according to Mr.

Heron, Note, 307.
Manufacturer, account of a useful and benevolent onc, in Scot.
· land, 306.
Marriage, its comforts sung in the history of Timon, 131.
Martina, tie history of that fallen and unhappy female, 136.
Mary is become an unfashionable Christian name, 209.
Matam boos, a race of men inhabiting Madagascar, 52.
Memoria technica, a kind of, described, 38..
Menız illustrious by the invention of the art of printing, 2.
Milton describes an hospital, Motto, 75.
M Lean, Duart, exposes his wife to perish in the waves, 16.

He is ftabbed by her brother, 17.
Money, its accumulation the only object of some, Motto, 247.
Mountains, characterised by Pope, Motto, 311.
Mountebank, account of a French one, 368.
Murderous husband, an anecdote of one, 16. His punishment,


Necromancer, his pretenfions, Motto, 233.
Observations, various literary, of the late William Cowper,

esq. 34.
Ode to Cynthia, translated from the French, 149.
Oder, its fource described, 320.
Otway, praises filence, Motto, 301.
Ovid's deprecation against ferocious men, Motto, 68.

Pamela, account of an Italian one, 391.
Palace, a, may rather be called a caravansary, Motto, 105.
Paradise of ten thousand, the Chinese emperor's park, de.

fcribed, 358.
Paris, description of that city by an English and Russian

Tourist, 268. Is the centre of the fine arts, ibid. Its
magnificence is loft in dirt and filth, 270.
Patriotism, exhortation to, 6.
Partridge, ode on a, 382.
Pearl fishery, defeription of it, 254.
Peasant, sketch of a benevolent one now living in Russia, 230.
Peg, a Chriftian name which gives the idea of washing tubs,

&c, Motto, 208.

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