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A complete System of Veterinary Medicine. By James White. Vol. II. containing the Materia Medica and Pharmacopeia. 12mo. 58. boarde.

VOYAGES. The Narrative of a Voyage of Discovery, performed in the Lady Nelson, in the Years 1800-1 and 2, to New South Wales. By James Grant, Lieutenant in the Royal Navy; including Remarks on the Cape de Verd lands, Cape of Good Hope, the hitherto unknown Parts of New Holland, discovered by him in his Passage through the Streights, separating that Illand from the Land discovered by Van Diemen ; together with Observations on the Soil, Natural Productions, &c. of New South Wales; and an Account of the present State of the Falkland Illands; to which is prefixed, an Account of the Origin of Sliding Keels, and the Advantages resulting from their Use. 4to. Il. 18. boards.

A Voyage of Discovery to the North Pacific Ocean; in which the Coast of Alia, from the Latitude of 35 to 52 Deg. North, the Island of Infu (or Land of Jesso), the North, South, and East Coasts of Ja. pan, Lieucbieux, and the adjacent Iles, as well as the Coast of Cofea, have been examined and surveyed. Performed in the Sloop Providence, in the Years 1795-6-7 and 8. By Captain Robert Broughton. With Charts and other Engravings. 4to. Il. 58. boards,



Africa, superior civilization of the inhabitants of the interior parts of,

448. America, probable consequences of her attaining poffession of St Domingo,

54-magnitude of the private trade of, with India, 309. Antigua, sketch of the landscape in, 420. Arthur, Professor, some account of his parentage, &c. 169—peculiarity

in his character, 170-subje&s treated of in his discourses, 171inference drawn from the marks of design in the universe placed by him on its true foundation, ib.-Goodness of the Deity defended, 172 --communication of happiness not the sole principle of a&tion in the Divine Mind, 173-remarks on a future state, 174–Varieties in the fentiments excited by inanimate objects, 175-little variety among

men in their sentiments concerning beauty and sublimity, ib.-illulI trated in the external objects which occasion the sensation of beauty,

ib.-illustrated in the verdure of nature, ib.--observations on the • alleged influence of cuftom in matters of tafte, 177. . . Auchinleck manuscript, account of, 438.

B -Babel, curious discovery with regard to, 389, Bahama islands, account of the wreckers in, 421-treatment of the • negroes, 426.. Baroloos, an African tribe, account of, 447. Beauty, what the circumstances in external objects which occasion the · sensation of, 175--illustrated in the verdure of nature, ib.

Benares, account of a zemindary in the neighbourhood of, 322. *Bengal, state of the peasantry, &c. in, 324. Bentham's treatise on legislation, &c. fingularity attending the publica

tion of, 1-general character of the author's former works, ib. --plan of the present performance, 3----division of the subject, ib.—what the principle on which his syftem depends, 4-enumeration of the pleasures of which man is susceptible, s-in what ways pain may be attached to particular actions, 6-upon what the value of a pleasure or pain depends, ib.--catalogue of circumstances by which the senifibility is affected, ib.-classification of evils, 7-inquiry into the difference between the principles of legination and morality, 8-falle principles that have been permitted to interfere with the strict notions

of utility, y-examination of Mr Bentham's system, 10. Bonaparte, Mr Holcroft's character of, 95. Boohooanas, a tribe of Kaffers, some particulars respecting, 446-de.

scription of their houses, ib.--tate of society among, 447.

Boulevards, pi&ture of the, 91.
Britain, Druidism supposed to have originated in, 394.
Brown's, Dr, fermons, -190-character which a Christian preacher should

endeavour to maintain, 191-religion favourable to the enjoyment of
life, 193-interefts of the Society for Relief of the Sick Poor re.
commended, 193-general remarks on the divifion, style, &c. of these
discourses, 196.

Cader-Idris, wonderful effects of an excavation in, 398. . .
Cape of Good Hope, importance of to Britain, from its central fitua-

tion, 448-as a naval ftation, 452-as furnishing valuable articles
for consumption and exportation, 453-as a territorial acquisition,

455-method suggested of improving the neighbouring country, 456.
Capital, definition of, 365.
Carew, specimen from, of the amatory lyle of the reign of Charles I. 163.
Celtic underftanding, Pinkertou's definition of, 386.
Chamouny, curious phenomenon in the Glaciers of, 415.
Charity recommended, 195,
Chasbam, letters of the Earl of, 377—what the public ought to expect

from a works of this kind, 378--introductory remarks by Lord
Grenville, 379-observations on the character and conduct of Cla.
rendon, 380-study of the claslics recommended, 382_description

of good manners, 383-piety recommended, 385.
Chatterton, Thomas, works of, 214-cause of the delay of the publica.

tion, 215—specimen of the author's early talents for verlification,
216—remarks on his life, prefixed by Dr Gregory, 219-to what
the inconfiftencies of Chatterton's character and conduct may be a-
scribed, 218-division of his poems, 219-those ascribed by him to
Rowley superior to his own avowed performances, ib. inferiority of
the latter accounted for, 220-_instances of his strange rage for lite-
rary impofture, 224–subjects of his avowed poems, 226–of his
prose pieces, 227-curious mistakes he has committed in bis forge-

ries, 228--reflections on his unhappy fate, 230.
Chinese, plan for improving the Cape of Good Hope by the introduce

tion of, 456.
Christianity, importance of the do&trines peculiar co, 192.
Circumstances in esternal objects which occafion the seulation of beauty,

175-illustrated in the verdure of nature, ib.
Clarendon, Lord, observations on the character and conduct of, 380.
Claflics, study of recommended, 382.
Company, East India, rapid increase of their debt, 312--decrease of

their sales, ib. extent and population of their posseflions, 324-

number of their servants, &c. 327."
Courage, how it may be acquired, 114.
Cowper, life and pofthumous writings of, 273-remarks on public

schools, 275–examination of Dr Paley's argument in favour of the
English hierarchy, 276m-account of an election visit, ib.death of


Captain Cook fopposed to be a divine judgment, 281-extraâ from

a poeen addreice to an ancient and decayed oak, 283.
Caes, obierrations upoz the alleged influence of, in matters of tafle, 177.

Darais, D, MIS Sevard's besoirs of the life of, 230-matter and

arrangement of, 231-ct the character and manners of the doctor,
372–cojerte cet wilt, 235-rbuotophical observation on, by
Alus Sceart, is conserce: 1:15 Zvoncmia, 235-forms a botaria
cal fores, it-purchase a rura! retreat Dear Lichbeld, 237-ia
wbətile rsigi: aT of manter of his poetry is suppoídd to confiit,

25 hat 11.2 er anticipated by a much earlier wnter, 239
Dari, M, Cetic refcalci, 3hTerbarks on the ciais of writers

to slici be back wgh 10.-geographicai knowledge o! Nuah detailed,
93-coins ute! 1.reza) to Babel, ib.---сoymentary on a
pałage of V ins 370probability of S:oseberge, &s beeg druid.
cal 0.0035ents Coistened, 51-teory of the firwise of lage

gua, ? - ::fite pozitive nascs, 379.
Dett, zocceforf, ceterded, 172-Commusicaid of happioes not

tes or's prisipe or a..., 13.
Daire le trace of avialing the feos of baras, 36high rise of

bis 511 274–er:ed iscriogs be Doctraent, 265—is
dab, close accouei o bis tiograpber, 256-of the potaío.
pisci niezo; T, 265-dfatica cf motit, Faizi ad
Dimensal, 23 to what the attentioa of pinanaiomis bas been
c es directed, ibo-oorous of ite confcion that prevazis in that

icience, 290.
Drzavrne erted to be of Piccian orizia, 391-éas to be tabs

the Gran by Praguas, 192- ted with more protagits to
bave on 7-d is reales 394-Abies to come parts out of tha:
Band 5,5-cerai of, ize, 355-catert i peces

io sticta ste cerceures were perforced, ib.
Deur, character sí, ty Wir Hocí, 87.
D igz', 121.2ks by, of the è scretot bezween the word listen

and its fysbs y Deb, 45g.

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