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70 R


ADDRESS, Poetical, to the Thade of Guttemburg, of Meniz,

page 1. Poetical and a monitory to London, 22. Poetical
one of Shakespeare to an apparation, Motto, 26. Of Virgil s

to a barbariani, Motto, 41.
Affection, Conjugal, a remarkable instance of it in a German

countess, 175.
Agenis, written by Barclay, praised by Cox per, 37.
Albert, Sir, his adventures related in a ballad, 291.
Alphabet, Combat of the, 91.
Alps, superior, their wonders have been disclosed only in our

age, 72. Described by Pope, Motto, ibid.
Amour, le Tems et l', French Ode, 124.
Anecdote, Modern, of two Frenchmen cheating a Dutch Jew,

6. Humorous, of a milchance of French gallantry, 24.
Of a French antiquarian visiting the Egyptian catacombs,

24. Melancholic, of maternal despair, poetically related, 30.
Anniversary, Description of the, of the Chinese Emperor's

birth-day, 276.
Animals, their gentleness in England, Note, 216.
Antiquarian, A French, vifitiug the Egyptian Catacombs, 26.
Aphorisins, those of Lavater, judged by Cowper, 38.
Augereau, an instance of his ferocity, 68.
Aulugellius, thought on superstition and religion, Motto, 137.
Authors, those who introduce into scientific productions vi.

fionary political dogmas, censured, 91. Conversation of
one with a bookseller, on libels, 171. Defence of the li.
terary character, by one of them, 173. A virtuous one
refusing to write scandal, 174.
Authorship, Milchance in, attributed by Cowper more to want

of pains-taking than to want of ability, 40.

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Babylon, fragment of a poem on its destruction, 22.
Bagessen, a German poet, 341. Anecdote of his romantic

marriage, 342.
Burclay, his Agenis an energetic and amusing performance, 37.
Barrow's, Dr. Exhortation to British Loyal Volunteers, 229.
Bard, the assumption of that character is attended at prelent

with danger and difficulty, 36.
Batchelor's poetical Definition of a benevolent man, 230.
Baudé, a Peasant's hut in Silesia, 316. Its description, Note,

Benevolence renders men like gods, according to Tullius, 306.
Bess, a Christian Name, which gave the idea of washing tubs

and scouring kettles, 208.
Bettinelly, an accomplished Monk of Italy, visits Voltaire, 239.
Bieder, an honeft servant, 265. Some account of him. 266.
Biographers, those of Johnson have ill-treated him, Note, 34.
Biography Mould be written only by writers of tenderness,

delicacy, and truth, 34.
Blackmore, Sir Richard, describing a female heroine, Note

162. Characterising a tyrant, Motto, 384.
Blind woman, lamentable accomnt of one, 369.
Bookmakers Mould be, in the opinion of Cowper, merciful to-

wards one another, 39.
Bookfeller, according to Dr. Johnson, the only Mücenas, 40.

Its profession entitled to the gratitude of society, 174.
Bolwell a coxconıb, in the opinion of Cowper, 39.
Bourrit, a citizen of Geneva, defcriber of the Alps, 73.
Brighton, Description of, 58. Its first patron was Dr. Russel,

ibid. Where built, 59. Its inhabitants eneinies of im-
provement, ibid. Its visitors occupied without employ.
ment, 60. Venus reigns too much there, 61. Its scenes
are very divertified, 62. Its salt-waters dangerous to the
fair, 65. The account given of it in the London news-
papers amusing by their fallity, ibid. The presence of the

prince has embellished it, 66.
Britain, its praises poetically sung, 190. Bleft with a fruit.
· ful soil, ibid. Enriched by a peaceful industry, 191. Sup.

plied with abundant flocks, 192. Happy in a benignant

climate, 193.
Burns has had an affectionate biographer in Dr. Currie, Note,

35. Loses much of-his deserved praise, and for what

reason, 37.
Cambridge Scholar, humourous anecdote of a, 100.
Car has a triumphant found, and is not to be applied to veli-

cles carrying corpses, Note, 30.

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Catacombs, Egyptian, visited by a French antiquarian, 26,

Often plundered by the Moors, 27.
Ceremonies, Religious, of the Indians, described, 133.
Character of the Malay Naves described, 41.
Children, Circassian, intrufted to the care of a nobleman, 12.
Chriftian names, a differtation on, 208. Some have been pu.

rified, 209. Some give the idea of walking tubs and scour.
ing kettles, 210. Some are consigned to the most menial of.

fices, 212, Lift of the most fetimental, 212.
Cibber, his Character delineated by Richardson, 352. Ac.

count of one of his works, 353.
Circassians, their manners described, 10. Hospitality and re.

venge, sacred among them, 11. Their education calcula.
ted to suppress the love of relations, 12. Females trained to
all ornamental work, ibid. Slaves fold, 13. Women, proud
of the valour of their husbands, 14. Wives do not live in

the fanie huts with husbands, 15
City, Batchelor's exhortation to avoid cities, Motto, 268.
Circulating library, scene in a, 384.
Cleone, her maternal misfortune described, 30.
Cock.fighter, strongly reprobattd, Note, 251.
Confanguinity, Feelings of, supprefied in the Circallians by

their education, 12.
Cossack soldiers, their manner of fighting described, 304. In-

terrogate the birds, and are very formidable, 306.
Cowper, describing London, 22. Various literary observations

of him, 34. His opinion of the profession of the law, 35.
Explains the danger of stepping into the world as a bard,
36. His thoughts of criticilms, ibid. His eulogy of Ho.
mer, on account of his plainnels, ibid. Wishes that Burns
would write in English, 37. Praises Barclay's Agenis, ib.
Describes a Leech as a barometer, ibid. Defines Genius,
38. Pronounces a verdict on Lavater's aphorisms, ibid.
Describes a kind of Memoria Technica, ibid. Praises Sir
John Hawkin's book, 39. Calls Boswell a coxcomb, ibid.
Wonders at Pope calling for mercy, ibid. Praises perspi.
cuity in writing, 40. Attributes miscarriages in author.
Tip to want of pains taking, ibid, Eulogises his book seller,

ibid. Thinks ihat genius always betrays itself, ibid.
Criticisms, their futility and contradiction perplex an author,

Cruelty, French, anecdote of, 68. Ovid's deprecation again

it, Motto, ibid.
Cupid and Time, translation of a French ode on, 125.
Cynthia, ode to, irandated from the French, 148,
Dale, Mr, a benevolent Scoich manufacturer', 306. His ha-


Amanity to Highlanders emigrating to America, 310. Dile
penfes to children pure air, wholesome food, and rational in-

itruction, 309.
Death is, according to Shakespeare, an object of extreme fear, -

Motto, 220.
Defpondency is a link which unites the whole creation, 99.

It is a benevolent system, 100.
D faussure, a citizen of Geneva, has explored the Alps as a na-

turalist, Note, 13.
Despair, Maternal, exemplified in an event which took place

during the last great plague in London, 30.
Dialect, origin of the provincial, 91.
Diamond, account of the celebrated large one, 298. It belongs

to Shah Nadir, 299. Bought by Shatfras, the Armenian, ib.

Sold to the Russian emperor, 301.
Dives, a father rendered unhappy by his exceffive covetousness,

Divers, for pearls characterised, 254. Their exertions, 255.

Their danger and their fears, 256.
Dream, a poetical one of a soldier, 357.
Dryden, his description of the melancholy effects of the plague,

Motto, 46. His observations on the the errors of education,
Motto, 88. His thoughts on the advantages of wedded love,
Motto, 131. Compares love to fire, Motto, 139. Poetical
address to ships, Motto, 181. His idea of a truly good man,
Motto, 183. He defines the nature of royalty, Motto, 239.
He praises the courage of sailors, Motto, 261. He thinks an
honest servant rare, Motto, 265. He describes love as vary-
ing according to the temper, Motto, 275. His account of
the ancient fairies, Motto, 291. His address to a diamond,
Motio, 298. Praises a Sunburnt soldier, Motto, 305.
Duellifts characterised, by Virgil, Molto, 372.
Duelling, reflections on, 372. How to avoid it, 373. .
Eden, Pope's thoughts on its grove, Motto, 358.
Education sometimes misleads, according to Dryden, Motto,

88. Its power and charms exemplified in two modern French
families, 128. Its advantages afferted, by Waller, Motto,
ibid. Advices on that of a prince, written by Louis XVI.

Egyptian Catacombs visited by a French antiquary, 26.
Ellen, Fair, a poetical tale of her misfortune and insanity, 346.
Elbe, its source investigated, 319.
Elegy, written by a British fair, doomed to live far from her

native land, 214. "
Emigrant, his unhappy fate, described in an ode, 259. Anec-

dote of one, ibid.

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