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- “H.
Hallam (Robert, Bishop of Salisbury), de-
puted to the councils of Pisa and of Con-
stance, 332—singular dispute whether
the English were entitled to rank as a
nation, and to vote accordingly, ib.-
conduct of the bishop on this occasion,
and arguments adduced on both sides,
333, 334—his death, and the honours
paid to his memory, 337.
Harrington's Translation of Ariosto, charac-
ter of, 5, 6.
Havannah, state of the slave-trade at, 592.
Henry of Huntingdon's History, character
of, 282, 283.
Henry VIII., the play of, how got up un-
der Mr. Kemble's direction, 228.
History, sources of, 251—first, individual
biography, ib-secondly, chronicles, ib.
252,253—difficulty of extracting truth
from the scanty memorials of remote
ages, ib. 254. See Anglo-Saxons.
Hlothaere, notice of the laws of, 259.
Horticultural Society, notice of, 162.
Hume (Mr.), want of critical investigation
of ancient authorities in the earlier part
of his History, 249,250.
Humphreys (James), Observations on the
Laws of Real Property, 540—important
distinction, established by him, between
political and civil institutions, as regarded
with a view to correction, 541, 542–
sketch of the existing law of real pro-
perty and the evils arising out of it, 545
—558—remedies suggested for its de-
fective state, 559–574—concluding re-
marks, 575—579. See Real Property.
I

Ichthyosaurus, a fossil oviparous quadru-
ped, notice of, 521.
Ingulphus (Abbot of Croyland), sources of
his Chronicle critically investigated, 289
—293—detection of its anachronisms,
294—account of the several manuscripts
of it which are extant, 294–296.
Ireland's forgery of the Shakspeare MSS.,
notice of, 233.
Iron Mask, various conjectures respecting
the prisoner so called, 20, 21—the real
person confidential agent of a Duke of
Mantua, who had disappointed Louis
XIV. in a political intrigue, 22—abstract
of the circumstances which led to his
detention, 23–25—and of his arrest, 26
–29—account of his imprisonment in
the Isle of St. Marguerite, 30, 31—and
in the Bastille, 32—his death, ib, 33–
remarks on the conduct of Louis XIV.
towards him, 34.
Jewell, (John) diligent studies of, 343–
appointed Bishop of Salisbury, ib.-his
- L. -
Language, atrocious perversion of, by the
French slave-dealers, 594, 595.
Laws, observations on the registration of,
574, 575.
Laws of Æthylbyrht, notice of 259—of
Hlothaere, Eadric, Wihtraed, 260—of
some succeeding kings, 260—the Anglo-
Saxon laws confirmed by William the
Norman, 260—extract from one of his
laws in Norman French, 261—compari-
son of it with the style of the Anglo-
Saxon laws, 262, 263—the latter where
enacted, 265.
Library of the British Museum, 157–
number of books there, ib.-and in the
Bodleian library, ib.—in the Vatican and
some other libraries, ib.
‘Linen manufactures of Ireland and Scot-
land, 70, 71.
Linnean Society, notice of the labours of,
159.
Liverpool Royal Institution and Botanic
Garden, notice of, 168.
London Institution, notice of, 162.
London, publications on the Architectural
Improvements of, 179, 180—analysis of
them, with remarks, 184—189—sketch
of ancient London, 180, 183—particu-
larly of old London Bridge, 181—St.
Paul's Cathedral, ib.—Sir Christopher
Wren's plan for rebuilding the city after
the Great Fire, 183—notice of Mr.
Gwynne's plans for the improvement of
the metropolis, 183—his suggestions for
improving the communications of the
metropolis, 190–192—and also for in-
creasing its architectural splendour, 192
—196.
Long (Sir Charles), Short Remarks and
Suggestions upon the Improvements now
carried on, 180—analysis of them, 187
—189.
Longspee, (William, Earl of Salisbury)
biographical account of, 327, 328.
Louis XIV., negociations of, with Ferdinand
Charles Duke of Mantua, for the fortress
of Casal, 22—24—is foiled, 25—causes
Matthioli, the duke's agent, to be arrested,
26, 27—observations on his treatment of
the latter, 32.
M.
Macbeth, character of, how performed by
Mr. Kemble, 218, 219—the play of,
how got up under his direction, 227,
228.
Malays of Sumatra, character and habits
of, 106.
Mammiferous animals, fossil organic re-
mains of, 510–512—observations on
the marine deposits with which the
Voyage, 378—causes of the failure of
this voyage, 379–manner in which the
winter was passed, ib. 380—advantages
of Silvester's warming apparatus, 380,
381—occupations of the seamen, 381–
successful re-establishment of the schools,
ib.-the Fury driven on shore, and ob-
liged to be abandoned, 382—nautical
observations made by Captain Parry,
383,384—notice of Mr. Crowe's settle-
ment on Greenland, 386—accuracy of
the narratives of our early navigators to
the Polar Seas, 386—Captain Parry's
views on the subject of a North-West
Passage, unaltered, 387—his recommen-
dations for a further voyage, 389—pre-
parations making for it, ib. 390.
Parseval, (F. A.) Philippe-Auguste, Poème
Heroique, 399—pompous announcement
of the work by the author, ib. 400—plan
of the poem, with extracts and remarks,
400–406.
Perobotero, import of the word, 489 and
779te.
Perpetuities, observations on, 570, 571.
Petrarch, sonnet of, translated, 7.
Philip II. anecdote of, 307.
Plants, fossil, notice of, 527,528.
Plesiosaurus, a fossil oviparous quadruped,
notice of, 521, 522.
Pope's translation of the Iliad, defects of,
3, 4.
Population of Sumatra, why reduced, 104.
Portugueze, associated with the French in
the slave-trade, 592—and next to the
French traders, in point of numbers,
and equal to them in atrocity, 595—in-
stances of Portugueze cruelty, 596.
Posts, origin and progress of, 79—priority
of their establishment in England over
France, ib-progressive increase in the
post office revenues, 80.
Pottery, superior manufacture of, in Eng-
land, 74.
Primogeniture, observations on the law of,
565—567.
Prior (James), Memoir of the Right Hon.
Edmund Burke, 457—character of his
work, 459,600. See Burke.
Protestants, persecutions of, at Salisbury,
328–341.
Pterodactyls, or fossil flying lizards, notice
of, 524.
Publications (New,) Lists of, 299–304.
609.

episcopal labours, 344—death, ib-tri-
butes to his memory, 345—his munificent
patronage of Hooker, 345, 346.
Journal Hepdomadaire des Arts et Métiers,
45—plan and character of the work, 55.

Kelly, (Michael) Reminiscences, 197—
character of the work, 203, 204–242—
Mozart's advice to him, 243—Mr.
Kelly's musical proficiency, ib.-is in-
sulted on the stage, 208—comic dialogue
between him and the commissioners of the
income tax, 244—anecdotes of Sheridan
and Kelly, 245,246.

Kemble (John Philip), birth and early
years of, 205—his first performance on
the stage, ib.—is engaged at York, 207
—liberality of the Duke of Northumber-
land to him, ib.--is insulted on the stage,
208—his manly conduct on the occasion,
ib.—and on a subsequent occasion in
London, 209—visits Dublin, 210—his
first appearance at Drury Lane in the
character of Hamlet, ib.-description of
his person at this time, 212—comparison
between his style of performance and
that of Mr. Garrick, 212, 213. 215—re-
marks on Mr. Kemble's pronunciation of
the word aches, 217—his attention to
restore true readings, ib.-remarks on
his performance of the characters of Ri-
chard III., 218–Sir Giles Overreach,
ib.—Macbeth, ib. 219—Hotspur, 219,
220–Henry V., 220–Cato, Brutus, and
Coriolanus, ib.—222, 223—anecdote of
Mr. Kemble's coolness, 221, 222—re-
view of his conduct as a manager of
Drury Lane theatre, 224—difficulties
which he had to encounter, ib. 225—his
attention to dramatic costume, 225, 226
—and scenery, 226—remarks on the
mode in which Macbeth was got up
under his direction, 227, 228—also
Henry VIII., 228—Mr. Kemble's con-
duct in the business of the green-room,
229—his final retirement from Drury
Lane theatre, 231—becomes manager
and part proprietor of Covent Garden
theatre, ib.—dispute between him and
Mr. Colman, 232—destruction of that
theatre by fire, 235—observations on
the increased extent of the interior of
theatres, ib.—237—the O. P. riots, 238,
239—Mr. Kemble withdraws from the
stage, 240—triumphant reception on his
return, ib.—his final retirement and
death, ib.—instances of Mr. Kemble's
high sense of honour, 241.

King, (Mr.) manager of Drury Lane
theatre, 224.

Language,

strata inclosing them are covered, 513–
520.
Manchester Literary and Philosophical
Society, notice of, 167.
Marchiali, or Matthioli, the man with the
Iron Mask, 21—account of the circum-
stances which led to his arrest, 22–27–
and of his imprisonment, 28—particu-
larly at Exiles, 29—in the island of Sta.
Marguerita, 30, 31—and in the Bastille,
32—his death, ib. 33.
Marriages, how conducted in France,
under the old regime, 441,442—paucity
of, between 1800 and 1814, 450.
Matthew of Westminster, account of the
chronicle usually ascribed to, 281, 282.
Megalosaurus, a fossil oviparous quadruped,
notice of, 523.
Memes (St.), Memoirs of Antonio Canova,
110. See Canova.
Metals, superior manufacture of in Eng-
land, 72, 73.

National Gallery, hints and suggestions for,
189, 190.
Nennius's History, character of, 284, 285.
Neot (St.), legendary tale of, 279, 280.
Nollekens' sculpture, character of, 127.
Norman sculpture, character of, 121.
Novels, why abundant among the moderns,
while the ancients had none, 350–353
—comparison of the novel with the
drama, 354—357—few novelists have
succeeded as dramatists, 358—362—and
why, 362—364—Sir Walter Scott's
opinion of the moral tendency of novels,
365—examination of it, 366, 367—his
opinion, that novel reading indisposes
for useful literature and real history, not
supported by facts, 371,372—the novels
of Fielding and Smollett compared, 372
—376—influence of the novels of the
author of Waverley on the novel litera-
ture of the age, 377, 378.
O

Observatory at Oxford, notice of 164—at
Dublin, 165—and at Armagh, 164, 165
—private observatories, 165—observa-
tories at the Cape of Good Hope and
Madras, ib.

O. P. riots at Covent Garden Theatre, 238,
239.

Oviparous fossil quadrupeds, account of,
521—523.

Paris, number of children born in, 454–
remarks thereon, between 1815 and
1824, ib. 455—number of births and
deaths during the same period, 455–

observations thereon, ib. 456. -
Parry (Captain), Journal of his Third
Voyage,

Quadrupeds, oviparous fossil, account of,
521 – 523 — herbivorous quadrupeds,
526.

R.
Real Property, sketch of the existing laws

of England respecting, 545—nature of
tenures, ib. 546—of uses, 546, 547—of
trusts, 547–549—divisions of real pro-
perty, 549—operation of the law of
entails, 550–552—different modes of
acquiring real property, 552—of alie-
nation by the act of the party, ib.—by
deed, 553—and by will, 554, 555—of
powers, 555—of involuntary alienation,
or the rights of creditors, 555, 556—and
by adverse possession, 556, 557—law of
copyholds, 557, 558 — sources of the
laws of real property, 558—on the
remedy proposed for the defective state
of the laws of real property, 559—the
three great causes, to which the redun-
dancy of the laws of real property are
attributed, 560, 561—outline of the
remedy proposed to obviate them, 562,
563—first, by descent, 564—observa-
...tions on the law of primogeniture, 565
—567—proposal for enabling a testator
to devise prospectively whatever pro-
perty he may be possessed of, at the
time of his decease, 565–570—of per-
petuities, 570, 571—charges on land,
571, 572—rights of creditors, 573—of
assets, ib. — and of registration, 574,
575.
Relics, number of, said to have been pre-
served at Salisbury Cathedral, 331.
Reptiles (fossil), notice of, 523.
Roger, Bishop of Salisbury, account of,
320–322.
Roman sculpture, character of, 120.
Rome, verses on the ruins of, 316 and
note.
Roubiliac's sculpture, character of 124.
Royal Institution, notice of, 159.
Royal Society, valuable labours of, 154.
Runes, or alphabetical characters of the
Anglo-Saxons, account of, 254–256.
Rysbrach's sculpture, character of, 123.
S

Salisbury or Sarum, old or first cathedral
at, commenced by Bishop Herman and
finished by Bishop Osman, 319—account
of his successor, Roger, 320–322—state
of the cathedral at his death, 322—re-
moval of it, to its present site, 323—ac-
count of the foundation of the new
cathedral, and the ceremonies with
which it was attended, 324—327–num-
ber of relics said to be preserved there,
331—progress of the cathedral under
Robert de Wyville, 331, 332—settle-
ment and declination of the tower, 333
—remarks on the architecture of the
spire, ib. 334 — account of Bishop
Hallam, 334–337—murder of his suc-
cessor, William Aiscough, *—do
o

of Lionel Woodville, the next bishop,
338—character of Thomas Langton, ib.
persecution of protestants by him, 338,
339—reception of the bishop, Cardinal
Campeggio, 341, 342—characters of
Bishops Shaxton, 342—John Capon, ib.
of Bishop Jewell, 343—magnitude of
his episcopal labours, 344—his death, ib.
—tributes to his memory, 345—his
munificent patronage of Hooker, ib. 346
—character of Jewell's successors, Cold-
well and Cotton, 346—curious anecdote
of a bishop of Salisbury and a presby-
terian, ib.-notice of Bishops Duppa
and Ward, 347—subsequent bishops, ib.
348—observations on the more recent
alterations of Salisbury Cathedral, 348.
Sandoval; or the Freemason, 488—stric-
tures on the author's pamphlet, vindi-
cating Don Esteban, ib. 489, 490—and
on his character of the Spanish clergy,
491, 492—anatomical blunder of the
author's, 493–malice of the author
against Ferdinand, King of Spain, 494
—the character of Ferdinand considered,
494–497—vindication of him from an
atrocious accusation, 498–insubordina-
tion of the Spanish army under Mina,
499, 500—account of the Lodges of the
Comuneros, 500 — 502 — and of an
apostle of profligacy and atheism, sent
forth by the secret societies, 503, 504
—remarks on the present state of parties
in Spain, 505, 506.
Saxon sculpture, character of, 121—account
of the Saxon Chronicle, 277–279.-See
Anglo-Saxons.
Scientific institutions of Great Britain, ac-
count of, the Royal Society, 154–British
Museum, 155–158—Linnean Society,
159—Royal Institution, ib.—College of
Surgeons, ib. 160—Library and Museum
of the India Company, 161–Horticul-
tural Society, 162—London Institution,
ib.—Geological Society of London, ib.—
Astronomical Society of London, 163–
Observatory at Oxford, 164—Dublin, ib.
—Armagh,ib.—private observatories,165
—observatories at the Cape of Good Hope
and Madras, ib.-Ashmolean Museum
of Natural History at Oxford, 166—Lite-
rary and Philosophical Society of Man-
chester, 167—Royal Geological Society
of Cornwall, 168–Liverpool Royal In-
stitution and Botanic Garden, ib.—
Philosophical Society of Cambridge, 169
—Bristol Institution, for the advance-
ment of science, literature, and the arts,
169—Yorkshire Philosophical Society,
170, 171—other provincial institutions,

for promoting science and the fine arts,
173–179.
Scott (Sir Walter), Lives of the Novelists,
329—origin of the publication, ib.-
Sir Walter's opinion on the tendency of
novels, 365—strictures thereon, 366,
367—his remarks on the novels of Bage,
and on the morality of modern sophis-
try, 367–370–comparison between
Sinollett and Fielding, 372—376—in-
fluence of the novels by the author of
Waverley, on the novel-literature of
the age, 377, 378. See Novels.
Sculpture, origin of, 118—character of the
sculpture of the Egyptians, ib.--of the
Greeks, 119—of the Romans, 120--of
the Saxons, 121—of the Normans, ib.-
of the productions of modern English
sculptors, 123—particularly Cibber, ib.
—Rysbrach and Sheemaker, ib. 124–
Roubiliac, 124, 125—Wilton, 125–
Bacon, ib. 126—Bankes, 126—Nolle-
kens, 127—Flaxman, 128—Westmacott,
129—131 — Chantrey, 131 — 133 —
Bailey, 133—causes of the indifferent
success of British sculpture, 134, 135–
observations on the sculpture of Canova,
113–117.
Seals, use of among the Anglo-Saxons, 268,
269, and notes.
Shakspeare's Hamlet, analysis of the cha-
racter of, 210, 211 — comparison of
Messrs. Garrick's and Kemble's per-
formance of this character, 21.1—213–
remarks on Mr. Kemble's performance
of his Richard III., 218—Macbeth, ib.
219–Hotspur, 219, 220–Henry V.,
220–Coriolanus, 222, 223—and on the
manner in which the plays of Macbeth
and Henry VIII. were represented,
under Mr. Kemble's direction, 227, 228.
Shaxton, Bishop of Salisbury, notice of,
342.
Sheemaker's sculpture, character of, 123,

124.
Shelley (P. B.), posthumous poems, 136–
specimens of his translations from Goethe's
Faust, 149 – 151 — character of them,
148—specimen of his version of the
Cyclops, 151, 152.
Shells (fossil), notice of 526.
Sheridan, anecdotes of, 245—in what man-
ner his Pizarro was composed, 246.
Siddons (Mrs.), anecdote of, 216.
Silk manufacture, antiquity of 64—intro-
duction of silk worms in Europe, ib.-
origin and progress of this manufacture
in France, ib. 65—value of the silk
manufactured there, in 1818, compared
with the value of the woollen goods

171-importance of scientific institutions

made in England in the same year, 66–
cstablishment

establishment of the silk manufacture in
England, 67.
Simon of Durham, account of the chronicle
of, 282. . .
Slave-trade of Sumatra, 105.
Slave-trade, correspondence relative to,
579 — resolution of the legislature of
South Carolina against the abolitionists,
ib.—remarks thereon, and on the peti-
rions presented to parliament for the abo-
lition, 579–581—the abolition of slavery
by England alone has operated as a
premium to other nations to engage more
actively in the trade, 582—particularl
France,ib.—engagements of Louis XVIII.
- to procure, the abolition of the slave-
trade, and that it should absolutely
cease on the part of France, in five years,
583, 584—sincere desire of the govern-
ment of the United States, to terminate
this traffic, 584—the slave-trade prohi-
bited in the new states of Spanish-Ame-
rica, 585—review of the conduct of the
French government, ib.-protestations of
Baron Damas, ib.-flagrant case of the
ship ‘Deux Nantais,' 586—public opi-
nion in France beginning to declare
against the slave-trade, 587—proof that
the officers of the French cruizers do
their duty reluctantly, 588—instances of
the atrocity with which the slave-trade is
carried on, 589—particularly in the case
of the ships, ‘ Orphie, 590—the “ le
Louis,” 591—the “ Eclair,’ ib.-the ‘la
Louise,’ ib. 592—reflections on the con-
duct of the French government, 592–
conduct of the French slave-traders in
conjunction with the Portugueze on the
opposite coast of Africa, ib.—the French
equally engaged with the Spaniards at
the Havannah, ib. 593—case of the
* Zee Bloem,’ and the frauds by which
the slave-trade is carried on, 593, 594–
the Portugueze, next to the French slave.
traders, in point of numbers, and equal to
them in point of atrocity, 595—instances
of Portugueze cruelty, 596—small num-
ber of slave-ships captured and con-
demned, 597 — insolence of the French
traders, 598–inefficiency of the French
laws admitted by the Baron Damas, 599
—conduct of the Brazilian government,
601—description of a Brazilian slave-
ship, ib.-observation on the system of
free-labour, ib. 602 — suggestion for
checking the slave-trade, by making the
island of Fernando Po the principal sta-
tion on the coast of Africa, 602, 603—
check to the slave-trade in the interior,
by the late General Turner's treaty with
the chiefs of the districts neighbouring to

Sierra Leone, 607 beneficial effects,
which have already resulted therefrom,
608.
Smollett and Fielding, comparison of the
novels of, 372—376.
Society, moral state of, in France and Eng-
land, contrasted, 441. 453.
Songs, historical of , the Anglo-Saxons, a
source of their chronicles, 272—to what
degree of credibility they are entitled,
273, 274.
Spain, remarks on the present state of par-
ties in, 505, 506—insubordination of the
army under Mina, 499, 500—mischief
done by an apostle of profligacy and
atheism in, 503, 504.
Spanish slave-traders, atrocious conduct of,
593, 594.
St. Sebastian's, storming of the fortress of,
described, 411–413.
Staël-Holstein (M. de), Lettres sur l’Angle-
terre, 45 — reason why the French
know but little of . England, 46—the
author an honourable exception to the
rest of his countrymen, ib.-proofs that
England is more advanced in civilization
than any country on the continent, 47,
48—remarks on his account of the divi-
sion of property in England, 49,50—and
on his defective account of family con-
nection, 50—effect of vanity on family
connection in France, 51—refutation of
his assertion that England has not been
the protector of the liberties of other
nations, 52, 53.
Stage. See Theatre.
Steam-engines, in England, power of 91–
application of them to the manufacture
of cotton, 92.
Stere (Augustine), persecution of, for the
charge of heresy, 338, 339 – cruel
penance imposed on him, 339.
Stonesfield and Cuckfield, analogy between
the fossils of, 531, 532.
Sumatra, extent of the north-eastern coast
of, 100, 101—gigantic size of some of
its vegetable productions, 101—notice of
its animals, 102—particularly the alliga-
gators, ib-anecdote of one, ib.-annoy-
ances to travellers from leeches, &c.,
103—climate, 104—causes of the thin-
mess of the population, ib-prevalence
of the slave-trade there, 105-exports
from the eastern coast of Sumatra, 106
—character and habits of the Malays,
ib.—and of the Battas, 107—the exist-
ence of cannibalism among them esta-
blished by facts, 107, 108,109. -
Swimming, importance of the art of, in
ancient times, 37–Dr. Franklin's advice
on, 36—inportance of an erect po,
oo-

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