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Ackland, Lady Harriet, her heroic fortitu de
and conjugal affection, 351
lightening the poor, 637
the Mississippi, 125
inquiry into their efficacy, 12, et seq.
and state of, 243, el seq. on the brain
the clergy of the diocese of Lincoln,
on, during an excursion in Italy in
1802 and 1803, 533 el seq.
of, 342; et seq.
the changes induced ou it by the ger.
Boundaries of Louisiana, previously
to its cession to the English and Spa-
niards, 121, later boundaries, 124
West of India, 84
of a speech intended to have been de-
an inquiry into the
Catholic claims by W. Thorp, 201
indicative of the tendency of their
Pitt's inquiries, 209
of the Mississippi to the English,
55, et seq. object of the work, 57;
marks, 191, et seq.
Sentiments, a poem, 601
diocese of Lincoln by Dr. Tomline,
Spaniards in the course of fifty years,
of the church, 88; exertions in
translating the scriptures, ib.
611, ei seq. his reflections on intem-
when intoxicated, 613, et seg.
claration and martyrdom, 467, et seq.
victorious army, 160
Bill of mortality, a short but compre-
bensive one, 150
Damusa, a mode of torture, practised
in Sicily, 448
tion, ib; small part only susceptible
of cultivati o, ib.
certain it by experiments made at
mined by Dr. Hutton, 134
on, includ ng their history natural and
living, guilty of fraud, robbery and
contributious of their hearers, 263
ecclesiastical under Charles I, causes
East India Company, Grant's sketch
of, 283 ; et seq. designed to support
the present system, 385
persons, to barbarous countries gene-
the native population, 5
sations on the doctrine of distinguish-
ing grace, 396; extracts, ib.
ed professor of ancient history to the
Royal Academy, 559
el seq; extracts ib. billof mortality 150
123; Ilir miserable condition, ib.
Hole'ng, mode of performing it in the
West Indies, 8
India, journal of a residence in, by
Maria Grabam, 569, et seq; Euro-
seg. English burying ground, 579
court, 454, et seq.
present race of Negroes in the West
away, C, et seg.
and manners of, 229, et seq. rebellion
Hall's tour through, 595 ;
réstirution, 424 ; et seq. on determin.
future punishment, 428, et seq.
from it, 222
Family Legend, a Tragedy, by Miss
and Children, 506
122 ; East ceded to them, 122
cimens of his mode of reasoning, 70 ;
et seq. Kepler's lare, 72
seq; extracts 531, et seq; objections
to its moral, io.
fended by Dr. Johnson, 555 ; appoint-
Joseph, a religious Poem, 601, et seq.
and Layman, by Dr. Marsh, 152, et
blished Church, 152, et seq.
sources of the pleasures received
source of the ludicrous, 358; et seq.
sketches of, 113, et seq.; its boundaries,
128; religion and learning, 128
Brentford, by Mr. Horne, 299 -
Malta, a description of, 648, et seq.
mestic use, 49, et seq:;
Mississippi, description of it near the
Sea, 125 ; subject to inundations, ib.
costume of Queen Anne, 477
perior to 'those of the senses, 356
historian established, 32, et seq.; re-
Natches, an Indian tribe, nearly exter.
minated by the French, 120
and the Stability of the church, 152,
on, 255, et seq.; power of the church
Marsh's (Dr.) Fact by Simeon, 580, et
reply to Dean Milner's stric.
investigation, 223, et seq.; on the
for rejecting the mode of Anxions con-
sidered, ib. et seq.
Blaquiere, 441, et seq.; Palermo, 442;
of the people to choose the pastor,
and private life, 497, et seg. ; his fare-
with some general remarks, 647
331, et seq.; Dr. Grey's system,
Traveller, or meditations, or
his works, 367
lications, 87, et seq.; zeal of the
church, 88; cautions in translating
ne' grand question as it respects
260. et seq.
Planets, density of, 135
et seg.; inquiry into the sources that
source of the pleasure derived from it,
what it is not, 606
sketches of, for 1812, 287, et seq.;
Mr. Thorp's speech against the Ca-
Reformation and Fundamental Doctrines
of the Church of England, Custance's
moirs of, 545, el seq.; advice to those
of his pr fessional powers, 563
racter, by Robert Hall, 471, el seq. ;
nistry of Mr. R. ib.
Smith, 101, el seq.; definition of a sa-
tures, questioned, 106
stant solicitude to parents, 638
medical society, 401, et seq.
Gentleman's Magazine, 158 et seq.
515, et seq.; reflections un entering his
517 ; on death, 518
et seq.; dreadful effects of famine at Sea,
colm, 77; native territory of the
Tucler, 86, 7
effect of music on a rattle snake, 66, 7
Life of Risdon Darracut, 186, et seq. ;
when near death, 189
Studies in History, by Morell, 264, et
635, el seq.
et seq; sketch of his early years, 292 }
in all cases, 203
by Dr. Hutton, 130, el seg. ; atteinpts
render it agreeable, 21
492, et seq. ; rules and specimens il.
lustrative of them, ib. el seg.
Imperial Parliament on the claims of,
19, et seq.
remarks upon its present state, ib.
United Irishman, interesting and melan-
choly account of one, 242
Vale of St. John, or Bridal of Triermaio,
368, et seq. ; the true end of poetry,
Wilkes, Mr. Horne's contempt of him,
seq.; frequent use of natural scenery