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racter of Virginia, 158; probability of : Frederick's present and ancient state of
character, 168, 9.
German states, great probability of their
borses and asses with holy water, 458. Germany, Emperor of, singular preroga-
359, et seq. ; uninteresting character Gianls' burial place, at the mountain of
draon by the Portuguese priests, 245.6;
resemblance between the religious po-
tians tolerated in Japan, ib. ; govern-
on, 483, 4.
medan mysticism, 430; import of the
Shems Tebrees, 431.
235, et seq.; peculiarity of the Scottish
of Haddington county jail, 236, 7; lu.
case of a poor Scotch widuu', confined in
at Durham, ib. ; present state of the
sul situation of debtors, in the Scotch
prisons, 240; peculiarities in the con- the sacred writings, 32; imporlarce of
interpretation of scripture, 186, 7;
proper mode of reading the doctrical
accuracy of Mr. Strahan's lale editions
the book of Job, 189; analysis of the
tre canonical and apocryphal books, 191;
the books of scripture, 192; on the
192, 3; aurbor of first epistle to the
on the boly scriptures, 345; difficul. 193.
Ieropaideia, 56, et seq.; 58, et seq.
Indian church history, by Thos. Yeates,
250, el seq.
Indian theory of Astronomy, 289.
Infanticide practised in Japan, 249.
Inns, Irish, 52, 3.
Inquiry, Irish, a ready reply to, or, a
cunfutation of Calvinism, 56, el seg.;
remarks on satire as
means of virtue, 57 ; objections to
the author's manner, 58 ; subjects of
the “ leropaideia," ib.; letter to
ministry, 58, et seg. ; instructions to the
purchase of sermons, &c. 61,9; erki.
bition of anti-Calvinistic preaching, 62,
Institute, French, their base trcatment of
Capt. Flinders, 367, et seq.
Ireland, Curwen's state of, 43, et seq.
Irvine on the similitude between the
Gipsy and Hindustanee languages,
Iskenderoon, gulf of, its plentiful supply of
fish and turtle, 554.
Italians the models of the early English
Job, book of, Mr, Horne's remarks concem.'
ing its authur, 189.
Life, human, a poem, by Samuel Rogers,
Johnson, Dr. touched by Queen Anne,
for the evil, 281.
coast of, 546, et seq.
memoirs of, 537.
89, el seq.; merits of the author, and
marks on evangelical novels, 484; on
and Holy War, ib. ; (note.)
· jails, proceediugs of, 243.
the geography of Hindustan, 282, et
the state of British Prisons; see Pu.
character of the nomade Lapps, 524.
218, et seq.
ils inconvenience to Southerns, 519.
de Staël, 340, et seq. ; his fortitude in
common jails, 235; their wretched
state, ib. et seq.
parative vocabulary of Indian lan-
by T. Rafies, 171, et seq.
rising, 356, et seg.
573, et seq.
bited there, 176, 7.
Katti war, 437.
nath Gowricha, worshipped in the
desert Parkur, 437.
ing the aborigines of, 285.
count of it, 285.
of the Shunni and Sbia sects of Ma-
to, 291, et seq.
against it, 276.
regulations of the see of Constance
111; her death, 114; her conduct
contrasted with that of Elizabeth, ib.
his poor labourers, 52.
paneer, in Guzerat, 433.
through France, &c. 378, el seq. ;
author's route, 379; French dog Oswego, Capt. Paddock's narrative of
ing the pupe's blowing his nose, 381.
the Oswego, 64, et seq. ; curious sub-
jects of inquiry in regard to Africa,
64 ; dangerous current on the west
coast of Africa, ib.; disasters occa-
sioned by it, 65; excellent harbour on
the African coast, ib. ; author's testi-
mony to the accuracy of Capt. Riley's
narrative, 66; voyage of the Oswego,
67; its wreck on the Barbary coast,
ib.; affection of a Negro servant, 68 ;
horrible cruelty of an Irish insurgent,
69; crew made captives by the Arabs,
70; bardships suffered by them, ib. ;
the whole party purchased by an Arab,
to be taken to Mogadore,' ib. ; the
Arab's opinion of the Christians, 71;
description of a female Arab, 72; flight
of locusts, 73; party arrive at the
Moorish town of Sanla Cruz, 74; Capt.
P, reaches Mogadore, 74; the whole
party redeemed, 75; curious incident,
76 ; (see p. 68.)
Palibothra, ancient, inquiry concerning
the site of, 423.
Palmer, Capt, his cruel conduct to the
crews of the Porpoise and Cato, 372;
bis terrible fate, ib.
Park's Nuga Modernæ, 84, et seq. ; mid-
night inusings, in verse, 86.; day break,
violence, 1, et seq.'
Passages of scriplure, remarks on their
remote or myslical meaning, 30, 1.
Peak scenery, 530, et seq.,
Pegge's Curialia Miscellanea, 275; el
seg. : court salaries of Frauce, &c.
276 ; singular privilege of the Empe-
ror of Gerinany, ib. ; household of
King Alfred, 276,7; court of William
1st, ib. ; rapacity of Rufus, ib.; magni-
ficence of Stephen's court, 278; Ri.
chard 1st, 278, 9; 'virtues of the
Royal touch,' 280, et seq. ; 200 per.
sops touched by Queen Anne, 281;
Dr. Johnson touched, ib.; cereinonies
for the treating, ib.
Persecution of the Protestants in the
south of France, Mad. de Staël's
remarks on, 497, 8.
in it, 235, 6.
Peter Bell, a lyrical ballad, 473; el seg.;
origin of the work, ib. ; extract,
the south of France, &c. 378, el seq. Phaselis, the ancient ruius of, 549.
has never eradicated a capital offence,
Queen of France, the late, favourable to
the adopting of the English constitu-
the new, Horne's classification of,
Picturesque tour through France, Swis-
serland, and the Netherlands, 378.
popery in Spain and Portugal, 585.
commend ition of Christianity to his peo.
ple, 170 1.
extract trom, on the Dii Tutelares
&c. of the ancients, 310.
the revolution, 203.
education, ib.; his avarice, 98 ; and jalal
tion on a stone found in Bundelchund,
reading of the protestant version of
the bibie, 592.
clerical competincy, 273.
England, Gurney's notes on a visit
to, 235, rt seg.
lions, 27; their places of residence in
Judea, and military force, ib.
from proselytes of righteousnt:ss, 28.
et seg. ; inefficiency of penal severity,
Raffles's letters from France, Swisserland,
&c. 171, el seq. ; Place de Lous Quinze,
Burie, 176; fanaticism at Liege, 176, 7.
et seq. ; description of the country west
of Bangalore, 283, 4.
Germany, 462, el seg, s bomination of
ment in America, 323.
sur les principaux evénemens de ta,
202, et seq. ; 316, et seq. ; 488, et seq.
rican brig, on the west coast of Africa,