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Confirmation, importance of, 100.
the children of the poor in London, 107
London in 1816, 500.
statement of the evidence for and against of, 86, 87.
Egypt, antiquities of. See Belzoni, Cavag-
ferent parts of Great Britain, 94-causes curacy of the great French work on,
Elepbantina, island of, present state of,
31—confusion consequent on that event, Elm-tree, uses of, 49.
Etiquette (court), amusing instance of,
Mr. Brougham, 524, 525—the real slate Evelyn (John), Memoirs of, 1-anecdotes
of his father, 2, 4--account of his stu-
dies at the university, 3-serves in the
Dutch army, 5-travels in France and
Italy, 6—14--returns to England, 15%
Evelyn's reflections on it, 25—interesting
antiquities, 391, 392—description of his racter of Mrs. Evelyn, 26, 27-affecting
restoration, 33—noble conduct of Evelyn
during the plague, 35, 36—his descrip-
tion of the fire of London, 37-40-sin-
cerity of his friendship, 42—integrity of
mons, reports of, 492-- its origin, institu- calanities, 45—his piety, 46—death, ib.
Fire of London, described, 37—40.
318.--Fossil wood discovered in other
reigns, vindicated, 158_162.
invented by, 348, 349.His ingratitude
to England, 349-attempts to introduce
the Torpedo into the English service, 350
--proofs that Fulton was not the inven-
tor of Steam-Boats, though he improved
the application of steam to the purposes
of Canal Navigation, 352-355.
Funeral of George 11., described, 126, 127.
sions, 263, 264-critical analysis of the Hulls (Jonathan) the inventor of Steam-
5, 23, 24-and of Gen. i. 273-277. origin, ib.-physical appearance, 294
296mpunishments, 297-introduction of
of Education, 299-excellent character
their houses described, 300--their diet,
lower Irish, opposition made to, by the derson.
Images, anciently painted, 240, 241.
China, 363—its progress through Eu.
rope, 364, 365—particularly in England,
Poets, 424-general character of the work, by the inoculator Sutton, 366, 367.
-his astronomical allusions inapplicable 245—copies and translations of several,
ple of, by M. Belzoni, 423, 424.
in Iceland, 291-object of his journey Charities at Croydon, 525–527—vindi-
318, 319-character of the work, 321. Hunt, 205_observations on his preface,
206-specimens of it, with remarks, 206
Krabla, a volcanic mountain of Iceland,
notice of, 311.
Libraries of Constantinople, real state of,
&c., 178–plan and execution of his
work, 178, 179-preseirt state of Alexan- | Murders, remarks on the increase of, 117,
National Schools, probable expense of, for
the metropolis, 107—-benefits resulting
from their general adoption, 108—proof
that they are schools for all, 110—the
society, for establishing them vilified in
the Edinburgh Review, in the report of
the Education Committee, and by Mr.
Brougham, 502-504-proofs that the
children of Dissenters are not only not
excluded from them, but that they are
actually taught in these schools, 505,
506—scantiness of its meaus compared
with the benefits it has conferred, 508.
Newton (Sir Isaac) puny attempts to ex-
pose the errors of, 376-379.
159_remarks on his case, 479, 480.
Nicholl (S. W.) summary of the report and
evidence, relative to the Poor Laws, 79.
inhabitants of, 185, 186—notice of Tra-
vels in. See Light--researches of M.
Belzoni, 425, 426.
Oak tree, various uses of, 48, 49.
Obsidian mountain of Iceland, 311.
land and the adjacent seas, 208-identi-
ty of the author ascertained, 209-his
charge against the masters and mates of
Greenland ships, of falsifying their logs
and journals, refuted by fact, 209, 210
non-existence of the Linnean Isles,
pretended to be discovered by him, 210
-curious contradiction exposed, 211–
specimen of his etymological skill, 212,
213—other curious blunders of this au-
thor, 213, 214.
Palatine, Mount,poetical description of, 225.
versity of Cambridge, from the reflections 6—8.
of Sir J. E. Smith, 434. See Smith. Parry (Mr.) remarks on the erroneous
375. See Small Pox, Vaccination. Peasautry (English) state of, after the sub-
nomena of the Universe, 375-— his modest
pretensions, 575, 576—account of his
Brougham, 535, 536-real state of the
by Mr. Brougham, 528, 529—the real paintings of the ancient Egyptians, 404,
ber of unnecessary public houses, a cause Scolding, night school for, in St. Giles's,
Skedera Yokul, an Icelandic volcano, erup-
Slave-market at Siout, notice of, 182.
Small-pox, antiquity of, 358-existed in
-whence it spread over Egypt, Syria
and France by the Saracens, 362—and
increase of pauperisi, 82—were the -inoculation for it, first practised in
adopted by the inoculator Sutton, 366,
435, 436-character of his publication,
436--refutation of his assertion of the
botany, 437, 438—strictures on his clas-
sical illustrations, 439—his observation
the education of the poor, 109, 110. tire strangers to Cambridge being per-
her revenue, 165-examination and re- bility, 441, 442—importance of a bota-
Sphinx (Egyptian), clearance of, from sur-
rounding rubbish, 410-copies and trans- | Walpole (Robert), Memoirs on European
of the libraries at Constantinople, 237,
jiescription explained, 240-proof that
proof that Mr. Fulton was not the in- 241—on the gold and silver coinage of
ventor of steam-boats, 352–355. Attica, 242, 243-antiquities discovered
of an ancient inscription, 245—-strictures
on the execution of the volume, 245, 246.
Well in the Great Pyramid of Ghiza, de-
scent of Mr. Davison into, 392, 393—
successfully explored by M. Caviglia,
Willow-tree, uses of, 51.
-his assertions relative to the campaign
of 1812 corrected, 138-causes of Buo-
naparte's overthrow, 139—Sir R. Wilson's
account of his conduct in 1814, 142-
terpretation of the statutes of, 541. his statement respecting the battle of
Waterloo, 146–148--the fitness of Mar:
shal Ney's condemnation proved, 149–
152—479, 480—the conduct of the
allies towards Norway, Saxony, and cer-
tain parts of Italy, vindicated, 153—153
-and towards France, 158-162-exa-
mination of his assertions relative to the
danger of Europe from the power and
ambition of Russia, 164-177.
Letter to his cousti-
tuents, 478-examination of his state-
ment of his services in Portugal and
Spain, 480—485-account of the action
at Banos, 487–490.
Winchester College, disrespectful treatment
of, by Mr. Broughan, 539, 540, notes.
Womail, oř Pour et Contre, a tale, 321–
Montague, 118--character of the writer, tale, 323–325— specimens of its absur-
THE END OF THE NINETEENTH VOLUME.
London: Printed by C. Roworth,