Abbildungen der Seite

licans, 513

Sea, 54.

of, 559.

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Bible, necessity of improving the periences a reverse of fortune,

version of, 242. Answers to 511. Recovers his superiori-
the common objections against ty, for a considerable time,
the improvement of, 243.

Bidlake, Mr. his characteritic de. Cboiseul Gouffier, Comte de, his

scriptions of Homer, Pindar, travels in Greece highly va.
and Horace, contraited with the

lued, 536.
farne by Mr. Pope, 2.9.

Chouais, a class of Royalists in
Blackman, Mr. his liberal dif- La Vendée, account of their

clolure of his method of making origin, formation, and various
oil-colour cakes, 53.

fuccefies against the Repub-
Bligh, Capt, account of the plants
brought by him from the South Clergy, of France, bitter invec-

tive against them, 523.
Bramieri, Don, his account of Culman, Mr. particulars of his

the Leit methods of cultivating lile, &c. 352:
the vine, from the Transac- Condorcet, M. his writings under-
tions of the Milan Patriotic So-

valued, 523.
ciety, 503

Conjimdiion, mucous, remarks on
Breasts, general caution with re- the nature and cure ot, şoo.
gard to the cure of the diseases Corber, Mr. his proftabie re.

claiming of marih-lands from
Bridge, at Pont-y-prid, verses on,

the tide, 52.


with the
Brothers, Richard, his prophecies Monthly Reviewers, viz. Cleo

of the most dreadful evenis, ricus, relative to Afore!i's Tbe.
344. His character and mif.

faurus, &c. 239.

H. C. con -
fion attacked and defended, cerning Teyler's Theological Sc-

ciety, ib. The Editor of the
Browne, Mr. his invention of an Lounger's Common place Buck,
evaporator, 52.

concerning a mistake in the re-
Bucknal, Mr. his success in prun-

view of that work, 20. A
ing orchards, 51.

Constant Reader, relative to a
Bugge, Mr. on the latitude and passage in our last Appendix

longitude of several places in respectirg Profeffor Schultens,
Denmark, 6o.

ib. Mr. Halbed, in defence of
Bulam, accounts of the new fet-

his writings concerning Misa
tlement there, 103, 104,

Brothers, 358. 0. P. jo de
Burrell, Lady, her Thymbriad, fence of Dr. Priestley, ib. R.P.

relpecling Mr. Edwards's Hil.
Butler, Mr. his improvement of of ihe Woji indies, 360. T.G.
the well-bucket, 53-

the Trandator of Mr. Beau.
mont's History of the Pennine

Alps, ib. E. 5. relative to the

fource of the Thames, ib.

S $. Toms, on the Marquis de
Cancer, two cases of, efficacy of Casaux's Bock on Taxes, 477.

the carbonic acid air in the Mr. Beaumont, complaining of
treatment of, 308.

his. Translator, 478. Mr. An-
Charette, M. takes the lead of the ftice on mechanic force, ib.

Royalists in La Vendée, 508. Corsica, superior advantages of
His great fucccfles, 599. Ex- that iland, compared with G.


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&c. 37:

Britain, in respect of parlia.
mentary reprefentation, 311.


Fancy and Genius poetically de-

fcribed, 256.

Ferns, raised from seed by Mr.
D'Alembert, M. his literary cha- Lindsay, of jamaica, 267.

racter slightly appreciated, 535. Fevers, bilious, 560.
De Pauw, M. his Recherches Phi. Fidler, repartee of one, to Philip
lofophiques sur les Americains

of Macedon, 581.
pronounced to be despicable Filtration of water, new method
dreams, 551.

of, by ascent, 179:
Dies, red, yellow, &c. used by Fishery, of Great Britain, ob-

the American Indians, mate- fervations on errors and
rials of, 194:

mismanagement of, 45.
Drennun, Dr. his well-written let- Fordyce, Dr. George, account of

ter to Lord Fitzwilliam, 450. a new pendulum, which shall be
Dropli, doubts relative to, 560. always of the same length, in
D/biggelei, an extraordinary ani- whatever exposure to cold or

mai in Ruilia, described, 488. heat, 58. His dissertation on
Dyseniery, method of treating,

fimple fever analyzed, 280.

Forest - scenery, poetically de-

scribed, 583.

France, tracts relative to the re.

volution in, and the war with,
Education, customary modes of, 98. 201. 206. 287. 393. 429.

in schools, investigated, 126. 472. 507.5'3.520. 534. 538.
Proper school-books pointed 540. horrid tyranny of the
out, 129.

nobleffe of France over the
Electricity, yet in its infantine state, common people, under the Car-

28. Existence of an electric lovingian race, 578-580.
fluid discufitd, 30. Repulsion
considered, 33. The conduct-
ing qualities of different fub.

Itances investigated, 34. Far-
ther remarks on this head, 160. Genius, poetically depicted, 257.
The theory of electricity ap- Gentleness, its moral quality, 78.
plied to explain the phenomena Gentoos, See Hindoos.
of our atmosphere, 161. Ori- German literature, advantageous
gin of natural electricity, 162. account of, 231.
Beautiful phenomena of, 164. Gescon, the Carthaginian, his ge-
Improvement on metallic con- nerosity to the enemies of his
ductors, 197

family, 374
El;hinjlon, Mr. his literary cor. Gold and silver, observations on

respondence, 152. Specimen their precise worth, as commo•
of his remarkable reform of the

dities in commercial fpecula-
English language, ib.

tion, 378.
Embankment of marsh-lands. See Goodenough, Dr. obfervations on the

British species of carex, 268.
Evaporator for the use of chemiits, Gooje, Solan, that species ex-
jugenious invention of, 52. tremely pernicious to the Bri-
tish herring and mackarel fi fh- Herschel, Miss, her discovery of
ery, 46. Astonishing calcula. a comet, in October 1793,
tion relative to, ib.

Grammarian, a title of honour, , Dr. observations on a

quintuple belt on Saturn, ib.
Grammont, Count, the Memoirs -on the rotation of the same
of, commended, 544.

planet on his axis, ib. On the
Greenway, Dr. on the beneficial late eclipse of the sun, 57.

effects of the casia chamæchrista Hindoos, character of, 26. Style
in enriching poor or worn-out their country the “ Paradise of
lands, 195. On the supposed

Nations," ib. Their mytho-
remains of a volcano in North logy, 563. Excellent moral
Carolina, ib. On a poisonous precepts, 567.
plant in Virginia, ib.

Hip-joint, observations on the dif-
Gutta Serena, cases of, 560.

ease of, and white-swellings of
the knee, 421. The disease

described, ib. Modes of treat-

ment, 423.

Holland, Rev. Philip, account of
Halbed, Mr. his testimony in fa- him and of his fermons, 77.

vour of the character of Rich Home, Everard, facts relative to
ard Brothers, and his belief in Hunter's preparations for the
the divine mission of that pro-

Croonian lectures, 144.
phet, 345. Controversy with Homer poetically characterized,
Mr. H. on that account, 348.
His letter to the Monthly Re- Hopkinson, Mr. description of a
viewers, 358. Farther con- machine for measuring a ship's
troversy with Mr. H. 469.

way, 196.
Hannibal, his course over the Horace poetically characterized,

Alps ascertained, 363. His 260.
ftratagems to circumvent the Hospitals, on a small scale, pre-
inhabitants of the mountains ferred to those on a larger
who opposed his march, 366.

scale, 558.
His perilous fituation, 369. Humming-bird, the suff-necked
The famous story of his open- species of, described, 49.
ing a passage through the rock, Hunter, John, his preparations for
by the aid of fire and vinegar,

the Croonian lectures, 144. His
asferted, 370. the note.

curious discoveries relating to
Hart, Major, observations on an- the eye, 145. His celebrated
tient work of art, &c. near the museum in danger of being loft

to this country, 354.
Hay, Mr. his life and writings, Hurd, Bishop, publishes his pro-
425. His excellent character, mised account of Bishop War-

burton, 322. His declaration of
Hayley, Mr. his elegant edition the satisfaction derived to him
of Milton's poetic works, 122.

from his edition of the works
His zeal for the private cha- of that great man, 329.
racter and virtues of that great Hydrocele, observations on the
poet, 123

treatment of, 220,
Heat, considered as a material
principle in bodies, 253.


259, 260.

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Ohio, 194


tioned, 559

tenfities of, 135


Coloured prints engraved from,

described by Dr. Shaw, ib.
Faundice, the common theory of Lever, observations on the funda-
the causes of that disease ques- mental property of that engine,

with a proof of the principle
Indies, East, publications relative affumed by Archimedes, 59.
to, 87. 338.

Light, curious experiments for
Indies, Weft, the conduct of the measuring the comparative in-

English troops there, respecting
the inhabitants of the islands Lille, Abbé de, his poetic talents
captured from the French, se- highly commended, 536.
verely censured for rapacity, Lindsay, Mr. account of the ger.
&c. 448.

mination and raising of ferns
Indians, American. See Hart. from the seed, 267. Of his
See Martin.

cultivation, from the farina, of
Ireland, political tracts relative to, Lycopodium cernuum, &c. 270.

Linné, Sir Charles, his birth and
Iron, anti-corrosive, a new inven- education, 2. His early im-

tion, preferable to copper for provements in botany, 4. His
sheathing of thips, 296.

travels, ib. His opponents
literary contests, 6. Obtains a

professorship at Upsal, 7. His

most capital writings, 9. Ho-

nours paid to his memory, 11.
Kippis, Dr. his edition of Dod. Lushington, Mr, extract from his

dridge's lectures, 145. Improve- impressive speech at the India
ments in this edition, 147. House, on the formidable power

of France, g1.

96. 449.


of, 14.


Langworthy, Mr. his invention of

prepared anti-corrosive or blanche Map of England, a valuable one,
ed iron, 295. Importance of from actual survey, recom-
this discovery, 296.

mended, 1776
Lauderdale, Earl of, observations Marius, Caius, poetical picture

respecting his oratory and writ-
ing, 159:

Markwick, Mr. account of a grub
La Vendée, curious account of the mischievous to the wheat, 266.

war in that part of France, on Martin, Mr, account of the prin-
the fide of the royalists, 508. cipal dies used by the North
Their amazing success, for a American Indians, 194.
time, against the republicans, Mary, Queen of Scots, her cha-
509. Disappointed in their

racter defended, 278.
hopes of succours from England, Mlatter, nature and powers of,
510. Immense losses of both

confidered, 251.
parties, 512. Account of the Medway, river, picturesque views
Chouans, 513.

on, 65.
Lever, Sir Alton, account of the Milton, his private character in-

present state of the museum ori- vestigated, 122. Apology for,
ginally formed by him, 47. in answer to Johnson's objec-

tions, 124: Beautiful edition mordes, 484. Of the numerous
of his poetical works, 125.

field-rats in Daouria, 485. Of
Mirabeau, some par.iculars rela- a ftrange kind of horse, 488.

tive to the life and death of that Of a very peculiar kind of fit,
extraordinary perfon, 527.

489 Of the extreme cold in
Mocking thruth described, 48. Siberia, ib. Of the miserable
Monarchies and aristocracies fa- ftate of the people who are forced
vourable to men of letters, and

to inhabit that country, 491."
whv, 550. The reason not ho.

Of the falt lakes and springs,
nourable to the latter, ib.

Monigaillard, Count de, his opi. Patterjon, Mr. improvement on
piun's relative to the affairs of

metallic conductors, 197.
France, and the war, 98.

Peace frongly pleaded for, 543. •
Moore, Mr. his improvement on

Peat moss, observations on, 39.
the idea oi standards for weighis Pendulum, new.

See Fordyce.
and meaiures, 53•

Pen; hurji described, 64.
Petrarch, translation of part of

one of his beautiful Elegies,


Phalaris, the builder of the
Necker, M his abilities uncandidly temple at Agrigentum, ftory
represented, 537.

of his monitrous treachery,
Nella Rajah, a Hindoo tale, 569. 574
Neuwied, principality of, under Phingiflon, chemical dissertation

the government which excludes on, 248.
the inhuman principle of war, Picturesque compared with the

fublime and beautiful, 316.
Newton, Rev. T. his own account With landscape, 319.

of his treatise on the conic sec. subject extended, 428.
ticos, 390,

Pindar poetically characterized,
Numa Pompilius, poetical portrait 260.

Pitt, Mr. considered as holding

in his hands the fate of Europe,



vol. viz. from Jephron's Ro.
Opium, its nature and properties, man Portraits, 13. Lady Bur-

rell's T bymbriad, 38. Dr.

Armstrong's works, 73. The

Hero, a poem,

poom, 107.

Three Pindaric
Pagoda, remarkable one in the Erays, 108, The Volunteer
country of the Gentoos de.

Laureate, 109.

scribed, 26.

Literary Correspondence, 152.
Pallas, Prof. his account of the Preston's Poems, 166. Thel-

different kinds of sheep in wall's Poems, 226. Bidlake's
Russia, 40. His travels tranf- Poems, 256. Skerch from the
lated into French, 482. De- Landscape, 318. Colmar’s Moun.
scription of the white crane, ib. tairecrs, a play, 442.

of the people named Thudes,

a poem, 461,
483. Of the Offiacs and Sa. Sonnets, by a lady, 463. Che-



of, 13:

l'ar, a

gunnor Hill,

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