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Burnet (Bishop), parallel between, and Sharp, 517-attempts to restore episco-
Bishop Watson, 230—measures recom- pacy by Charles II., 518—522-arbi-
-reception of the western curates by
graphy of the north-eastern part of secuted Scottish covenanters, 527, 528
in, vindicated, 496–502.
Congo fever, account of, 340, 341.
Congo river. See Zaire.
organizing bodies of, 306, 307.
condition of the Indians there, 154– 314.
Arabian origin, 162–probable causes, Covenanters (Scottish), anecdotes of, 527
Crawford (Capt.), honourable character of,
Cuchivano, remarkable caverns at, 141,
lant conduct of, 393, 394, 365. Cumana, account of an earthquake at,
Cunanaçoa, town and plain of, described,
rion of amount of relief to the poor, Current (circumvolving), from the north
Pacific into the north Atlantic, reasons
Davison (Johu), considerations on the poor
of the reformation, 507-cruelty of the Deschnew's voyage, authenticity of, vindi-
M M 2
Drake (Sir Francis), traditionary anecdote character of the Greenlanders, 483
of, 27, 28—account of Lope de Vega's their language, ib.—sacrifices and labours
of the Danish missionaries, 484hortical-
ture of Greenland, ib.-mineralogy, 485.
Gregorian correction of the calendar, ac-
count of, 497, 498.
Guacharo, cavern of, described, 144, 145.
Islands, 308 --comparison of his work
count of his interview with a Corean
chief, 311-Inhospitality of the Coreans,
duct of the Scottish bishops, 523, 524. 314-arrival at Loo Choo, ib.— hospita-
course of the English with them, 316—
account of Madera, an interesting is-
lander, 317-319-affecting departare
from them, 320, 321--remarks on the
character and manners of these islanders,
Handel, character of, 98.
his early love of music, 74-account of
his musical education, 74–76—com-
sio, 78—enters into the service of the
ment, 81--anecdotes of his piety, loyalty,
and patriotism, 81, 82-honourable tri-
tion to the river Zaire, biographical no- mode of composing, 83—parallel between
Haydn and Mozart, 97, 98.
spear's plays, 458—remarks on his abuse
and on his style, 459--strictures on his
and the Merchant of Venice, ib. 462–
ice from the eastern coast of, 200-ac- Shakspeare's immorality, refuted, 463–
186—description of the mountains of
San Fernando, 139, 140_town and 112-122-causes of their failure in Brå-
Murder and Trial by Battle, 177-cha-
racter of the work, 179, 180. 191. See
the Church of Scotland, 502-account
of the author, 504-specimens of his
editor, 531-534.–See Church of Scot-
Lang (Master), gallant conduct of, 58.
ration at, 522, 523.
314-hospitality of the inhabitants to the
English, 314, 315-interesting particu-
lars respecting one of the islanders, 317
--319-remarks on their character and
manners, 323, 324.
of, 1-patronized by the Duke of Alva,
2-his extravagant eulogy of the duke, ib.
--marries, 3—singular eclogue of Lope
on the death of his wife, ib. enters the
army, 4-embarks on board the Spanish
Armada, 6—his misfortunes during the
voyage, 7-marries again, 8-strictures
on two of his sonnets relative to that
event, 9—is again a widower, ib.-be-
comes an ecclesiastic, 10—his death and
posthumous honours, ib.—the various con-
tradictory accounts relative to the num-
ber of his productions considered, 11, 12
--respect paid 10 bis person, 13-com-
parison of his Arcadia and that of San-
nazaro, 14-fable of Lope de Vega's
Arcadia, with remarks, 16-18-speci.
mens of it, 19, 20-plan of his Her-
mosura de Angelica, 20–22--specimens
of it,' 22, 23, 24–plan of his Dra.
gontea, a poem on Sir Francis Drake,
25-29—character of his Jerusalem, with
specimens, 29—31-ridiculed by Diogo
de Sousa, 33—plan of his poem of Isi-
dro de Madrid, 34-40—notice of his
pieces, published under the assumed
name of Burguillos, 40—43—account of
his Rimas Sacras, 44-46.
.Madera, a chieftain of Loo Choo, interesting
anecdotes of, 317-319, 320, 321.
anecdotes of its bravery and fidelity,
Malo (M. C.), Panorama d'Angleterre, 223
the Spaniards, 116, 117–obtain permis-
their enemies, 118-examination of their
present system of poor laws on, 269— the Indians, 120, 121—their amusements,
Parish-farms, inefficacy of, 278.
168–175—parallel between the conduci Pastoral poetry, whence introduced into
blance between them and the Cossacks,
commander, 467, 468-their country de-
marches, 468, 469—their halts at night,
of, 137-beautiful view from the peaked their arms, 472-account of their moral
and physical qualities, 472, 473-ra-
anecdotes of his musical skill and per- 1814 and 1816, 474-mode of dividing
-important inquiries arising out of such
disappearance, 204—the influence of the
removal of so large a body of ice, on our
cover, why unsuccessful, 212, 213, 223 Poor Laws, reports and publications con-
laws a perpetual bounty in favour of pau.
perism, 261—danger resulting from its
poor laws, 262-amounts of poor rates
between the years 1748 and 1815, 263,
264-pressure of the poor-rates on parti-
cular counties, 266-evils of our present
riages among the poor, 269-origin of
ing from it, 271, 272-effects of Mr.
Gilbert's art, of 1782, 273–expense of
cated from Mr. Hazlitt's censures, 458
lief depend on character, 300—306. Sulphur Island, notice of, 313.
Thorgill, an Iceland chieftain, anecdotes of,
comparative observations on, 506, 507. Greenland, 488—his subsequent adven-
Tippoo Sultaun, accession of, to the throne
barity and tyranny, 64-68-dreadful
de la Méduse, 168-account of the wreck death and character, ib. 70.
gentlemen employed, 340-symptome
to Friendly Societies, 277, 278 --their 341--departure of the expedition to the
peculiar advantages, 298, 299, 300. river Zaire, 342—slow progress up the
or King of Embomma, ib. 344_singular
-anecdotes of their bravery and good progress of Captain Tuckey and his party
expedition to the river Zaire, notice of,
Vagrancy, suggestions for checking, 291,