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important and useful, or in which the community at large is more deeply interested. The well known talents and qualifications of the editor afford a sufficient pledge of the high character his work will bear, and of the success of his enterprise.

A Complete System of Geography. By M. Malte-Brun, Editor of the Annales Des Voyages, &c. Wells & Lilly. Boston.

This work is to be completed in seven large octavo volumes, five of which have already been published in Paris. "The first contains the History of Geography, and of the Progress of Discovery from the earliest ages to the present day; the second contains the Theory of Mathematical, Physical, and Political Geography; and the three last contain the description of Asia, Africa, and America ; the description of Europe will be comprised in the two next volumes.' The American edition will consist of the English translation, which comes out in London, and will appear in parts, or half volumes. This work has already been translated into German with Notes by the German editors. Malte-Brun's reputation as a geographer stands very high, and his great work when completed will no doubt be the best, which has been published on the subject of general geography.

The American publishers observe, that the parts relating to the United States will be revised, and such corrections and additions made as may appear necessary.' We would suggest, that all such additions and corrections should be put in notes, and the author's text left untouched. American editions of some English works have been mangled by meddling too freely with the text, under pretence of correcting it, thus doing injustice to the authors, and deceiving the reader. It is a mischievous practice, which nothing can justify. All needed amendments or additions may be inserted with equal facility in the margin or an appendix.

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African Institution, in England, its ob-
Abelard, remarks on his writings and jects and labors, 88.
history, 261—his distinction be- Albanians, a distinct race from the
tween faith and reason, 262

Turks, and probably of Sclavonian
Adran, Bishop, his remarkable success origin, 110—their warlike spirit, 116

in introducing improvements into -organized into a distinct army by
Cochin China, 153.

Ali Pacha, ib.
Africa, colonization in, 40—Agents Ali Pacha, his family and descent, 109

sent out to explore the western -his grandfather, 110—Veli, his
coast, 43-natives of, in Georgia, father, took and burned Tepeleni,
restored through the influence of ib.-birth of Ali Pacha, 111-indig-
Mr Meade, 49—influence of the nity with which his mother and sis-
climate on the agents sent out by ter were treated, after the death of
the government, and the Coloniza- his father, by the Cardikiotes, ib.-
tion Society, 50, 51-coast visited his first adventures as a marauder
by Captain Wadsworth and Lieu- at the age of fourteen, 112—taken
tenant Stockton, 52, 53-coloniza. prisoner and carried to Berat, and
tion in, its advantages to this coun- held in confinement for some years,
try, 58-General Harper's remarks, ib.-married, ib.-anecdote of his
59-natives rescued and restored cruel disposition related by Po-
under many interesting circumstan- queville, 113-enriched himself in
ces at Baltimore, 69-advantages of the service of the Pacha of Negro-
colonization to Africa itself, 73– pont, 114-received from the Porte
warlike customs and superstitious the Pachalic of Thessaly as a re-
practices, 74—character of the Af- ward of his perfidy in taking away
ricans, 77-their willingness to be the life of Selim Bey, 115-advan-
instructed and capacity to learn, 78 ced to the Pachalic of Yanina, ib.
-religion of western Africa, 80- -his treacherous and cunning poli-
Mahometanism prevalent,81-prac- cy, 116–organizes the Albanians
ticability of colonizing Africa, ib. into a regular army, for the first
objections answered, 85, et seq.-

time under a chief of their own na-
western Africa not more unhealthy tion, ib.-his two sons begin to take
than tropical climates generally, part in his enterprises, 117—his
84-colonization in, not opposed to first attack on the Suliotes, ib.-
the constitution of the United States, unsuccessful, 118—fails in a second
87—travels in, should be promoted, campaign, 118_Poqueville's impro-
89. See Colonization Society.

bable account of his taking the Su-
Africans, their mild and docile charac- liote army by treachery, 119-en-
ter in their own country, 76——they gaged in quelling a disturbance in
have been depressed by circum- upper Albania, under orders of the
stances, 77–disposed to learn, ib. Porte, 120—his letter to Bonaparte,
-many of them read and write ib.-fits out an expedition of galleys
Arabic, ib.-how they differ from and attacks the inhabitants on the
savages of other countries, 78—their coast, ib.—cajoles the French ge-
religious belief, 80—easily supplant- neral and seizes the posts occu-
ed by a pure religion properly pied by the French on the coast
taught, ib.—some are Mahometans, of the Ionian sea, 121-again makes

war on the Suliotes, 122--is cou-
African Association, 89.

rageously resisted, 123—the siege


was pressed for a long time, till the ception, ib.—elegance and beauty of
Suliotes were at length taken in her person at that time, when fifteen
their own town, 124seizes Pre- years old, 10—unkind treatment
vesa, and attacks Parga without which she received from the court,
success, 125—takes Berat, ib.-pre- 10, 11--her interview with Cardinal
sented by the English government de Rohan concerning the atlair of
with a park of artillery, 126_exe. the diamond necklace, and dialogue
cutes his long cherished vengeance between the king and the cardinal
on Cardiki for the indignity his in her presence, 14 lamented the
mother and sister had once suffered want of energy in the king, 25—her
in that city, 127-takes possession remarks on his character, ib.-an-
of Parga, 129_his age and ap- ecdote illustrating the contrast be-
pearance described, ib.-his riches, tween the characters of the king and
ib.-show of hostility from the queen, 26-her firmness on the ter-
Porte, 130—Ali begins to be alarm- rible 16th of August, 30, 31.
ed for his safety, 131-his skilful Aquinas, Thomas, the angelic doctor,
management to ward off the im- 262.
pending danger, 132—is surrounded Arabians, philosophy of the, 258.
in Yanina by the enemy, 183—sets Arabic, understood by many natives of
the town in flames and shuts him- the western parts of Africa, 77.
self up with his forces in the castle Araucana, the, an epic poem of Er-
of the Lake, ib.,his three sons de- cilla, 294—the best of which Ame-
sert his cause, 134_campaign clo- rica has furnished the subject, 295.
sed without driving Ali from his Araucanians in Chili, 294.
strong hold, 135—siege renewed Aristotle, his philosophy the basis on
and Ali's garrison reduced to fifteen which the intellectual philosophers
hundred, 136—contradictory

of modern times have built their
counts of the final catastrophe, 137 systems, 245—parallel between him
-taken prisoner and some days af- and Plato, 246—his character, 249
terwards killed by order of the -confutes Plato's doctrine of ideas,
Porte, 138—remarkable traits of 251.
his character, 139—his head nailed Armatolis, a species of militia in Tur-
to the seraglio gates, ib.-his final key, 130.
resistance to the Ottoman Porte one Allases, American, by Mr Tanner,
of the principal causes of the first and Mr Lucas; reviewed, 382—their
movements of the Greek revolu- general accuracy and excellence,
tion, 140.

383. See Tanner's Atlas, and Lu-
Amherst Institution, its extent, 408- cas's Cabinet Allas
reasons why it should have a char- Atomic system of the ancients, 268 et

Anaxagoras, illustrious as a philoso- Atuas, spiritual beings in the religion

pher, and one of the greatest men of the New Zealanders, 353.
of his age, 242—view of his cha- Austria, cause of her alliance with
racter and opinions, 243-banished France, which was contracted in the
from Athens, 244_his astronomical year 1755, and consolidated by the
opinions, 267—the founder of a ra- marriage between Marie Antoinette

tional system of the creation, 271. and Louis XVI, 4.
Angeles, los, a town in the south of Ayres, Dr, Agent of the colonization
Chili, described, 308, 312.

society at Mesurado, 53 et seq.
Antoinelle, Marie, memoirs of, by Ma-
dame Campan, 1-marriage with

Louis XVI intended to consolidate Bacon, Lord Verulam, his theory of
the alliance between France and induction bears a close resemblance
Austria, 4her education, 5-in- to the principles of Aristotle, 252.
trigues in the French court to her Bacon, Roger, 264.
disadvantage, 6,7—coldness and ne. Bancroft, George, his translation of
glect of her husband, 7-ceremony Heeren reviewed, 390—his work in-
of her arrival in France, 9-gross dicates a perfect command of the
conduct of Louis XV on her first re- German language, 406–a valuable

ter, 409.

acquisition to the American public, the French Republic to the United
ib.-implies an extensive range of States, 2-appointed reader to the
classical learning in the translator, king's sisters, 3—and femme de

chambre to the dauphiness, ib.--su-
Baltimore, interesting account of re- perintendent of the school at Ecou-

captured negroes examined at that en erected by Bonaparte, ib.--fur-
place, and restored to their homes ther notices of her life and charac-
in Africa, 71-plan of, 414its el- ter, 4-her description of the occupa-
egance and accuracy, ib.-public tions and amusements of the French
buildings in Baltimore, superior to court, 9—her portraits of Louis XVI,

those in any part of the Union, ib. and his two brothers, 11-her ac-
Baptists in America, 173.

count of the diamond necklace, 13—
Barbaroux, his posthumous memoirs her history of events during the first

relating to the French Revolution, stages of the French Revolution au-

thentic and valuable, 24—her re-
Bell, Dr, practised the Monitorial sys- marks on the life and opinions of

tem of instruction near Madras, 184. her brother, M. Genet, the diploma-
Belknap, Dr, his history of New Hamp- tic agent to the United States, 27–
shire, and other works, 34.

her description of the memorable
Berat, where Ali Pacha was for seve- transactions in Paris on the 10th of

ral years in his youth confined as a August, 1792, when she was in im-
prisoner, 112.

minent danger of ber own life, 29-
Bigelow's Address before the Peace her perilous situation and escape, 32.
Society, 409.

Campagna di Roma, its volcanic for-
Bonaparte, school established by him mation, and unhealthiness, 198——the
at Ecouen, 3.

testimony of Livy and other Roman
Books, number of, printed in the Uni- writers prove it to have been unheal-

ted States, 162–proportion of those thy at an early date, ib. 199.
imported to those printed, ib. See Cannibalism of the New Zealanders,
Duty on Books.

344-several authenticated instan-
Bouterwek, his critical remarks on the ces of ships' crews having been kill-
Araucana of Ercilla, 294.

ed and devoured, 345-remarkable
Brunton, Mr, author of a grammar case of the Boyd, ib.---shocking

and vocabulary of the Soosoo lan- scenes of cannibalism after one of
guage, and of a translation into that

Shunghie's wars, 346—causes of
language of a part of the New Tes- this custom as related to Mr Mars-
tament, 77.

den by a chief, 347, note.
Buffon, thought the earth and planets Cervantes praises the Araucana of Er-

to be fragments of the sun, 275. cilla, 295.
Burnet, Dr, his theory of the earth, Cicero, his character as a philosopher

272—his notions of chaos and the and writer, 253, 254_edited Lucre-
primitive state of the eartlı, ib. tius's poem, 271.
first changes in the earth's surface, Chili, journal of a residence in review-

273_catastrophe of the deluge, 274. ed, 288-Ovalle's work on, 289—
Buttmann, translation of his Greek Frezier's voyage to, ib.-Vidaurre's

Grammar reviewed, 99-character- account of, 290—Molina's work on,
istics of his Grammar, 101-its ex- 292-manner in which it was pub-
tensive use in Germany, 102—how lished, ib.— translated into English
to be taught, 103.

by an American, 293—unpublished

manuscripts concerning Chili, ib.-

Ercilla's poem on, 294-geographi-
Campan, Madame, her memoirs of cal position of Chili, 295—its natu-

the life of Marie Antoinette, l- ral limits strongly marked, 296—
daughter of M. Genet, formerly un- Spanish possessions and govern-
der secretary in the department of ment in, ib.-Robertson's account
foreign affairs in the French go- of Chili, 297—-volcanoes and earth-
verninent, and sister to M. Genet, quakes, ib.--mines, 298m-contains
who was for a time minister from native brass according to Molina, ib.
New Series, No. 18. 57

--vegetable and animal productions, laws respecting people of color, 84.
300, 301-commerce, ib.-articles Colonization Society, its origin and his-
of commerce, 302–revolutionary tory, 40, et seq.—first proposed by
movements, 304-appearance of the Rev. Dr Finley, 42—agents sent to
country, 306-establishments of the England and Africa by the mana-
Chilian gentry, 307—their enter- gers, 43—their reception and doings
tainments, ib.-dread of earth- at Sierra Leone, 44-explore the
quakes, 308—scenery, 309-town of country down the coast and on the
los Angeles in the south of Chili, Sherbro islands, 45, 46—singular
310_description of, 311-descrip- interview with king Sherbro, 47–
tion of the Indian army collected benevolent interference of the Co-
there, 312-reports of commission- lonization Society, in restoring to
ers on Chili, 314.

liberty several captured Africans in
Choiseul, Duke de, maintained the

Georgia, 49_failure of the society's
Austrian alliance against the party attempts at the Sherbro islands, 50
of Richelieu, 6—was removed by -new agents sent out, who go down
the influence of his enemies from his the coast to the Bagroo and Grand
place in the ministry, 7.

Bassa countries, 52-purchase of
Christianity, M. de Gerando's encomi- Cape Mesurado for the society by
um on, 256.

Lieutenant Stockton and Dr Ayres,
Church in America, 172—grand prin- 53, et seq.-objects of the society

ciples on which it differs from the essentially promoted by captain
church in Europe, ib.--number of Spence, 57—advantages which may
congregations among the principal be expected to result from the suc-
religious sects in the United States, cess of the society, 58—See Africa

-slavery can be suppressed in no
Cochin China, Mr White's voyage to, way with so much facility as by co-

140—anciently called Onam, ib.- lonization, 61-colonization in Afri-
Le Poivre's account of, erroneous, ca necessary to carry into effect the
141-appearance and character of laws of the United States concern-
the inhabitants at the mouth of the ing the slave trade, 66_aids ren-
river Donnai, 144—cupidity of the dered by the society in executing
Mandarins, 146_description of a the laws of government, 69-re-
chief's house, 147-deception and markable incident in Baltimore to
cunning of the head persons, 148— this effect, 70-benefits of the Colo-
at Saigon, the capital city, the fe- nization Society in improving the
males conduct the mercantile busi- condition of the Africans as regards
ness, 151-tedious ceremony of mea- intellectual culture, progress in use-
suring and examining the vessels, ful arts, and religion, 74, et seq.-
which enter the harbor, ib.--the na- objects of the society practicable 81
tives use every art to delay, embar- -various useful purposes to which
rass, and cheat, 152—are believed the attention of the society may be
to be a degenerate race of the true turned, 88.
Chinese, ib.—are accustomed to Columbus, Memorials of, 415_discov-
arms, ib.-remarkable prosperity of ery of curious manuscripts which
the country effected by the influence belonged to him, ib., 416—a monu-
of Bishop Adran, 153–skill in ship ment erected to him in Genoa, 416
building and excellence of the tim- -account of his early life, 417.
ber, 154—the inhabitants are poly- Commerce in Chili, as it existed under
theists and have temples and idols, the vice royalty, 301-articles of,
154-animal productions of the 302—its later improvements, 303.

country, 155mcurious anecdote, ib. Concord, in New Hampshire, annals
Coker, Daniel, a colored man, who of, 407_originally inhabited by the

for a time had charge of the Ame- Penacook Indians, ib.

rican colonists at Sherbro, 51. Cook's visits to New Zealand, 329,
Collier, Sir George R. his views re- 338—suggested the use of the cow-

specting the American colony in ry tree for masts, 330.
Africa, 86.

Cosmogony, a favourite study from the
Colombia, government of, its liberal earliest times, 266-of the ancients,

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