« السابقةمتابعة »
the other, 339. Presumptions in fa-
vour of the latter, 349. Question con-
lidered, how far the commerce of India
may be extended, 350. Private trade
of the Americans with, 352. State of
the finances of the India Company, 353.
Political grounds on which the Directors
defend their monopoly considered, 355.
Principal defects chargeable on, 359.
What the most probable alternative if
the Company should be abolished, 364.
Cork, description of the quarter-sessions
Courtsip, curious mode of, in New Eng.
Curran, Mr, verses written by, 46. A.
necdote of, 49.
ib. Extreme rigour of Bonaparte's go-
vernment in matters of commercial po-
Caftile, account of the population, &c.
Catalonia, population of, at different pe-
Catborine, emprefs of Ruflia, anecdote
Catbolic emancipation, remarks on, 52.
Catholics, Irish. See Parnell.
Cutbolics, English, supposed refusal of, to
renounce the dispensing power of the
Causes, final, illustration of the doctrine
Charles I., anecdotes of some of his judges,
Clarkson's Portrait of Quakerism, 85.
General character of the work, 86.
What the basis of the Quaker morali-
ty, 89. Specimen of their reasoning
againlt music, 88. Inconsistency of,
exposed, 89. Are strictly forbidden
the amusements of the theatre, dancing,
91. reading of novels, and the sports
of the field, 92. Peculiarity in their
dress, ib. in their language, 93. Their
argumcnts against calling any man Mr
Of Sir, &c. 94. Private manners of,
96. Their opinions with regard to
irade, 97. Account of their principal
tenets, 98. Of their interior govern-
ment, 99. Character of the sečt, 102.
Cobbett's Political Register, reasons for
taking notice of in the present review,
386. Change which has taken place
in the author's sentiments of late, 387.
Some of his inconsistencies pointed out,
388.' Points on which he has of late
chiefy descanted, 393. Doctrines which
he has maintained for the last four
months highly pernicious, 399. How
far they admit of justification, 405.
What the three natural partitions of
all focieties, their functions, &c. 411.
Colebrooke's Remarks on Bengal, 27. Ex-
test, population, &c. of Bengal, 30.
State of husbandry in, 31, 37. Revenue,
products, &c. 32. State of the pea-
Confiderations on the trade with India, pre
liminary remarks on, 334. General
character of, 336. DiviGon of the sub.
ject adopted, 337. Inquiry into the
relative advantages with which a com-
mercial concern may be carried on by
a chartered corporation on the one
hand, and by private adventurers on
Dangers of the country, 1. View of the
evils of being subjugated by France, ib.
Measures recommended by the author
for the prevention of, 4. Hazard of
invasion, in general, too much over-
looked, s. Means of defence in Bri-
. tain, by no means adequate to meet
the threatened danger, 7. True cause
of the suecesses of the French armies
fince the Revolution, 10. Same causes
that have contributed to the subjection
of the Continent, operate, but in a
less degree, in England, and may be
, corrected without the expense of a re-
volution, -13. Measures by which this
may be effected, 17. Policy of make
ing peace with France, considered, 18.
What the only possible objects of per-
fisting in hoftilities, 19. Advantages
the enemy would derive from a pacifi-
cation, 22.; more than counterba-
lanced by the security and opportu.
nity of recruiting our Ntrength which
we should thence enjoy, 23. .
Dantzic, defcription of the country be-
yond the plain of, 442.
Davies, Sir John, his account of Ire-
Dervisoes, a religious order among the
Dioscorides, his method of arranging ve-
Dogs employed to draw carriages in Hol.
l and, 279.
Dovle, General, anecdote of, 49
Dumourier, Jugement sur Buonaparté, 368.
Character of, 369. Buonaparté, ac-
cording to the author, indebted to good
fortune alone for his fingular succulles,
ib. Justifies his disbelief of Buona-
parti's military talents, 371. Affairs
of the allies capable of being retrieved France, greatness and successes of, to what
until the battle of Austerlitz, accord to be ascribed, ro.
ing to him, 372.: Ill success of Prussia French people, character of, and their
cwing to the mistakes of the cabinet leader, 9.
of Berlin, and the disaffection of her Fund, sinking. See Petty.
generals, 374. Project ascribed to Bo-
naparte, 375. French alliance always Gefner, Conrad, suggests an improved me.
· popular in Sweden, 376. Whence the thod of arranging vegetables, 309.
author expects the final destruction of Gmelin, alteration made in the arrange-
• Buonaparté, 377. Consequences of ment of Linnæus by, 319.
the late events on the continent con- Goffe, General, one of Charles I.'s judges,
lidered, 379. Dangerous situation in singular anecdote of, 106.
which we are placed from the defeat Good's translacion of Lucretius, account
of all our allies, &c. 382.
of, 217. Encomium on Athens, 218.
Dwight, Dr, specimen of his poetry, 114. Summary of the atomical philosophy
of Epicurus, 219. Remarks on the
Education, board of, established in Ire poetical merits of Lucretius, 221. Some
extracts from the present trandation
Education, public and private, advantages compared with the original, 223.
and disadvantages of, compared, 184. Gordon's History of Ireland, 116. State
of that country in the time of Hen-
Epicurus, view of the atomical philosophy ry 1). 118. Scheme of Sir John Per.
rot for the civilization of, 120. .
Equinoxes, precession of, of great impor- Governments, new, generally insecure, &c.
tance in determining the antiquity of but strong and efficient in tbeir mea-
astronomical calculations, &c. 464. sures of public policy, 11.
Exchange. See Wheatley
Gouging, a favage practice in North A-
Exiflence of external objects, view of the merica, 113.
dispute concerning, 193.
Gravitation, reason why that force varies
inversely as the square of the distance,
Falkener, George, style of, compared with 146. Attempts to explain the nature
i that of Mr Carr, 44.
of, not inconfiftent with sincere piety,
Fatah Ali Shah, the present king of Per-
sia, account of, 66.
Gravity, attempt to explain the nature
Fatio de Duillier, account of, 150.
Felsenden, Mr, the Hudibras of America, Greeks, ancient, eulogium on, 250.-
Final causes, illustration of the doctrine Hawkesbury, Lord, speech of, on the Ca.
tholic petition, 131.
Forbes's, Sir William, Life of Dr Beattie, Herrera, Alonso de, author of a book on
general remarks on, 171. Abstract of the agriculture of Spain, 434.
the doctor's life previous to the publi- Hippesley, Sir J. C.
cation of the Minstrel, 173. Visits Hope on Household Furniture, 478. Sub-
London, and has an interview with ject beneath the regard of a gentleman,
their Majestics, 175. Refuses the of especially under present circumstances,
fer of a Professorship in the University ib. Style of the author, affords little
of Edinburgh, 177.; and of a living in evidence of his taste, 479. Object he
the church of England, 178. Account professes to have in view, 480. Diffi-
of a visit to Dr Porteus, then bishop of culties he has had to encounter in the
Chester, 180.; of the death of his pursuit of, 481. Objections to the
youngest son, 182. Public and private fashions he wilhes to introduce, 483
education comparec, 184. Second Gght Hunkiar, or the manslayer, a title of the
of the Highlanders explained, 186. Grand Signior, 225.
Remarks on the credit due to the mar-
vellous reports of voyagers. 187. On Janizaries, numbers, functions, &c. of,
the glaring imagery of the eastern poee 265.
try, 188. Strictures on the doctor's Janson's stranger in America, general cha-
racter of, 593. The author departs
from England, 104. Arrives at Bof portant events which have occurred in
ton, 105. Adventures of three of Persia since the death of, 64.
Charles the First's judges, ib. Character Nazareth, description of, 331.
of the New Englanders, 106. De-
fcription of an American horse-race, Parnell's apology for the Irish Catholics,
I10. Landjobbing, ill. Barbarous 299. Conclusions which thc author
· practice in the southern states, 113. attempts to prove, 300. View of the
Newspapers, ib. Literature and the history of Ireland, from the time of
· arts, 114.
Henry Il to the grand rebellion in the
Iran, office of, among the Turks, 258. reign of Charles I. ib. Barbarous con-
Impulsion, view of Le Sage's theory of,
dition of the Irish in the time of Queen
Elizabeth, 301. Sanguinary scenes
Indians, North American, fuccess of the which have from time to time taken
Quaker experiment for civilizing, 476. place in Ireland not owing solely to the
Ireland. See Carr, Gordon, and Parnell. in Auence of the Catholic religion, 303.
Irijb, character of, 60.
Irishman, loyal, cursury Reflections by, Peerage, little danger to be apprehended
from the influence of, 417.
Perrot, Sir John, plan of policy adopted
Killarney, description of the quarter-fef. by, in Ireland, 120.
fions at, 49.
Persia, anxiety of the French eniperor to
: fecure the alliance of, 63. See Waring,
Lambert, Mr, author of a work on the Petty's, Lord Henry, plan of finance, 72.
manufactures and external commerce of Distinguishing excellence of the funding
system, 73. First establishment of the
Linnæus, fexual system of, 313. Imper sinking fund, 74. Taxation cannot be
fections in remedied by different au carried much further in Britain without
thors, 314. Arditions and changes degenerating into oppression, 75. Ex-
made in, fince his time, 316.
tension of the fioking fund proposed
Lobsters, prodigious, 105.
by the present writer, 76. Necefity
Lucretius. See Good.
of guarding against its too rapid oper-
ation, 77. Short view of the details of
Mabomet, leading maxims of the religion the plan, 78.
Pinkerton's Geography, general remarks
Mahomet II. Greek cmpire finally over- on, 155. Account of Prussia, 156.
turred by, 253.
of the Austrian dominions, 162. Of
Mayence, fine road made from to Cologne the population of England and Wales,
• by the French foldiers during the cer 163. Methods the author has taken
fation of hoftilities, 281.
to supply the defects in his former edi-
Mecca, black stone ai, an object of pe-. tion, 164. Specimens of his skill in
culiar reverence to the Mahometans, the Spanish language, 166. Remarks
on the style of the work, 169.
Memorg', dispute about the evidence of, Placemen, no great advantage to be ex-
pected from the exclusion of, from seats
Methods, natural and artificial, of arrang- . in Parliament, 416. Whence the
ing objects, 311.
principal danger from, arises, 418.
Middlemen, what is meant by, in Ireland, Plinius Secundus, Caius, his botanical ar-
· rangement, 309.
Morison, Dr, endeavours to improve the Poetical extracts---from Sotheby's Saut,
botanical arrangement of Cæsalpinus, 207.-- from Good's translation of Lu-
Moryfon, Fynes, his account of the Trinh, Peetry of the Eastern nations, why fo full
of glaring imagery, 188.
Mufti, the first doctor of the law among Poland. See Burnet.
the Turks, 258.,
Pope, illustration of the nature of the fum
Multoka, or Turkish code of laws, 259. premacy of, 134.
Murat, General. See Berg.
Porteus, Dr, description of his family e-
stablishment at Hunton, 180.
Nadir Shah, account of the most im- Preveft's life of Le Sage, 137. Birth and
- parentage of Le Sage, ib. Plan of his Slave-trade. See Wilberforce.
cducation, 138. Method he took to Smith, Dr Adam, his character of mer-
fatisfy himfelf whether the Author of chants, 27.
Nature continued to impose on himself Solomon, illustration of some of the ima-
the same law that originally marked, gery of, 233.
the institution of the Sabbath, 139. Sotheby's Saul, general character of, 206.
Remarks on the ftate of the mathema- : Manner in which the poem opens, 207,
tical fciences in France, 141. Sketch Description of the approach of Saul and
of his intellectual character, 144. his guards, 209. Challenge of Goliah,
Outline of his theory of impulsion, 211. Song of the virgins celebrating
145. Objections to, 148. Is unjustly the victory, 212. Description of the
accused of irreligion, 150. Illustration myftic veil which concealed the shrine
of the doctrine of final causes, 15%. ..of Afhtaroth, 214. Saul's visit to the
Pruffia, account of the kingdom of, 156. witch of Endor, 216.
Prussia, causes of the late disasters of, 374. Soul, Lucretius's account of the compofi-
tion of, 231. .
Quakers, basis of their morality, 87. Spain. See Capmany.
Statement of their reasoning against Spenfer, account of Ireland, 41.
music, 88. The amusements of the Stiles, Dr Ezra, extract from the works
theatre and dancing prohibited among, of, 115.
91., also reading of novels and the Sunn hemp of Bengal, 351.
sports of the field, 92. Peculiarities Surya Siddhanta, an Indian astronomical
in their dress, 92. and danguage, 93. treatise of great antiquity, 467.
Private manners of, 96. Their regu. Sweden, an alliance with France always
lations with regard to trade, 97. Ac- popular in, 376,
count of their four great tenets, 98.
Their interior government, 99.
Tabor, Mount, description of, 334.
Quarterly liftof new publications, 235.487. Tabiran, the modern capital of Persia, 66.
Telealogy, a term adopted for the doctrine
Rbine, description of the banks of, 281. of final causes, 151.
Rivinus, A. Quirinus, endeavours to form Tbeophrastus, botanical arrangement of,
an artificial botanical system, 312. .. 308.
Rufia, probable consequences of her per- Thornton's, Present State of Turkey, 249.
levering in the war, 381.
Eulogium on the ancient Greeks, 250.
Opportnnities the author enjoyed of ob-
Sabbath, method adopted by Le Sage to taining information, 252. Origin of
afcertain whether or not the operations the Turks and progress of their con-,
of Providence were suspended during, quests, 253. Account of their religion,
254. Church establishment, 257. Ci-
Sage, Le See Prevost,
vil inftitutions, 259. Abfolute power
of the sultan, ih. Dread of popular in.
Sanjac-serif, or standard of Mahomet, furrections the only check to, 264.
kept by the Turks as the palladium of State of property, 264. Army, 265.
their empire, 257.
Revenues, 267. Manners and charac-
Savage's account of New Zealand, 471. ter, 269. Reflexions on the present si-
Description of the Bay of Illands, 472. tuation of the Turkish empire, 270.
Character of the New Zealanders, 473. Thrashers, account of, 57.
Religion, &c. 475. Account of the Thunberg, changes made in the arrange-',
success of the Quaker experiment for ment of Linnæus by, 319.
civilizing the North American Indians, Tournefort's system of botany, 313.
Turkey. See Thornton.
Saul. See Sotheby. -
Turés, contrast between their figure and
Second-light, of the Highlanders, remark manners, and those of the Europeans,
Shakespeare, incident relating to the statue
of, at Stratford, 189.
Vizir, Grand, office and duties of, 280.
Sbiraz, climate of the environs of, 63. Ulema, the men of learning among the
Signior, Grand, titles, absolute power, &c. Turks, 262.
of, 255, 259.
Volunteers, from their dispersion all over
the island, incapable of stopping the
· progress of an invading enemy, 7.
Voyagers, on the credit due to the marvel-
- Imus reports of, 187.
Wabebis, account of the feet of, 70.
Waring's Travels in Persia, 61. Canons
proposed for the benefit of travellers,
· ib. Route of the author, 62. Ab-
Atract of the history of Persia since the
death of Nadir Shah, 64. Account of
the present King, 66. Military force
of the country, 68. Revenue, 69.
Account of the Wahebis, 70.
Warsaw, description of, 443.
wbellev, General, one of Charles I.'s
judges, account of, 106.
Wbeatley on Money and Commerce, gene-
ral character of, and grand principle on
which the author's discoveries hinge,
284. Propositions of Dr Adam Smith,
misreprefented by, 285. What the
basis of a favourable or an adverse
exchange, according to him, 287.
Real and nominal exchange, con-
founded by, 288. What the prin-
cipal utility of bills of exchange, 289.
Effects of a debased currency on the ex-
change. Causes from which disorders
may arise in a system of metallic cur-
rency, 293. Changes gradually intro-
duced, as a country increases in wealth,
into its system of currency, 293. Ex-
porting of bullion not fo detrimental as
is commonly supposed, 296. Decrease
in the value of the gold and silver coin
accounted for, 297.
Wilberforce on the abolition of the Nave-
trade, 199. Remarks on Mr Long's
portait of the negro character, 201.
Degraded state of the natives of Africa
the effect of their situation and circum-
stances, not of any inherent inferiority
of character, 202. National crimes
most frequently punished by the opera-
tion of natural causes, 203.
Wildenor's Species Plantarum, 306. U.
tility of the study of botany, 30%. Ac-
count of the early writers on that sub-
ject, 308. Botanical method of ar-
rantyement of Cæfalpinus, 309. Of
Morison, Ray, &c. 310. Difference
between a natural and artificial method,
311. Method of Rivinus, 312. Sex-
val system of Linnæus, 313. Imper-
feétions in, attempted to be remedied
by different botanists, 314. Deviations
made by the present author, 315.
View of the additions and changes
made in, since the time of Linnæus,
Wood, near the Hague, account of, 278.
No. XXI. will be published in October 1807.
D. WILLISON, PRINTER, EDINBURGH.