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Corstorphin cream, preparation of, iii. Crystallizations, farther observations on,
346.

i. M. 126.
Cosinetic, a beautiful one may be ob- Crystals, on the different kinds of, i. M.

tained from the excrements of an in- 13-saline ditto, 13--Crystals produced
sect, iii. 186.

by the cooling of bodies, 14-varieties
Cotton syphon, useful in irrigation, i. M. of form that the saine crystals assume,

251 millustrated by figures, 252. 15-exernplified with respect to the
Cotion, a fine sort from the Mauritius in- various forms of ice.

troduced into our settlements, ii. 216. Cui Bono, by Dean Tucker, iji. 210.
Coutchouc of Pulo-pinang, some account Cullen, Dr. correspondence respecting

of, ini. 66--the manner of concreting his lectures on agriculture, ii. 232,
the juice, 68-and making gloves, bouts, Culture, on the, of vegetables in general,
&c. of it, 71--covering cloth with it, i. A. 55-ditto of particular crops, 57.
71-uses that may be made of it for Culture of the soil necessarily produces
preserving cloth from rotting; and plenty, iv, 294.
making it impervious to water, 73– Cumberland breed of sheep, ii. 164,
roofs to houses, nets, 75--fishing-lines,
77--coriage, 77.

D.
Coutchouc, tarther observations on, 202

-may be einployed io preserve paint- Dairy, practical remarks on the manage
ings from the action of the air, 202-- ment of, iji. 162—1st. choice of caitle
manner in which paintings might be for, 163-2d, kinds of food, and mode
as it were hermetically sealed within of feeding cows for the dairy, 174-31
two coats of, 205.

general management of dairy cows,
Coutchouc, farther observations on, 376 241--4th. times of milking the cows,

-botanical description of the urceola 24.8---5th. general aphorisms respect-
elastica, 377-hints tending to get this ing the separation of cream from milk,
plant farther propagated, 379--the 321-6th. on the dairy, or milk-house,
concrete coutchouc, experiments on, particular directions for constructing
381--can be reduced to a fluid state

it, 402.
without losing its elasticity, 383-a Dairy, on the managementof, iv. 1-on the
• list of other plants that afford similar utens.ls of, 1-metallic dishes, danger
juices, 385.

of, 2-Creaming dishes,4-cautions on
Coventry, Dr. a singular cat belonging separating the cream,5-how the cream
to him, i. N. 69.

ought to be kept, 6-milk must be
Cow, a very singular kind of, 247. churned before the butter can be made,
Cow, a remarkable one, 95-another, 7-cream may be kept for months, 8.
ditto, ii. 165.

Dairy, the churn, its best form, iv.9-ni-
Cows, general management of, for the ceries in the process of churning, 10-

dairy, iji. 241-should never be allowed water should not be used in making
to be lean, 24.2-shouldbe provided with butter, 11-necessity of keeping the
succulent food in winter, 243--should vessels sweet, 81-directions for doing
be perled in summer, 244--stall feed- this, 31, note A-salted butter, the best
ing useful, 245 -- should he kept in a mode of preserving it, 85-process of
moderate and equable temperature, preparing it for being salted, 83-an
246-should be kepe remarkably clean, improved mode of curing butter, 84–
2017-and should be milked three times refined butter, how to prepare, 86-
a day, or oftanet, 248--how the quan- medicated butter, 87-masimple balance

tity of milk may be augmented, 249. for ascertaining the proportion of salt,
Covent Garden church characterised, iii. butter how to be kept sweetwhile using

239.
Covent Garden market described, iii. 45. D'Alembert, M. memoirs of, iii. 49.
Cream never separates from milk till an Date of books, observations on, ii. 308.
acid bę prosluced, li. 337.

Debraw, Mr. his experiments on bees,
Cream, way of preserving it will it be
churned, iv. 6.

Deafness, wilful, utility of, ii. 473.
Cream, how long it may be safely kept Deceprions in agriculture easy, i. A. 19,
before it be charned, iv, 76.

Decimal and centesimal divisions, imper-
Creaming-disbes, proper form of, iv. 4. fections of, iv. 434-octai division pre
Cietié de Pauel, see Pailuel.

ferable, +73.
Crinean sheep, ii. 100.

Deer, the red, account of one, i. M. 59,
Csicism, what it should be, i, M. 196: Deur'shurns, particulars respecting them,
Crocus, the, addreis tr, -j. M. 277.

i. M. (1.
Crocuses plucked up by sparrows, 11. 138. Deer, curious observations on, ii. 367,

it, 23:

ji. 39.

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iv. 147.

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ii. 205.

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iv. 79.

IN DE X.
Definition of taste attempted, iv, 143. Eggs sometimes bear much cold, i. 268.
Desiccasion of their bodies, various ani- Egret, Lord Nelson's, described and deli-

imals preserved in life by, ii. 253. neated, i. M. 96.
Descriptive poetry, remarks on, iii. 388. Egyptian halls, account of, ii. 281.
Devonshire cattle, iii. 98.

Elementary parts of nature, their import-
Devonshire culic, cause of, iv. 3.

ance in this universe, i. N. 3 2.
Diagram illustrative of Gothic and Gre- Elephant, his reasoning faculty greatly

cian style of architectug, iv. 393. inferior tu man, i. N. 6.
Dialogue, poetical, a fragment, iv. 237. Elephant may be made to breed in a tame
Discords, not in a technical sense defined, state, ii. 18.

Elm bark, its uses, iii. 315.
Diseases to which particular crops are li- Eminent authurs the most proper objects

able, i. A. 18-ditto of domestic ani- of criticism, i. M. 196.
mals, 88.

Engrafting, beneficial effects of it, and
Dog species, varieties of, ii. 10.

means of extending its influence sug-
Dogs that carry wool, varieties of, ii, 168. gested, ii. 390.
Domestic economy, sly observations on, Engrossing, strictures on the iniquity of

that practice, and hints for repressing
Double flowers, observations on, i. N.91. it, ii. 478.
Dray horse, English, iv. 242.

Entomology, uses that may be derived
Drying corn, hints concerning it, ii. 158. from the study of, iii. 252—-farther ob-,
Dunkers, a small breed of sheep, ii. 104. servations on, 436.
Dutch breed of cattle, iii, 8.

Entomophilus, his observations on ento-
Dutch mode of curing butter, iv. 184. mology, iii. 257- -on the earwis, 348.
Dwarf, a remarkable one, account of, i. Eolian harp described, i. M. 97.
M. 61.

Ephemera fly, on its transformations and
Dyer, George, an ode to the river Cam peculiarities, iii. 18--description of, in
by, ii. 77.

its larva and imago state, 21-figure
Dyer, George, ode to Dr. R. Anderson, of, 24-singular phenomenon exhibit-

ed by it on the river Scine, 26-short

life of, and mode of propagation, 32
E.

- varieties of, 35.

Eutyches, his sly observations on happi.
Ear for music, some men have it not, i. nets, iii. 139.

Evaporation of water, process of, i. N. 38.
Earths, which of themselves are natu- Evergreens, thoughts on the physical

rally intertile, sometimes render others causes of, iv. 46-cautions respecting
more productive, i. A. 10.

them, 48.
Earth-worm, each individual is of two Excrements of an insect afford a fine

sexes, ii. 95--may be propagated by pigment and cosmetic, iii. 135.
cuttings, 97.

Excrementitious fluids of animals are
Earwig, on its transformations and habits, occasionally converted into blood or

iii. 349-its larva nearly the same figure milk, iii. 259.
with the imago, 351-feeds on fruit, Expansion of ice, its amazing power, i.
351--in its imago state it has wings of
a singularly curious construction, 351 | Expence of waggons enormous,
---described and figured, 352-the eggs Experience distinguished fromexperiment
hatched by the parent, 354--remark- in agriculture, i.A.26-detects of each,
able size when newly hatched, 355- 20-28.
devour one another when pinched for Experimental farms, imperfections of, i.
food, 356-how to destroy them, 357 29-plan proposed by the aushor to
varieties of, 357.

obviate these difficulties, 32.
Economicalconsiderations concerning live Experimental farm, hints concerning it,
stock, i. A. 67.

ii. I-objects that best admit of being
Economy in regard to implements of elucidated by an experimental farm, 5

agriculture recommended, i. A. 47. -varieties of wheat, 10-ditto of oats,
Economy recommended, ii. 41.

11-varieties of dogs, 16-litto of sheep,
Economy of nature in respect to the ge- 81--161--242--kinds carrying hair, and

neration of blood and milk, iii. 259. others wool,165-different sizes of, 169
Eggs of larger animals produce young re- -on the influence of climate, 172-
sembling their parents, ii. 24~-of birds ditto of goats, 3.21—-wool of, singularly
and insects discriminated, 26—that fine, 322-Angora goat, 322—Thibet
grow, 29-eggs that contain several goat, 3 26--Portuguese ditto, 327-large
young, 30.

Hindostan ditto, 329-varieties of car.

N. 20.

N. 37.

iv. 104

i. A. 15.

F.

tle, iii. Ivith regard to wool, 2 --the imago state, 103-the wing of an ear.
Bison, 8-the Yak, 11--the musk ox, wig, 352-milk-house plan, dic. 41
18-with regard to size, 81- the arnee, --the Cock-chaffer fly in its larya and
82---the Tom breed, 86--Indian cattle, imago state, 420.
88-Guernsey ditto, 88__with respect Figures, the Kermes insect and Ilex, iv.
10 milk, 94-the Killoe breed, 94--The 36.
Holderness ditio, 97--the Suffolk and Filamentiferous plants, remarks on, jil.
other English breeds, 98-respecting 312--hempe flax, nettles, 312-giant
bodily strength, iv. 161-respecting their hemp, 313-sea grass, 314-bark of
skins, 164-buff leather, 168-respect- trees, Otaheitean cloth, 315--fibres of
ing their tendency to fatten, 166--on wood, ditto, 315-palm tree, bay wil.
the varieties of the horse kind, 241–

low, 319.
Suffolk punch, 242-Lanerk horse, 243 Filamentiferous plants in India, short
-Iceland horses, 244–Gallaway, 245 list of, iii. 232.
-Shetland, 246—on the varieties of Filtering machine, a powerful one, i. M.
the ass, 321—the mule, 328.

285.
Experimental agriculture, hints that re- Finland sheep carry hair, ii. 90.

quire to be chiefly adverted to in, ii. I Fishes, on the migration of, i. M. 124.
-81.

Fishing-nets and lines rendered inde-
Experiments on the best mode of rearing structible by coutchouc, 'ji. 77.
potatoes, iy. 249.

Fishes, in what manner their spawn is
Exportation of wool should be permitted, fecundated, ii. 50.
iv. 181.

Fishes in India, singular phenomena re-
External appearance of a soil fallacious, specting them, ii. 259.

Flavour of meat, disquisitions on, ii. 243.
the Eye, in how far it may assist in Flax, on the cultivation of, in India, iii,

choosing a good breed of animals, i. 229.
N. 82.

Fleece, the golden, an animal produc...

it probably exists, ii. 251.

Flies and bees preserved in life by immer-
Fabricius, his entomology, iii. 35.

sion in water, ii. 270.
Facts in agriculture cannot be ascertained Flies, viviparous, account of, iv. 260.

but in a long course of time, i. A. 18. Flower garden described, iii. 446.
Family likenesses, how accounted for, i. Fluctuations in the earnings of manu.

facturers, pernicious effects of, iv. 132.
Farm, experimental, hints respecring the Flues, a mode of constructing them so as

circumstances that require to be ad- to prevent the waste of any heat, ii.
verted to by such an institution, iii. I 151.
--81--iv. 161---2--321.

Flues, or stoves, great benefits that would
Farm waggons, absurdity of using them, be derived from the use of them in

iv. Hig-a suiking illustration of, 11. Britain, i. M. 249.
a Farmer may be a gainer, though the Fogs, how produced, i. N. 39.

p'oduce of his faim be diminished, iv. Food has little effect in varying the size
129.

of animals, ii. 170.
Farmer's Boy, a poem, characterised, iii. Food, kinds of, that are best for milch
: 391--quotation from, 39:-- farther re- cows, iii. 174.

marks on, 393– and quotation, 396. Forest life, description of, iv. 236.
Farquharson, Mr. his reinarkable breed Forficula auricularia, see Earwig.
of milch cows, iii. 96.

Formicz-lev, or lady fiy, account of, iii.
Fashions, changeableness of, ii. 42. ICO-remains two years in its larva
Farren, the propensity to, depends upon state, 100~its form and singularity of
the breed of animals, ii. 242.

manners, 101.-figure of, in its different
Female profligacy, observations on, i. M. states, 103-its patience and persever-
205.

ance, 104—its surprising strength, 105
Fences, different kinds of, 1. A. 48. --and power of abstinence, 109-its
Fertile soil, a remarkable instance of con- pupa state, 111-in its fly state, 113

tinuing long unexhausted, i. A. 11. varieties of, 114.
Fibres of wood that may be converted Forsyth, Mr. some account of his disco-
into paper, iii. 315.

veries respecting trees, i. M. 60--ditto
Figs, important notices of, ii. 392.. continued, 116.
Figure of the musk cow and bull, iii: 17- Forsyth, Mr. his book on fruit-trees

the Ephemera in its worm, pupa, and enounced, iv. 159.
imago state, 25--the Arnee, 99—the Fortune, directions how to make one,
Formica.leo in its worm, pupa, and

N. 70.

iii. 172

M. 23

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Í N D E X.
Foulis, sir James, his poetical address to Gooseberry caterpillar, farther remarks
the Linden Tree, iii. 301.

on, iii. 234.
Fowls without a tail, i. N.68.

Gooseberry bush, an undescribed disease
Free-masons, origin of the society of, ii. of, noticed, iii. 268.

286 -- their singular improvements Gothic architecture, on, ij. 280-418.
traced, 290_-418.

Gothic architecture Illustrated, iii. 112-
Freezing of water does not depend en- devices adopted for forming the nef, 116
tirely on the intensity of the cold, i. central towers, origin of, 118--the

temple of Belus, pyramids, and obe-
Freezing, the surprising extension of lisk, 119--spiral towers or spires, 121
water in the act of, i. N. 37.

--of Strasburgh, 122---of Old Aber-
French metrical system, imperfections deen, with a view, 123-of St. Giles's
of, iv. 428.

church, Edinburgh, 124-double tow-
Frogs, how propagated, ii. 30.

ers, 129-Gothic windows, 129-the
Frost in vallies sooner than on hills ac- east window of York cathedral, 131.
1 counted for, ii. 129.

on Grandeur and sublimity in artificial
Frost, some of the principal phenomena structures, iii. 191-rules for judging of,
of, i. M. 16.

192-hay-stack an object of great sub-
Frost excluded by means of straw, i. M. limity, 194_description of, 196–

23--and by means of a linen cloth, 24 magnitude and simplicity of form con-
-by means also of a loose rope, 25.

stitute the idea of grandeur here, 197
Fuel, considerations respecting it, i. A. St. Paul's church, London, loses its
80.

effect from the complication of its -
Fuel may be dispensed with in many parts, 199~the Pantheon of Rome,
cases in hot-houses, iii. 482.

199-wall at the King's Bench prison,
Furze, see Ulex Europæus.

199-ruins, circumstances that consti-

ture grandeur in them, 200-and the
G.

picturesque, 201-St. Paul's church,

Covent Garden, 289--incongruity of,
Gabriel Watson, the great loads his horses 290-the palace of Hampton Court,
carry, iv. 101.

its defects, 291-of Whitehall, 292
Gall nuts, origin of, ii. 29.

the unexecuted model of St. Paul's
Gall insects, see Coccus.

church peculiarised, 292--sir John
Galloway, a small-sized valuable Scotch Vanbrugh, why he failed in his al-
horse, iv. 245.

tempts at grandeur, 293-his struc-
Garden, a magnificent one, i. M. 51. tures characterised as picturesque, 293,
Garden, experimental, established at the Gothic cathedrals compared with Gre-

Cape by lord Macartney, ii. 217–plan cian, iv. 393_vide Grecian.
of its arrangement, 219.

Gorani, two singular characters from, iv.
Garden, a singular one, iji. 446

230.
General lover, by C. Lambe, iv. 237. Gordius, the, preserved alive in a dried
Generative faculty--the growth of the state, įi. 285.

horns of the deer inseparably connected Grass farm, on the general management
with it, a curious instance of, i. M. of one, i. A. 71.
264.

Grecian architecture, thoughts on its ori-
Geese, wild, effectually excluded from gin, ii. 189—porticos, their utility, 189
corn fields by means of a rope only, statuary, its origin in Greece, 189-

gave rise to masonry, 190-marble co-
Geography, how it may be made a plea- lumns, origin of, 191-changes thus

sing and interesting recreation, i. N.43. produced on their colonnades, 192-
Giant hemp, iii. 312.

private buildings little regarded, 194
Gilpin,John, the ballad of, characterised, nor internal decoracions, 194-their ar-

chitecture incomplete, and why,1948
Gimarro, see Joumarre.

defects in the form of their columns,
Gloves made of coutchouc, iii. 71. 196- - causes of, 198--Romans imitate
Goats, varieties of, ii. 324.

the Grecian architecture and debase it,
Gold and silver fishes described, üi. 457. 199—a striking example of this kind,
Golden fleece, some account of, ii. 251. 200-freedom of remark, its utility,
Goose, a remarkable variety of, ii, 242.
Gooseberry caterpillar, efficacious mode Grecian andGothicarchitecturecompared,

of extirpating it, i. M. 185-confiim- continued from vol.iii. 273(v. Gothic)-
ed, 258.

architecture of a colonnade, 274-ditto
Gooseberry caterpillars, remarks on, ii. of a church, 274-structures in Kew
135--274:

gardens, 277-the Grecian colonnade,
VOL. IV,

i. N. 14.

i. M. 275.

201.

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ii. 41.

M. 153.

İ N D E X.
its excellencies, 280-and defects, 283 | Harebrain, Timothy, Lucubrations of,
architecture of the India-house cha. M. 29-97-173-233.
racterised, 284-ditto Banquetting-hall, Harebrain, Timothy, his Lucubrations,
Whitehall, 285-ditto the exterior of
St.Paul's church, London, 286Go-Harebrain, Timothy, Lucubrations of, iii'
thic style of architecture, improper use 445.
of that phrase, 383--Gothic cathedrals Harmonic sensations, felt by man alone,
only valued for their internal conveni- i. N. 23—their importance in life, 29:
ence, 384--St. Paul's, London, and St. Harmonies in general defined, iv. 147.
Peter's, Westminster, internally com- Harper, the, a poem, ii. 309.
pared, 385–St. Peter's, 386–St. Paul's Hasty decisions, propensity to, censured,
criticised, 387--St. Peter's at Rome, iï. 8o.
ditto, 388— Pantheon at Rome, 389- Haystack, a remarkable one, iñ. 191.
Salisbury and York cathedrals, 390— Healthy shoots, importance of, for fruit-
the Grecian and Gothiccathedralscom- trees, i. M. 119.
pared, illustrated by a diagram, 393- Heat of the sun, best means of receiving
the Gothic style of building, as well as the full benefit of it in forcing fruit, i.
the Grecian, entitled to the name of in-
ventions, 451-resemblance of the roof, Heat, its importance in this universe, i.
&c. of a Gothic cathedral to rows of

N. 36.
trees, 452-ribs of the Gothic, and Heat, a source of much waste of that
futings of the Grecian columns, com- arising from burning fuel explained, ii.
parec!, 455--the principle held in view

155.
in Gothic ornaments, 457-variety with Heat is produced by condensing air, and
uniformity, 458-incongruities of the vice versa, ii. 116-125.
Grecian architecture, 46 1-St.Stephen's Heat in mines, instances of, ii. 122mm
church, Walbrook, a striking instance

127.
: of, 463--- conclusion, 465.

Heal, on the propagation of, by Arra, ii.
Green-houses, a way to obtain these when

115.
wanted without expence, ii. 147. Heat above and below ground, experi-
Grub of the cock-chaffer, description of, ments, observations, and queries,

ji1.421--lives in that state in theground tending to ascertain the circumstances
according to some four years, 422– that affect them differently, iii. 271–
to others six-it changes its colour a comparative table of, 274-additional
little, 423-goes deep into the ground observations on, 275-apparatus for
in winter, 422----comes to the surface this purpose, hints to improve, 276m
in summer, 429--and is then picked defects of thermometers, 277 air
up by rooks, 427-435-440_hurt by thermometer recommended, 281-at-
the inclemency of the weather, 433- tention to unobserved circumstances
peculiarly fond of lettuce, 442--may be that may affect, it recommended, 283
extirpated by rain, 442--more effec- probable variations between the
1 tually by irrigation, 443-they may night and day, 288.

be the means of draining and of Hemp, on the cultivation of, in India,
: drowning ground, 443.
Grunting ox, see Chittigong cow. Hen, her powerful instincts, i, N. 7.
Gryllus Tartaricus and migratorius, iii. Henry the Great, anecdote of, i. N. 26.
261.

Heraclitus'account of himself, i. M, 110.
Gulls useful in a garden, iii. 159. High life compared with those in an in-
Guinea sparrows, iii. 189-psittacus pul- ferior station, i. M. 173.
larius, sce Spariows.

Hints respecting the circumstances that

require to be chiefly adverted to in ex-

perimental agriculture, &c. iii. 1–81.
Hairs, spines, feathers, all vegetate, i. M. Historical compositions, general observa.
267.

tions on, ii. 445.
Hair and wool discriminated, ii. 91-406. Historical composition, remarks ox, iii.
Hair, that term, as applied to wool, ex- 36-tie doctrine of political economy
plained, ii. 130.

has been obscured by human reason-
Hair-bearing sheep, ii. 83.

ing, 38—would have been sendered
Hair, fur, or wool, varieties of cattle re- simple by attention to one leading
specting this particular, iii. 3.

principle only, 39-exemplified in re-
Haitpenny's Ornaments of York Cathe- gard to the city of London, 40minsuf-
dral approved of, iv. 465.

ficiency of reasoning for regulating po-
Hampton Court characterised, iii. 291. litical economy, 41-Facts-Billings-
Happiness, sly observations on, iii, 139. gate market, 43-Covent Garden

iii. 229•

H.

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