« السابقةمتابعة »
Corstorphin cream, preparation of, iii. Crystallizations, farther observations on,
i. M. 126.
tained from the excrements of an in- 13-saline ditto, 13--Crystals produced
by the cooling of bodies, 14-varieties
251 millustrated by figures, 252. 15-exernplified with respect to the
troduced into our settlements, ii. 216. Cui Bono, by Dean Tucker, iji. 210.
of, ini. 66--the manner of concreting his lectures on agriculture, ii. 232,
-may be einployed io preserve paint- Dairy, practical remarks on the manage
general management of dairy cows,
-botanical description of the urceola 24.8---5th. general aphorisms respect-
of, 2-Creaming dishes,4-cautions on
ought to be kept, 6-milk must be
Dairy, the churn, its best form, iv.9-ni-
dairy, iji. 241-should never be allowed water should not be used in making
tity of milk may be augmented, 249. for ascertaining the proportion of salt,
Debraw, Mr. his experiments on bees,
Deafness, wilful, utility of, ii. 473.
Decimal and centesimal divisions, imper-
Deer, the red, account of one, i. M. 59,
i. M. (1.
IN DE X.
imals preserved in life by, ii. 253. neated, i. M. 96.
Elementary parts of nature, their import-
ance in this universe, i. N. 3 2.
cian style of architectug, iv. 393. inferior tu man, i. N. 6.
Elm bark, its uses, iii. 315.
able, i. A. 18-ditto of domestic ani- of criticism, i. M. 196.
Engrafting, beneficial effects of it, and
means of extending its influence sug-
that practice, and hints for repressing
Entomology, uses that may be derived
Entomophilus, his observations on ento-
Ephemera fly, on its transformations and
its larva and imago state, 21-figure
ed by it on the river Scine, 26-short
life of, and mode of propagation, 32
- varieties of, 35.
Eutyches, his sly observations on happi.
Evaporation of water, process of, i. N. 38.
rally intertile, sometimes render others causes of, iv. 46-cautions respecting
sexes, ii. 95--may be propagated by pigment and cosmetic, iii. 135.
Excrementitious fluids of animals are
iii. 349-its larva nearly the same figure milk, iii. 259.
obviate these difficulties, 32.
ii. I-objects that best admit of being
agriculture recommended, i. A. 47. -varieties of wheat, 10-ditto of oats,
11-varieties of dogs, 16-litto of sheep,
neration of blood and milk, iii. 259. others wool,165-different sizes of, 169
Hindostan ditto, 329-varieties of car.
i. A. 15.
tle, iii. Ivith regard to wool, 2 --the imago state, 103-the wing of an ear.
quire to be chiefly adverted to in, ii. I Fishes, on the migration of, i. M. 124.
Fishing-nets and lines rendered inde-
Fishes, in what manner their spawn is
Fishes in India, singular phenomena re-
Flavour of meat, disquisitions on, ii. 243.
choosing a good breed of animals, i. 229.
Fleece, the golden, an animal produc...
it probably exists, ii. 251.
Flies and bees preserved in life by immer-
sion in water, ii. 270.
but in a long course of time, i. A. 18. Flower garden described, iii. 446.
facturers, pernicious effects of, iv. 132.
circumstances that require to be ad- to prevent the waste of any heat, ii.
Flues, or stoves, great benefits that would
iv. Hig-a suiking illustration of, 11. Britain, i. M. 249.
p'oduce of his faim be diminished, iv. Food has little effect in varying the size
of animals, ii. 170.
marks on, 393– and quotation, 396. Forest life, description of, iv. 236.
Formicz-lev, or lady fiy, account of, iii.
manners, 101.-figure of, in its different
ance, 104—its surprising strength, 105
tinuing long unexhausted, i. A. 11. varieties of, 114.
veries respecting trees, i. M. 60--ditto
the Ephemera in its worm, pupa, and enounced, iv. 159.
Í N D E X.
on, iii. 234.
Gooseberry bush, an undescribed disease
286 -- their singular improvements Gothic architecture, on, ij. 280-418.
Gothic architecture Illustrated, iii. 112-
temple of Belus, pyramids, and obe-
--of Strasburgh, 122---of Old Aber-
church, Edinburgh, 124-double tow-
ers, 129-Gothic windows, 129-the
on Grandeur and sublimity in artificial
192-hay-stack an object of great sub-
23--and by means of a linen cloth, 24 magnitude and simplicity of form con-
stitute the idea of grandeur here, 197
effect from the complication of its -
199-wall at the King's Bench prison,
199-ruins, circumstances that consti-
ture grandeur in them, 200-and the
picturesque, 201-St. Paul's church,
Covent Garden, 289--incongruity of,
its defects, 291-of Whitehall, 292
the unexecuted model of St. Paul's
church peculiarised, 292--sir John
tempts at grandeur, 293-his struc-
Cape by lord Macartney, ii. 217–plan cian, iv. 393_vide Grecian.
Gorani, two singular characters from, iv.
horns of the deer inseparably connected Grass farm, on the general management
Grecian architecture, thoughts on its ori-
gave rise to masonry, 190-marble co-
sing and interesting recreation, i. N.43. produced on their colonnades, 192-
private buildings little regarded, 194
chitecture incomplete, and why,1948
defects in the form of their columns,
the Grecian architecture and debase it,
of extirpating it, i. M. 185-confiim- continued from vol.iii. 273(v. Gothic)-
architecture of a colonnade, 274-ditto
gardens, 277-the Grecian colonnade,
i. N. 14.
i. M. 275.
İ N D E X.
Heal, on the propagation of, by Arra, ii.
ji1.421--lives in that state in theground tending to ascertain the circumstances
be the means of draining and of Hemp, on the cultivation of, in India,
Heraclitus'account of himself, i. M, 110.
Hints respecting the circumstances that
require to be chiefly adverted to in ex-
perimental agriculture, &c. iii. 1–81.
tions on, ii. 445.
has been obscured by human reason-
ing, 38—would have been sendered
principle only, 39-exemplified in re-
ficiency of reasoning for regulating po-