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Fitzgibbon, his quarrel and duel with Curran, 272.,
Fitzwilliam, Lord, his account of the proceedings at Hunslet Moor,
Food, adulteration of, 134.
Fox, Mr, general resemblance in mamer to Demosthenes, 243.
Fard, Sinking, for what purpose, and how formed, 55.
France sends assistance to the revolted Irish, in 1796, 285.
Franco of Cologne, the first who invented the time-table, which after-
wards led to the introduction of bars in music, 364.
French Government, letter on the genius and dispositions of, quotations
Freres Ignorantins, history of the severities they met with, 504.
Gaelic School Society, Reports from the, on the ignorance of the in-
habitants of the Western Isles, 449.
Gereral Crawford moved a vote of approbation of the Ministers for
the Walcheren expedition, 484.
General, Solicitor, of Ireland, his reply to Mr Ponsonby, 286.
Geology, Essays on, 80-on stratification, 81-on the inequalities
which existed on the face of the earth previous to the diluvian ac-
tion, and on the causes of these inequalities, 87_on formations, and
the order of succession in rocks, 88-on the properties of rocks,
as connected with their respective ages, 89--on the history of
strata, as deduced from their fossil contents, 90-on mineral veins,
ib.--character of the work, 91.
George II., interesting anecdote of, 377.
German Music, history of, 378.
Gin, how adulterated, 140.
Glasgow, wages of weavers in, and its vicinity, 332.
Glory, consequences of the Americans being too fond of, 77.
Gluck, musician, singularities of, 379.
Gwernment, old Irish, description of, 285.
Graham's treatise on wine-making, remarks on, 139.
Grain, amount of, annually consumed in Great Britain and Ireland,
Grammar, Sanscrit, object of, 432_analogy between, and the Greek,
Grattan, Mr, his speech in the Irish Parliament on the sale of Peer-
Greek language, analogy between, and the Sanscrit, 432.
Green, John, reply of, to the Dukes of Suffolk and Norfolk, 220.
Greenough, Mr, attack of, on the Huttonian theory, 82—his opi-
nion of the figure of the earth, 84--at what time he supposes
deluge to have taken place, 86_his interesting observations on the
varieties and probable indications of mineral veins, 90.
Gregory, St Austin, altered the music in churches, by making some
Grenville, the Right Hon. Lord, substance of the Speech of, in the
House of Lords, Nov. 30, 1819–on the Marquis of Lansdowne's
motion, 187-his public character, 188-character of the present
pamphlet, when compared with his other speeches, 190_his no-
tions respecting the corrupted state of the English people, 191-
his opinions allied to those of Burke, 193_his accounts of the
Revolution taken from common fame, 195.
Guido, Aretinus, inventor of counterpoint in music, 364.
Habeas Corpus act, why suspended, 336.
Hamilton, Duke of, reasons assigned by, for disturbances in his dis-
Handel, history of, 376—where he received his first education, 377–
visits London, ib.-interesting anecdotes of, ib_when he died,
and what honours were paid to his memory, 378.
Harmony, discussion concerning, 372.
Hawkins's, Sir John, work on Music, much of copied by Dr Busby,
Haydn, a German musician, singularities of his character, 379–
visits London, his flattering reception there, 380.
Henrietta, wife of Charles I. partial to the performance of masques,
Highlander, West, instances of the indolence of the, 446.
Hobart, Major, his duel with Mr Curran, 276.
Holland, cause of the decline of her commercial greatness, 176.
Home Popham, Sir, accused by Dr Lushington of carrying on an il-
legal traffic, but fully acquitted, 483.
Horsefall, Mr, false statement of his being murdered in the face of
House of Commons, instances of a great change being introduced in-
Huntingdon, abuses in the charitable endowments of, 124-judg.
ment respecting, 129_effect of this decree, ib.
Hutton, Dr, his ingenious theory concerning granites, 457.
Importation, restrictions on, reasons why they ought to be abolished,
Ireland, House of Commons of, octennial bill introduced into, in
1767, 270—enormity of the Irish pension-list, 271-rebellion in
1798, 277–discussion on the measures to be adopted for the res-
toration of repose, 278—difference in the law of evidence in Ire-
land, 280-number that perished in the rebellion, 282~ causes
which led to this rebellion, 281-second insurrection in Ireland,
Ivanhoe, the author of, compared to Shakespeare, 1-the story of,
laid in the reign of Richard the First, 6-difficulty attending the
work, 7-opening of the story, 9_description of the dwelling of
Cedric, 11-of Rowena, 13—of the tournament, 17—character of
the work, 53-preference given to the home scenes, 54.
Italians, why the most musical people, 359.
Jackson, Mr. first of the fraternity of brewers’-druggists, 142.
Jackson, the Rev. W. tried and convicted for high-treason, interest.
ing account of, 279.
James 1. his process of calculation, 473.
Johnson, Boswell's life of, one of its principal attractions, 304.
Jones, Rev. W. his ingenious remarks on the analogy between light
and air, 357.
Jones, Sir William, his intention of showing the affinity of the an-
cient languages of the East and West, 432.
Jonson, Ben, original writer of Masques in England, 375.
Kilwarden, Lord, frequently urged Mr Curran to detach himself from
his party, 279_his death, 291.
Kneller, Sir Godfrey, his character, and anecdotes of, 328.
Knight's Tale of Chaucer, an abridgement of the Theseida of Boc-
Lammermuir, Bride of, character of, 4.
Lancashire, weavers of, how divided, state of their wages, hours of
Locke, Mr, his opinion on the cure of pauperism, 93.
Locke, Matthew, a celebrated English Musician, 376.
Long, Mr, amount of his pension from the West India duties, 484.
Longinus, his comparison of the Greek and Roman Orators, 228.
Looms, weaving, how many unoccupied in Glasgow, 393.
List, Civil, origin of, 473.
Lycurgus, principles prescribed by, for the education of young chil.
dren, and its similarity to that of Bell and Lancaster, 498.
Macculloch's description of the Western Isles, 443_excellent quali-
fications of this geologist, ib.—difficulties in collecting materials
for this work, 444—description of his visit to Loch Scavig, 4:46
-his estimate of the population of the Western Isles, different
from the inquiries of the Gaelic Society, 447-account of the in-
habitants, 448—their ignorance, 449–indolent habits of the peo.
ple, 450_striking example of, 451–interesting description of
North Rona, and the contentment of its inhabitants, 452-infora
mation on the state of agriculture in these islands, 454-accuracy
of his geological observations, 455—general aspect of the islands,
ib.--his division of these islands, 457—his conclusions with regard
to granite, 458—coincidence of his opinions on this phenomena
with those of Hutton and Playfair, 459—instances of a gradual
transition of greenstone into a distinct syenite, 461-conclusions
with regard to the Trap rock, 461-sentiments of, with regard to
the sandstone in the centre of Sutherland and Caithness, 468–
coincidence of his views with the Huttonian theory, 469_fallacy
of the doctrine of universal formations, 470.
Madrigals, whence derived, 367.
Malmsbury, borough of, who is the proprietor of, and how he is re-
Manchester, Magistrates of, their apprehensions of some alarming
insurrection being in contemplation, 204—their communications
to Government on this subject, 205-discrepancy of the deposi-
tions of the witnesses respecting the meeting at, 206_why the
names of the witnesses should be suppressed, 207.
Manners, diversities of opinion concerning, 419.
Manufacture, cotton, progress of, one of the main causes which
contributed to prevent the bulk of the people from feeling the full
effects of the sudden and excessive increase of taxation, 169.
Masques, a favourite amusement in the reigns of James and Charles
Master, Endowed, a character of, 113.
Meeting at Tandle Hills, account of, 205–discrepancies in the re-
port of, 206_why the names of the witnesses are suppressed, 207
-at Birmingham, account of, 209--at Hunslet Moor, ib.mat
Huddersfield, 211–at Leeds, ib.--at Halifax, 212-on New-
castle Moor, 217-at Glasgow, 218-at Paisley, 219.
Melville, Lord, his conduct with regard to the East India Company,
Mid-Lothian, Heart of, character of the work, 3.
Mitchell, the spy, arrested for seditious practices, 211.
Monarchy, history of, in ancient times, 471. :
Monochord, principles on which it was constructed by Pythagoras,'
Montague, Lady Wortley, lively account of, 329.
Montrose, Legend of, critique upon, 5.
Moore, Mr, petition presented by, to the House of Commons, from
the Mayor and Corporation of Coventry, 333.
Moor, Newcastle, meeting at, on Oct. 11th, erroneous information re,
specting it, 217.
Motets, introduced into the Church, but opposed by the ecclesias-
Mozart, a German musician, his wonderful history, 380-singular
interview with, 381.
Music, History of, 356-symbols used to express musical sounds
among the Greeks and Romans, ib.-kind of music which the Greeks
preferred, 358--why the Italians are the most musical people in
the world, 359~to whom it owes its title to the appellation of a
science; 360—when the first regular choir for singing hymns was
established, 362—to what the long infancy of music is to be attri-
bured, 363-a more lively species of composition invented, and by
whom opposed, 36+-how different from all the polite arts in its
progress to perfection, 367— stamped with a new character in the
17th century, 368-history of eminent persons who have severally
contributed to the advancement of this science, 368-musical dra-
mas where first represented, 370—-story of Stradella, 371-cir-
cumstances which give charms to Italian music, 373—to what the
French music owes its merit, 374-inferiority of England to other
countries in her progress of music, 375–by whom the musical
taste of that country was improved, 376.
Napper Tandy, Curran's speech in defence of, 290.
Nuvy, American, causes which led to the first formation of, 74
money appropriated for the increase of, 75.
Negro Slavery, by what provinces abolished in America, 421.
Newry, burgh of, in Ireland, canvassed unsuccessfully by Curran,
Nicol, Vir, his opinions on the Poor's. laws, 107.
Nottingham, frame-workers of, address published by, 334.
Number of places under the Crown held by Members of Parliament,
and amount of their salaries, 477—where always to be found, 492.
Oak saw-dust, for what purpose employed, 140..