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ABDUCTION (forcible), reason for not re-
pealing the statute which makes that of
fence capital, 199, 200.
Accum (Frederick), Treatise on Culinary
Poisons, 341-remarks on his preface,
341-adulterations of food, 343-of phy-
sic, 344-of other articles, 345-pre-
sence of lead in water, 347-adultera.
tions of wine, ib. 348-of bread, 348,
349-of beer and brandy, 349, 350-
concluding remarks on this work, 331.
Adams (Dr.), Observations of, on Heredi-
tary Distempers, 177, 178.
Alfieri's tragedies, character of, 82, 83.
Anastasius, or Memoirs of a Greek, charac-

Gasparo Balbi, 337 the Himalaya
Mountains crossed by Antonio Andrada,
$37, 338-and by the Jesuits Grue-
ber and Dorville, 339-and recently by
Lieutenant Gerard, 340.
Athenians, Observations on the Manners
of, as pourtrayed in the Banquet of Plu-
tarch, 421-424-of Plato, 429-441-
of Xenophon, 441-451--and especially
by Aristophanes, 424-428, 455–461
various disbursements, to which the opu
lent Athenians were liable, 453.
Austin (Miss), excellent moral lessons to
be derived from the Novels of, 359,
360-363-character of her Mansfield
Park,' 363-367-aud of her North-
anger Abbey,' and 'Persuasion,' with
extracts, 363-372- concluding re-
marks, 372-374.

ter of, 511-plan of the work, 512—
analysis of its fable, with extracts and
remarks, 513-526--observations on its
defects and excellencies, 527, 528.
Andrada, notice of the journey of, over

the Himalaya Mountains, 337, $38.
Aristophanes, remarks on the banquet of,
with extracts, 424-428-scenes from
his comedy of Nephelococcygia, 455—|


Bacon (Lord), observations of, on revising

and altering the Laws of England, 265.
Balbi (Gasparo), notice of the travels of,
in Pegu, 337.

Band Meetings of the Methodists, evils of,
40, and note-were disapproved by
Charles Wesley, 49.

Bank of England, lenity of, in prosecuting
capitally, for forgery, 209-number of
persons executed for forging its notes,
ib. 210.

Banks of the sea and of rivers, cutting
down, a capital offence, 201-reasons
why the statute for punishing it capitally
should not be repealed, ib.
Banquet of Plutarch, remarks on, 421-
424-of Aristophanes, 424-428 — of
Plato, 429-441-of Xenophon, 441-
450-description of an Athenian ban-
quet, 446-448.

Arts of the ancient Egyptians, observations
on, 154, 155.

Ascelin, travels of, in Tartary, 317-321.
Asia, Account of Discoveries in, 311-no-
tice of the travels of William de Boul-
desel, in Palestine, 313-of Bertrand de
la Brocquiere and Baumgarten, ib.-of
George Sandy's and John Lok, 314-of
Edward Webbe, ib.-of two Mahomme-
dans, 316-incursions of the Tartars in
Europe, 316, 317-embassy of Ascelin
and others to the Tartars, 317-their ac-
count of them, 317-321-travels of
Rubruquis, in Tartary, 322-324-of
Marco Polo, in the East, 325-his ac-
count of the Old Man of the Mountain,
ib. 326, 327-travels of Friar Odericus,
in India, 328-terrific valley described
by him, 329--specimens of the exagge-
rations of Sir John Mandeville, 330, 331
-travels of Clavijo in the East, 333—
is admitted into the presence of Timur,
ib.-his account of Samarcand, 334-
Travels of Nicolo Conti, in India, 335,
336-Pegu visited by Stefano and Cor-
tea, 336-by Cæsar Frederick and


Barker (E. H.), Aristarchus Anti-Blom-
fieldianus, 376-remarks on his title-
page, 377, 378—his attack on Dr. Blom-
field, 378-381.-393-397 — remarks
on his defence of his irregularity in
abbreviating proper names, in his edition
of Stephens's Thesaurus, 381, 382-and
on his curious apology for inaccuracy,
383, 384-his abuse of the Quarterly
Reviewer's notice of the Delphin Clas-
sics, 384, 385-strictures on the Re-

Bathurst Settlement, in New South Wales,
notice of, 60.
Baumgarten's travels in Palestine, notice
of, 313.

viewer's alleged censure of Hermann's Bouldesel (William de), notice of the tra-
panegyric of this edition of Stephens's vels of, in Palestine, 313.
Thesaurus, 386--388-and on his vindi-Brandy, how adulterated, 349, 350.
cation of it from particular criticisms of Bread, adulteration of, 348, 349.
the reviewer, 389-parting advice to, Bridge, singular, over the Sutlej, described,
398, 399.
117, 118-destroying bridges a capital
offence by statute, 201-reasons why it
should not be repealed, ib.
Brocquiere (Bertrand de la), notice of the
travels of, in Palestine, 313.
Bunder pouch, peak of, described, 125.
Burckhardt (Mr.), honourable testimony of,
to Mr. Belzoni's character, 142--Belzo
ni's acknowledgement of his kindness,

Burning of widows in India, instance of,


Beccaria's Essay on Crimes and Punish-
ments, remark on, 234-237, 238.
Beer, adulterations of, 349.
Belzoni (G.), Narrative of his Operations
and Discoveries in Egypt, 139-charac-
ter of his work, 140-arrives at Cairo,
and is maltreated by a Turk, 141-un-
dertakes the construction of an hydraulic
machine for the pasha, the effect of
which is frustrated by the knavery of
the Arabs, 142- -honourable tribute to
his character by the late Mr. Burckhardt,
142-goes into Upper Egypt, 143-his
description of Thebes, 145, 146-suc-
ceeds in removing and embarking the
bust of Memnon, 146, 147-and also the
granite obelisks of Philæ, 163-incurs
great danger in exploring a cavern in the
mountains of Gournon, 147, 148-pro-
ceeds to the temple of Ipsambul, 149—
negociates with the Cacheffs for per-
mission to open it, 151--description of
its interior, 152-aud of its exterior, 153
-returns southward, and explores the
Vale of Tombs, 154-observations on the
arts of the Egyptians, ib.difficulty and
danger in penetrating into the mummy
pits, 155-description of a mummy, 156
-discovers the tomb of Psammis, 157-
description of it, 158-160-remarks on
the plates representing it, 160, 161–
confirmation of Holy Writ by M. Bel-
zoni's researches, 161, 162-he pene-
trates into the second pyramid of Ghizeh,
163-discovers the position of the true
Memmonium, 165-notice of his excur-
sion to the ruins of the ancient Berenice,
166, 167-and to Elloah, the Oasis of
Jupiter Ammon, 168-concluding re-
marks, ib.

Burrows (Dr.), Inquiries relative to Insa-
nity, 169-errors of the ancients on this
subject exposed, ib. 170-importance of
limiting researches into the connection
between organization and intellect, 179
-and between mental aberration and
bodily ailment, ib.-arguments to show
that recoveries from insanity would ex-
ceed those from corporeal diseases, were
the same chances of cure given in both
cases, 173-176-comparative view of
the cures of cases of insanity, in dif-
ferent institutions for lunatics, 194–
proofs that insanity is not increasing, nor
extraordinarily prevalent in England,
176-183-discussion on, illustrated
with cases, of the question, how far reli-
gion is a cause or an effect of insanity,
on legislative
interference, 190-on the qualifications
of superintendants and keepers, ib. 191
-necessity of keeping registers, 191--
defects of the statute 59 Geo. III. cap.
127, respecting pauper lunatics, 192—
suggestions for the proper management
of lunatics, 192, 193-expediency of in-
stituting a fresh and minute inquiry into
the present condition of lunatic asylums,



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Caledonian Horticultural Society, origin of,
416-character of its Transactions, 417,


Callias, anecdote of, 444, note.
Capital, difficulty of transferring from one

sort of employment to another, 291, 992.
Capital punishment, abolished in the states
of Florence, 234-beneficial effects of
such abolition accounted for, 235-ef-
fects of the abolition of capital punish-
ment in Austria and Russia, ib.-exami-
nation of the question how far capital
punishment may hereafter be superseded

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