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board the bulks, 251_remarks on the J'ytock (fortress), described, 107—state of
descriptions of persons imprisoned, 253, agriculture in its vicinity, ib. 108.
254—the present system of imprison-
ment not calculated to produce terror,


King(Lieut.), notice of the nautical surveys
Industry, productive sources of, would be of New South Wales by, 71,72.

injured by unlimited freedom of com- Kingswood colliers, Whitfield's preaching
merce, 288--290.

to, described, 31- John Wesley preaches
Insanity, erroneous notions of the ancients to them, 32—notice of some supposed

concerning, 169, 170-arguments and conversions at, 37-remarks on them, ib.
facts to show that recoveries from insa- 38.
nity would exceed those from corporeal

diseases, were the same chances of cure Lachlan (river), in New South Wales, state
given in both cases, 173—176-compa- of the country surrounding, 62, 63.
rative view of cures of insane persons, in Larceny, number of persons convicted and
different institutions for lunatics, 194– executed for, 206, 207—value of stolen
proofs that insanity is not increasing, nor articles ought to be raised, 207.
extraordinarily prevalent in England, Latter (Captain), discovers the unicorn of
176—180. 182, 183—has increased in the Scriptures in the Himala mountains,
Ireland, 181—religion, how far a cause 120.
or an effect of insanity, 184–189—on Laura, first interview of Petrarch with, 531
the qualifications of superintendants and -nature of his love for her, considered,
keepers of insane persons, 190, 191 — 534-538-her death, 538— Petrarch's
-necessity of keeping registers of them, memorandum concerning it, 539—re-
191-suggestions for the proper manage- marks on her character, ib.
ment of lunatics, 192—193-importance Lavington's (Bishop), enthusiasm of the
of an inquiry into the present condition Methodists and Papists conipared, how
of asylums for the insane, 193.

far confirmed by fact, 36, 37.
Instantaneity, how far requisite to conver- Laws, made with jou great facility, 233.
sion, 22.

Leopold (Grand Duke of Tuscany), aho-
Ipsambul (temple of), explored by M. Bel- lished capital punishments in his territo-

zoni, 149_description of its interior, 152 ries, 234-beneficial effects of that mea-
-and of its exterior, 153.

sure accounted for, 235—remarks on his
Ireland, insanity on the increase in, 183, system of punishment, 237, 238.

why fewer catholics than protestants, 189. Literature of Italy, influence of the poetry
Iron, how smelted in the Snowy Mountains, of Dante and Petrarch on, 561, 565.

Liverpool, in New South Wales, state of, 59.
Italy, literature of, influenced by the poetry Lombardy, state of gardening in, 409.

of Dante and Petrarch, 564, 565. London Horticultural Society, origin of,
Itinerancy practised in England during the 416--character of its Transactions, 417.

early periods of the Saxon church, 33— Lunatics (Pauper), number of, in the pa-
remarks on its necessity at that time, ib. rish of Mary-le-Bone, 179—remarks
- proposed to be retained by Cranmer thereon, 179, 180-defects of the sta-
on a reduced plan, 32—why not adopted, tute 59 Geo. III. c. 127, concerning

them, 19%.–See Insanity.
Jews, state of horticulture among, 402.

J'hoola, a singular species of bridge, de- Macquarie (river), state of the country, on
scribed, 117, 118.

each side of, 67, 68—notice of Port
Johnson (Richard), notice of his Aristarchus Macquarie, 69.
Anti-Bentleianus, 377, 378.

Maffei's tragedy of Merope, characterized,
Jokers (professional), a companion of a 91.
Grecian feast, 446.

Mahommed Ali, Pasha of Egypt, character
Joseph II. (Emperor), observations on the of, 142-mutiny anjong his troops, and
penal code of, 235, 237, 238.

its effects, 143.
Judges, observations on the discretionary Mahommedans (Two), notice of the Travels
power vested in, 239, 240.

of in the East, 316.
Jumnotree, the source of the river Juina, Maison de Force, number of convicts in,
described, 121–124.

255—state of that prison, 256, note.
Jupiter Ammon, notice of M. Belzoni’s ex- Mandeville (Sir John), specimens of the
cursion to, 168.

exaggerations of, 330, 331.




Maniac, beautiful address to, 135, 136. Newcastle, settlement of, described, 59.
Manjnee, temple and village of, 116. New South Wales, demands of the colo-
Manufactures, evil consequences on of unli- nists of, 56-account of the characters

mited freedom of commerce, 283, 288, and habits of the different classes of
294, 296.

convicts, 57-description of its chief
Manzoni (Alessandro), Il Conte di Car- towns and places, 58—the town of Syd-

inagnola, tragedia di, 72—its defects, 87 ney, ib.–Paramatta, 59—Windsor, New-

-animated passages from it, 87, 90. castle, and Liverpool, ib.-state of so-
Marco Polo, notice of the travels of, in the ciety there, 60-climate, ib. produce,

East, 325-his account of the Old Man ib.— proofs of the increasing prosperity
of the Mountain, 326, 327.

of New South Wales, 61-excursion of
Maturin (Rev. Mr.), Melmoth, the Wan- Mr. Evans and Lieut. Oxley beyond the

derer, a novel, 303—character of it, ib. Blue Mountains, 62-improved state of
304, 305—specimens of nonsense, 305- the settlement of Bathurst, ib.-appear-
307—of want of veracity, 307–309-of ance of the country through which the
ignorance, 309, 310—of blasphemy and Lachlan flows, ib. 63-extraordinarily
brutality, 310--strictures on his obsce- large fish caught in it, 63—sufferings of
nity, 311-and on his apology for pub- the travellers, 64—they retrace their
lishing this novel, ib.

way, 65-new plants, animals, and a
Memnon, bust of, removed by M. Belzoni, native tomb discovered by them, 65—
146, 147.

abstract of their north-eastern tour, 66
Memnonium, position of the true, disco- -surprise two natives, ib. face of the
vered, 165.

country in the interior, on each side of
Methodists, numbers and influence of, 1, 2 the river Macquarie, 67-great inunda-

-moral good produced by them, 3- tion accounted for, 68-river Castle-
evils resulting from methodism, 3, 4- reagh discovered, ib.-notice of Peel's
origin of the appellation, Methodist, 13 river, 69—and of Hastings river and

-instances of enthusiasm among them, port Macquarie, ib. 70–Geographical
36, 37 private meetings instituted results of these excursions, 70, 71–
among them, 26--mischief resulting from nautical surveys of Lieutenant King, 71,
their meetings for mutual confession, 40 72—what convicts are likely to be use-
and note-evils resulting from the sys- ful there, 244.
tem and machinery of methodism, 54. Novels, observations on the defects of,
Miller (Philip), notice of the improvements 350—358-particularly of Miss Edge-
made by horticulture, 407.

worth, 358, 359-excellent moral lessons
Missions of the Methodists and Moravians, to be derived from those of Miss Austin,
observations on, 1.

359, 360-observations on the epistolary
Monti (Vincenzo), fable of the Aristodemo form of, 361, 362.

of, 83, 84-beautiful scene from that
tragedy, 84, 86-observations on his

other tragedies, 86, 87.

Oasis of Jupiter Ammon, notice of M.
Moral-ke-kanda, mountainous pass of, de- Belzoni's excursion to, 168.
scribed, 116.

Obelisks of Philæ, removed by M. Bel-
Moravians, successful missions of, 1– zoni, 163.

anecdotes of some, 19-remarks on their Odericus, notice of the travels of, in the
enthusiasm, 23—25.

east, 328— terrific valley described by
Mummy Pits of the Egyptians, explored him, 329.

by M. Belzoni, 155—description of a Old Man of the Mountain, account of,
mummy, 156.

326, 327.
Murray (Hugh), Historical Account of dis- Ornamental Gardening, progress of, in

coveries in Asia, 311– reiparks on the England, 415.
plan of his work, 312.-See Asia. Oxley (John), Journal of Two Expeditions
Musk-deer, described, 119.

into the Interior of New South Wales,

55.-See New South Wales.
Nahn (town), notice of, 107.

Navy, commerce essential to the mainte- Palestine, notice of early travels in, by Wil-

nance of, 298,-probable effects of un- liam de Bouldesel, 313—by De la Broc-

limited free trade on our navy,299-302. quière and Baumgarten, ib.—by Sandys
Nelson (John), his account of Wesley's and Lok, 314.
preaching, 40.


Peel's River, in New South Wales, dis- with illustrative cases, how far it is a
covered, 69

cause or effect of insanity, 184-189.
Pegu, accounts of, by early travellers, 336, Retreat for insane persons at York, remarks

on, 172-statement of cases admitted
Pellico (Silvio), Francesco da Rimini, Tra- into it, and of cures, from 1796 to 1819,

gedia di, 72-analysis of it, with ex- 173, note.
tracts and remarks, 97—100—suggestion Reviewers, abuse of, 398.
to, concerning the choice of subjects for Romans, character of, why unfavourable to
his future dramas, 101.

tragedy, 72, 73–stale of horticulture
Penal laws, a digest of, recommended, 268. among them, 402, 403.
See Criminal Law.

Romilly (Sir Samuel), observation of, on
Penitentiary System, inefficacy of, for the the discretionary power vested in the

purposes of reformation, or of terror to judges, 239_remarks thereon, ib. 240.
criminals, 252-259.

Roodroo Himala, peaks of, described, 127,
Petrarch, first interview of with Laura, de- 128.

scribed, 531-remarks on the portraits Rubruquis, notice of the travels of in Tar-
and descriptions of his person, 532, 533

tary, 322–324.
-inquiry into the nature of his passion Russia, observation on the penal code of,
for Laura, 534-538-his account of 235, 236-state of gardening there, 411.
her death, 539--and of a dream in
which she appeared to him, 541, 542-

observations on the poetry of Petrarch, Sacrament, the case of expulsion from by a
and on his mind and character, as deve- clergyman, how far legal, 18.
loped therein, with specimens, 543— Samarcand, account of, 334.
554–influence of religion on his inind, Scotland, progress of horticulture in, 408–
554--and of politics, 555-558-patro- con parison of Scottish horticulture with
nized by the great, 558, 559-reniarks that of other countries, 409-412-30-
on his political conduct, 560—Dante's periority of its horticultural productions
poem sent to him by Boccaccio, 561– over those of all other countries, 413,414.
influence of the poetry of Dante and Pe- Scripture history confirmed by Belzoni's re-
trarch on the literature of Italy, 564, searches in Egypt, 161, 162—and by the
565-general character of Petrarch, 565 discovery of the unicorn in India, 120,
- his death, 567.

Philæ, granite obelisks of, removed by M. Security (maritime), importance of com-
Belzoni, 163.

merce to, 298–302.
Physic, adulterations of, 344.

Sine range of the Himala mountains, pro-
Pitt (Mr.), favourable to a revision of the ductions and cultivation of, 110.
Penal Laws, 267.

Smelting of iron, how performed in the Hi-
Plato, analysis of the banquet of, with re- mala mountains, 115.
marks, 429-441.

Society, state of, in New South Wales, 59,
Plutarch, remarks on the banquet of, 421 60—what constitutes good society in all

ages and countries, 451, 452.
Polyandry, practised in the Himala moun- Socrates, speech of, from the Banquet of
tains, 108, 109.

Plato, with remarks, 433–440.
Potter (William), remarks on the case of, Sortes Biblicæ, consulted by Wesley, 32.
202, 203.

Southey (Robert), Life of Wesley, 1-qua-
Productions of New South Wales, 60. lifications of, for a biographer of Wesley,
Pyannis, tunib of, discovered by M. Bel- 9_sensible observation of, on preterna-

zoni, 157_description of it, 158—160- tural appearances, 11- benefits to be
observations on the plates representing derived from perusing his work, 55.-
it, 160, 161--confirms the truth of Scrip- See Methodists, Wesley.
ture history, 161, 162.

Stefano, notice of the travels of, in Pegli,
Public houses, great numbers of, a cause of 336.
crime, 258.

Subsistence, influence of unlimited freedom
Publications(New), select lists of, 271.567. of trade on, 297.
Pyrannid of Ghizeh, the second, explored Suicides on the continent, more numerous
by M. Belzoni, 163.

Han in England, 182.

Sutlej, river, singular niode of passing, 117,

Rampoor, town of, described, 117. Sweden, climate of, unfavourable to gar-
Religion, state of, in France, 184-inquiry, dening, 411.

Sydney, the capital of New South Wales,

notice of, 58.

Valpy (Mr.), Reply of, to the strictures of

the Quarterly Review, 376, 377-an-
Tamerlane, embassy to, from the King of swer to it, 377, et seq.-remarks on his
Portugal, 332, 333.

edition of the Delphin Classics, 385–
Tartars, incursions of, in Europe, 316, 317 address to him, 399, 400.

-accounts of embassies to them, 317–
321--- travels of Rubruquis in Tartary,

322–324. .

Water, on the presence of lead in, 347.
Thebes, ruins of, described, 145, 146. Webbe (Edward), notice of the Travels of,
Tomb of a native of New South Wales, no- in various parts of the East, 314, 315.

tice of, 65, 56—the Vale of Tombs, in Wentworth (W. C.), Statistical Description
Egypt, explored by M. Belzoni, 154- of New South Wales, 55—strictures on
the tomb of Psanimis discovered by him, his demands of a constitution for that
157—-description of it, and of its orna- colony, 56, 57. See New South Wales.
ments, 158-161.

Wesley (Charles), refuses to go to Ireland,
Tragedy, why not cultivated by the Ro- 10-goes to America as secretary to

manis, 72, 73-probable causes of its dis- Governor Oglethorpe, 16-honourable
couragement in moderu Italy, 74-cha- anecdote of both of thein, 26-attends
racter of the tragedies of Trissino, 75— the prisoners in Newgate, 27-death and
notice of some other early tragic writers, character of, 49, 50-disapproved of
76-particularly of the Acripanda of certain parts of the Methodist system of
Decio della Horte, 77-extracts from it, discipline, 49.
with remarks, ib. 78—81—the Merope Wesley (John), comparison between the
of Maffei, 81-character of the tragedies eloquence of, and that of Whitfield, 5
of Alfieri, 82, 83— fable of the Aristo- 7-paucity of the clergy who adhered to
demo of Vincenzo Monti, 83, 84-scene him, 7--notices of his family, 9-his
from it, 84-86-observations on his early education, 11--studies and blame-
other tragedies, 86, 87—defects of the less conduct at Oxford, 11, 12-joins a
Carmagnola of Alessandro Manzoni, 87 society of students termed Methodists,
-animated passage from it, ib. 88-90 13-declines the living of Epworth, 14–
--character of the Thyeste and Ajax of remarks thereon, ib. 15-goes to Georgia
Ugo Foscolo, 90-fable of his tragedy of as chaplain and missionary, 15, 16-bis
Ricciarda, 91, 92—analysis of it, with success at Savannalı, 16, 17---refuses
extracts, 92-96---remarks on it, 97- Mrs. Williamson the Sacrament, 17-ob.
analysis of the Francesca da Rimini of servations on his conduct in this affair,
Silvio Pellico, with extracts and remarks, 18—becomes acquainted with some Mo-
97 — 100— suggestion to Foscolo and ravians, 19—the circumstances of what
Pellico, to draw the subjects of their he terms his conversion considered, 20,
future productions from Italian history, 21-23-breach between him and Count
101, 102.

Zinzendorf, 25—institutes private religi-
Transportation, not to be depended upon as ous meetings, 26-strictures on the con-

a permanent mode of punishment, 242- versions said to have been wrought at
245—expense of transporting convicts, them, 35—40—they are opposed by his
247, 248.

elder brother, 40--J. Wesley has re-
Trees, cutting down, a capital offence, 201 course to the Sortes Biblicæ, 32- preaches

--reasons, accompanied by facts, why to the colliers at Kingswood, ib.-pro-
the statute which punishes it with death, gress of Methodism as a system, 40-
should not be repealed, 201, 203.

doctrinal differences between Whitfield
Trissino, notice of the tragedies of, 75. and Wesley, 41-cause of then, ib.
Tuke (Mr.), on the number of cases and extract of an admirable sermon of Wes-

cures in the Retreat for insane persons at ley's on Election, 41–43—notices of bis
York, 175. note.

leading associates, 43— persecution of
Turkey in Europe, state of gardening in, him and his preachers in England and

Ireland, 44—hardships attending his iti-
Turks maltreat the Franks in Egypt with nerancy, 44, 45-instances of moral
impunity, 141. 143, 144.

good produced by his preaching, 45-

marries unhappily, and parts from his

wife, 46-inconsistencies in his ecclesi.
Unicorn of the Scriptures found in the astical conduct, 47-consistency of his
Himala Mountains, 120, 121.

political conduct, 48—his appearance de-


scribed, ib.-death and funeral, 49—re- why not produced by his preaching, 39
view of his character, 50--economy of -account of bis dispute with Mr. Wes-
time, and learning, ib.piety and bene- ley, 41.
volence, 51-defects in his character, ib. Windsor, a town of New South Wales, no-
-instances of his ambition, ib.—disin. tice of, 59.
genuity on certain occasions, 52—vanity Wine, adulterations of, 347, 348.
and credulity, ib.—inconsistencies in his Women, reasons why the capital punish-
doctrine, 53—defects in his preaching, ment for forcible abduction of, should
ib. 54—and of his system, 54—important not be repealed, 199, 200.
benefit to be derived from the perusal of
his life, 55.

Whitfield (George), austerities of, at Ox-Xenophon, remarks on the Banquet of, 441

ford, 27, 28—is ordained by Bishop -452.
Benson, 28-description of his person

and preaching, 29--character of his wri-Young (Dr.), successful archæological re-
tings, ib.--goes to Georgia, 30-returns searches of, 160, 161–interpretation of
to England, ibo-preaches to the colliers hieroglyphic inscriptions, 161.
at Kingswood, 31-convulsive agitations,

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