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promote the cause of bumanity, 144-150-considerations in the
event of their extermination being practicable, 151, 152-the Bar-
bary States imperfectly known to Europeans, 155-their climate and
productions, 156-population, ib. account of the Berebbers or Bar-
bars, 156-158--and of the Arabs, 158-Arab encampment, 1594
character and pursuits of the Arabs, ib. anecdote of their savage
hospitality, 160, 161-pursuits of the Arab women, 161-state of
the Jews, ió.- their pursuits, manners, and customs, 162, 163—
origin of the Moors, 163—their manners, customs, and amusements,
163-165_superstitious practices, 166-their treatment of the dying
and dead, 166, 167-their terror at an eclipse of the sun, 167, 168
--character of the present Sultan of Morocco, Muley Solyman, 168
mand of his brother Muley Yezid, ib.- anecdotes of his detestable
brutality, 169-state of the road between Tripoli and Tunis, 169,
170-anecdotes of Muley Ismael, 170, 171-and of Sidi Mahomet,
171, 172_notice of the Dey of Algiers, 172--of Tunis, ib.--and of
Tripoli, ib. anecdotes of Alli Caromanli, 173, 174-horrid massacre
of his brother by Sidi Useph, 175, 176-visit of the brother's widowy
to his grave, 177—Moorish mourning, 178, 179—account of a Moorish
wedding, 179---toilet of a Moorish lady, 180—interior of a Moorish
barem, and the pursuits of the women, 181, 182treatment of women
by the Moors of Tunis, 181-singular practice of fattenning young wa.

men for marriage, 182.
Bashaw of Tripoli, character and anecdotes of, 173,
Beauchamp, (Alphonse de,) Histoire de la Guerre de la Vendée, 1.---Spe

cimens of his plagiarisms, 9.
Beauty, Moorish ideas of, 182.
Beggee Jân, King of Bokkhara, singular character of, 271, 272.
Beloochistan, boundaries and division of, 86, 87-description of the Bra-

hooick mountains, 87-mountain torrents the best roads, 88. dif-
ferent classes of its population, 89-account of the Nahrooes, a
tribe of Belooches, 90--manners and habits of the inhabitants of
Beloochistan, 91--their treatment of slaves, 92-dress, ib.--charac-
ter of the Brahooes, 93—-manners and habits of the Bezunja tribe,
96_notice of the city of Kelat, 36- ruins of Parcee buildings, 98-
description of a journey across the Red Sandy Desert, 100-102–
and of a suhrab or mirage, 103_detestable manners of the Loories, a

tribe of wandering gipsies, 104, 105--singular bot well at Bosman, 107.
Benefit Societies, advantages of, to the poor, 218, 219.
Berebbers, or Barbars, origin of, 156_different classes of, 157_-cha-

racter of the Shilluh Berebbers, 157---anecdote of their implacable

hatred, 158.
Berg, (Madame de,) notice of her Life of the Queen of Prussia, 513.
Berthre de Bourniseaux (P. V. J.,) Précis Historique de la Guerre Civile

de la Vendée, 1. See Vendée.
Bethlem Hospital, detail of abuses in, 408-410.
Rey of Tunis, character of, 172.
Biddulph, (Rev. T.J.,) Tract of, on Baptism, 475. See Regeneration,

Biron, (Duc de) penitent death of, 47.
Blaney, (Lord,) Sequel to the Narrative of his forced Journey through

Spain and France, 183_instances of his Lordship's plagiarisms, 184
exposition of his mis-statements, 185, 186—his caricature of Ireland,

186.
Blucher, (Field Marshal,) anecdote of, 522.
Bocage, (Le Pays du,) topographical sketch of, 5, 6m-character of its in-

habitants, 6-8.
Bonaparte, (Napoleon,) poetical character of, 73-his return facilitated

by the French ministry, 434, 435~his brutal treatment of the Queen

of Prussia, 515, 517, 518.
Bonchamp, (M. de,) a Royalist chieftain in La Vendée, character of, 14.
Bosman, singular hot well at, 107.
Bouvier Desmortiers, (M. le,) Vie du Général Charette, 1-curious specie

men of his morality, 14, 15. See Charette.
Brahooes, an Indian tribe, manners and character of, 89-91.
Brahooick mountains, notice of, 87.
Byron, (Lord,) imitation of, 470.

C.
Cabinets, (French) observations on the principles of, 428-432.
Canclaux, (General) anecdotes of, 43, 44.
Carlscrona, notice of the port of, 528.
Carrier, anecdotes of his cruelty, 50-singular custom of the carriers of

the desert, 339.
Cathelineau, (Jaques,) a brave Royalist in La Vendée, anecdotes of, 12,

13.
Catherine II. Empress of Russia, invades Persia, 272.
Chalbos, a republican general in La Vendée, defeated by the royalists,

39.
Charette, (M.), a royalist chieftain in La Vendée, character of, 14-16

---whether he participated in the massacres of Machecoul, 17-ais taken

and put to death by the republicans, 66.
Charles XI. King of Sweden, extraordinary vision of, 525–527.
Chateaubriand (Viscount), on the Monarchy according to the Charter, 419

-remarks on the persecution of the author and his work by the French
ministry, ib. 420m-fidelity of Chateaubriand to Louis XVIII. 421-
plan of his work, 422-bis ideas of a constitutional king, ib. 423-
the independency of the French King asserted, 424-liberty of the
press maintained, 425--absolute power of the French police, 426
its inutility shown, 427-observations on the different cabinets since
the return of Louis XVIII. 428-and on the causes that led to
Fouché's appointment to the ministry, 429, 430-on the present.
cabinet, 431, 432-the majority of the French people royalists, 433
the temporary return of Bonaparte promoted by men of the
revolution, 434-account of the manner in which revolutionary in-
terests are permitted to operate in France, 435-437-deplorable con-
dition of the French priests, 437--requisite qualifications for the Frencia
ministers, 439, 440.

Chimney-Sweeping, cruelty and mischief of the present system of, 223

achine for superseding the necessity of climbing boys, 224.
Chinese Language, gradations of, 354-knotted cords used for the re-

cords of the empire, ib.-hieroglyphics, 355—seal characters, ib.-dic-
tionary of Kang-hi, 356_number of words in it, 357-opinions in
favour of its characters, 361-analysis of the Chinese primitives, 362,
363-specimens of derivatives or formatives, 364, 365-number of
primitives, 366-origin of the Chinese language, 367-its filiation with
the Sanscrit, 368-the alphabetic system of Hindoo origin, ib. 369–

specimens of a dictionary of the Chinese language, 372-375..!
Circumcision and Baptism, observations on the analogy between, 505.
Controversy, in what spirit to be conducted, 476, 477.
County Asylums for lunatics recommended, 416.
Courage (English), libels on, 547.
Cranmer (Archbishop), extract from the Catechism of, 494.
Croker (Walter, Esq.), Letter on the state of Slavery at Algiers, 139

remarks on the statement relative to the treatment of slaves at Algiers,
143.

D.
Dead, treatment oi, among the Moors, 166, 167--tombs of, visited:

167.
D'Elbée (M.), a royalist chieftain in La Vendée, anecdotes of, 13--mor-

tally wounded and guillotined, 64--fidelity of his wife, ib.
Desert, perilous journey across one described, 317-319.
Devil, ceremony of stoning, described, 330, 331.
Dey of Algiers, how appointed, 172.
Douglas, (Sir N.) notice of his vindication of the 791h regiment, at Les
Quatre Bras, 292.

E.
Easter, celebration of, by the Mussulmans, 310.
Education, (National), cheapness of, 227--benefits conferred by the So-

ciety for National Education, 225.
Encampment (Arab), account of, 159.
England, notice of works on, 537-character given of the English by

Hentzner, in the reign of Elizabeth, 538-account of, by M. Sor-
biere, with Sprat’s remarks thereon, 539-extravagant mistakes of
M. Grosley, 540, 541--narrative and adventures of Moritz, 542,
543-remarks of M. Say on the state of England, 544, 545-libels
on English courage, 547libels of M. de Levis, on the Earl of
Chatham and Mr. Pitt, 549--French account of English dinners,
551, 552— other whimsical blunders, 552---character of the English
by M. Simond, 553-some curious mistakes of his exposed, 554
estimate of England and the English character by Mr. Silliman, 558
---560m-remarks on the opposition evinced in England to the mea-
sures of ministers, 563--565_effects of sudden transitions from war
to peace, 566-570remarks on the democratic tendency of some
English journals, 571--parallel between the English and Frenca na.

tions, 574.
Epitaph, beautiful onc by Mason, 384,

Euripidis Alcestis, edita a J. H. Monk, 112-observations on the defects

that characterize the writings of Euripides, 112-116--plan of Pro-
fessor Monk's edition, 116-notice of the principal improvements in-
troduced by him, 117–124.

F.
Farms, large, one cause of the diminished comforts of the poor, 197-

199—benefit of small farms proved, 200.
Ferdusi, the historian of Persia, why not preferable to Herodotus, 241-

243- bis Shah Nameh a poem rather than a history, 247-bis mon-
strous system of chronology exposed, 248—252-great chasm in his

history, 253.
Fez, the Oxford of Morocco, account of, 307, 308-state of learning there,

308-number of students, 309.
Finland, present state of, 530.
Fish, battle of, 537.
Fouché, return of, to the French cabinet, accounted for, 429, 430.
Fountayne (Thomas, Esq.), beautiful epitaph on, 384.
France, real cause of the present commotions in, 438. See Chateaubri-
and.

G.
Game-Laws, evil consequences of, to the poor, 220, 221--their ineffi-

ciency exposed, 222.
Government of Persia, sketch of, 282, 283.
Grosley(M.), extravagant mistakes of, in the English language, 540.

H.
Hammond (Dr.), opinion of, on the doctrine of the Sacraments, 490.
Hentzner (Paul), his character of the English nation in the reign of Queen

Elizabeth, 538.
Hill (G. Nesse), Essay on Insanity, 387-remarks on his theory, 3947

395.
Hoche (General), terminates the war in La Vendée, 66.
Hooker, opinion of, on the doctrine of the Sacraments, 489, 490.
Hospitality of the Arabs, account of, 160.
Humboldt (Alexander), American Researches, 440_object of the work,

441---strictures on its execution, 442~supposed difficulties concern-
ing the peopling of America removed, 443—the indenity of a few mo-
nosyllables no proof of a common origin between nations, 445_obser-
vations on the hieroglyphical paintings of the Mexicans, 447-epochis
of nature, according to the Azteck mythology, explained, 447-4494
exposition of another of M. Humboldt's cosmogonical analogies, 451
and of some other fanciful analogies suggested by him, 452_454---10-
tice of ancient Mexican pyramids, 455, 456-notice of other ancient
Peruvian monuments, 456—fortress of Cannar, 457_ruins of the
House of Callo, ib.-elevated valley between the Cordilleras
of the Andes, 458-volcanoes of the kingdom of Quito, 459-volca-
noes of Chimborazo, 460--of Corazon, ib.-of Cotopaxi, 461---
account of the mountain of Quindiu, 462-crossed on the backs of
men, 463–singular mode of floating down rivers, 464-description of
the cataract of Tequendama, 465-natural bridges over mountains,

VOL. XV. NO, XXX, R R

466-volcanitoes, or air volcanoes, of 'Tarbaco, 467-volcano of Jo-

rullo, ib. 468.
Hume (David), anecdote of, 562.
Hussun-Subah, founder of the sect of Hussunee or Assassins, account of,

256-his tenets, 257-annihilation of that sect, 258.
Hyderabad, present state of, 110—rapacity of the Ameers of, 111.

1.
Ihram, or the pilgrim's vest, notice of, 321.
Industry among the poor, interesting accounts of, 207–215.
Insanity, general observations on, 388_mistaken notions concerning, 389

-definition of, 390-illustration of this definition by a case, 391-
remarks thereon, 392_influence of the imagination, proved by exam-
ples, 395-398-the increasing prevalence of nervous maladies, one
cause of the increase of insanity, 398, 399--the constant recurrence to
drugs, another source, 400-religion, not a cause, 401-medical treat-
inent of madness, ib.-benefit of warm bathing and cathartics, 402-
bumane treatinent, most efficacious, 403-suggestions for their treat-
ment, 412-417. See Madhouses.
Isaak Khan, of Khorassan, character of, 271,
Island, singular, in the river Nile, 321.
Ismail, sovereign of Persia, reign of, 269.
James, (Rev. T. J.), Journal of Travels in Sweden, &c. 511-value and

pretensions of his book, 512=-interesting anecdote of the late Queen
of Prussia, ib.--observations on the state of Prussia, after the peace of
Tilsit, 520--the policy of the Prussian court, a source of the miseries
of Prussia, 521-anecdote of Marshal Blucher, 522-picturesque ap-
pearance of Stockholm, 523—fictitious feelings in regard to the ideal
beauly exposed, 524-estimate of the character of the Crown Prince
of Sweden, and his services to that country, 525-extraordinary vi-
sion of Charles XI., 526, 527-notice of Carlscrona, 528---supposed
subsidence of the Baltic Sea, accounted for, ib. 529m-extraordinary
passage over the frozen straits of the Baltic, ib.-present state of

530-sentiments of the author on 'approaching St. Peters-
burgh, 531-remarks on the slow progress of the Russians in improve-
ment, 532, 533--the present real situation of the Russian peasantry,
534-anecdote of two Spanish orphans at Moscow, 535-sexecution of

the work, 536.
Jerusalem, account of the mosque at, 342_fabulous' accounts of it, 343-

penance of the Mahommedan pilgrims there, 344.
Jewel, (Bishop) opinion of, on the doctrine of the Sacraments, 487—

489.
Jews, state of, in the Barbary States, 161-their ill-treatment by the

Moors, 162-their dress, 163--their conditionat Tangiers, 305,

306.
Joly, a loyalist leader, anecdote of, 65.
Justice, (Moorish,) curious anecdote of, 171-administration of, at Tan-
giers, 304.

K.
Kaaba, or temple of Mecca, fabulous account of, 325, 326-perambu-

Finland,

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