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Ancient Critical Essays upon English Poets and Poesy. Edited by Joseph Haslewood. Vol. II. 4to. 31. 3s.

The Proportionate and Universal Table; being a Compendium of Arithmetical Calculations for finding the Principal and only leading Points in the Art of cutting to fit the Human Shape. By Benjamin Read, Inventor and Teacher of the Arithmetical System for cutting to fit the Human Shape.

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Poems by William Cowper, of the Imer Temple, Esq. in three Volumes ; containing his Posthumous Poetry, and a Sketch of his Life. By his Km man John Johnson, LL. D. Rector of Yaxham with Welborne, Vol. 3. various sizes, 18mo. 58. 12mo. 8s. 8vo. 12s. Royal 8vo. 165.

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POLITICS, AND POLITICAL ECONOMY. Substance of the Speech of George Holford, Esq. in the House of Commons, on Thursday, 22d June 1815, on the Bill to amend the Laws relative to the Transportation of Offenders; containing Provisions respecting the Confinement of Offenders in the Hulks. 1s.

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Treatise by St. Cyprian, Archbishop of Carthage, entitled of the Unity of the Church; translated from the Oxford Edition of his works. By Nathaniel Marshall, L.L.B. and Chaplain in Ordinary to His Majesty; abridged and to printed with an Appendix, by James Horsburgh, F.R.S. 8vo. 1s.

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A Picture of St. Petersburgh, represented in a Collection of Twenty interesting Views of the City, the Sledges, and the People. Taken on the Spot at the twelve different Months of the Year; and accompanied with an Historical and Descriptive Account. Folio. 61. 6s.

INDEX

TO THE

SIXTH VOLUME OF THE BRITISH REVIEW.

A.

character of his tragedies examined,

329—336—his play of “ Sanl” con-
Academical Education, the present state sidered, with quotations, 337–346
of, briefly noticed, 275.

-quotations from some other of his
Adelung Mr.), his work, called, “ Mi. tragedies, 348–350.

thridates; or a General History of Ali Pasha, the Albanian chief, descrip-
Languages,” considered, 476—its ob- tion of his life and character, &c.
ject described, 477–bis enquiry into, 159—his military force, 160—his re-
and opinion on, the origin of speech, venues and government, ibid.-bis
with remarks, 478–482—the like political intelligence and manner of
as to the original seat of the human receiving strangers, 161--summary of
race, and the seat of paradise, 482, his character, 162.
483—table showing his arrangement Alluvial Remains, interesting remarks
of languages, 485_his opinion on on, in various parts of the world, 47
the Chinese language considered, —important observations on those de-
490—his opinion respecting the an- posits, 48.
cient Getær, 502—the like as to the Armenian Language, some account of,
Illyrians, 503-his attack on the 518.
Welsh resented, 507-his account of Arts, their great improvement in the
the German dialects, 510—of the United States observed on, 413.
Eoglish, ibid.-of the Sclavonian, ibid. Athens, elegant description of, 167.
-of the languages of the various Augustin (St.), his method of interpret.
nations of the north of Asia, 515—of ing the Psalms described, 3.
the Caucasian nations, 517—of the Austria, her great importance in the
patives of the South Sea Islands and present state of Europe considered,
the Negro races, 520.

225, 226.
Eschylus, passage from, quoted, 165- Author, the first business of one, accord-

Prometheus Vinctus cousidered, 306 ing to Dr. Johnson, 275.
--remark on his high character as a
dramatic writer, 310_the various in-

B.
terpretations of different editors of

his works considered, 311-323. Bacon (Lord), his philosophical pages
Africa, a brief remark on an expedi. recommended to the perusal of the

tion now preparing for the interior academical student, 200.
of Africa, 447.

Bakewell (Mr.), interesting passage from
Africans, remarkable instances of des. his Evidence before the Committee of
perate resolution in, when in capti. the House of Commons on the stato
vity, 136, 139—their uatural capa- of the mad-houses in England, 529.
city equal to that of Europeans, 137 Balance of Power, remarks on the mo-
-their unhappiness in the European dern signification of, 218--the prin-

Colonies proved, with instances, 138. cipal obstacle in the way of, in
Albania described, 158—the appear- Europe, removed, 220—the slow pro-

ance of the troops there remarked on, gress wbich has for many years been
ibid.

made in effecting it in Europe ex-
Alfieri, his reputation as a tragic writer plained, 224.

in Italy described, 325—his claim to Bali, an Eastern language so called,
the naine of a tragic poet considered history of, 499.
at some length, 328, 329--the general Berkeley (Bishop.', bis doctrine on the

Buonaparte, his decree for abolishing

the slave trade after his landing in
France from Elba, 126-144-his
opinion on the subject as expressed
during his residence on that island,
127-his recent usurpatiou of power
considered, 209—the prediction of a
certain Noble Marquis of that event,
ibid-his utter contempt of treaties
remarked on, 214—the mode of dise
posing of him and his traitei ous fol.
lowers considered, 235—his atrocity
described, 236, 237-madness of his

Rassian expedition, 442.
Burke (Mr.), philosophical and just

remark by him quoted, 199—his sen-
timents on the fate of religion in jaco-

bin France, 220.
Byron (Lord), remark on the
dency of his poetry, 156—his Hebrew
melodies considered, 200—their poe-
tical merit, 201-serious hints to his
Lordship, 203—extracts from his me-
lodies, 204-206- the remainder of
them descanted on, 207.

ten-

C.

subject of the philosophy of the hu-

man mind, 170.
Best (Dr.), his appointment to the of-

fice of physician to the York Lunatic
Asylum considered, 541-his reten.
tion in his office after the dismissal of
the other oificers, and his vindication
of himself, considered, 548—550—

bis resignation, 550.
Bethlem Hospital, extracts from the ex.

amination before the Committee of
the House of Commons on inad-houses,
as applicable to it, 550—interesting
answers of Mr. Wakefield on the
subject, showing the various abuses
and cruelties existing there, ibid.-
553—the want of regular inspection
complained of, 555.
Bible, extensive and beneficial effects

of its circulation on the minds of the
vulgar described, 255—its extensive

circulation, 265.
Bible Society, its character, and the ten-

dency of its labours defended against
the objections of Mr. Norris, 257
263—sketch of the progress and re-

sult of its operations, 265–267.
Bishops, an increase of vigilance in

their dioceses recommended, and the
present want of it regretted, 270
certain of them exempted from the
charge of indifference, ibid.—the ne-
cessity of a frequent intercouse be-

tween them and their clergy insisted
Blomfield (Mr.), his editions of the

“ Prometheus Vinctus,"
contra Thebas,” and “ Perse," of
Æschylus considered, 306_his cha-
racter as a scholar remarked on,
309-the difficulties with which he
had to contend in Æschylus noticed,
ibidthe three plays considered, with
his interpretations, and the various
readings of different editors, 310-
323-Note quoted illustrative of his
judicious criticism, 322—the merits
of his labours finally considered, with

an observation on his Latip style, 324.
Book Trade, the flourishing state of, in

the United States of America noticed,

412,413
Boston (io New England), its principal

manufactures described, 392.
Bridges, the state of, in the United

States, considered, and two remark-

able ones described, 405, 406.
Brighton, the want of church accomme-

dation there, shewn, 280.
Britain, its various strata described,

34-38.

on, 272,

“ Septem

Calmucks, description of the, 451–453

-their religion, called Lamism, de-
scribed, and their temples, 453, 454
--remarkably large drum used in
their temples described, 454_im-
mense number of their sacred books
noticed, 455—particulars descriptive
of the excellence of their moral cha-

racters, 456.
Canada, the present bad state of the

roads and bridges there complained

of, 407.
Canals in the United States, the present

state of, described, with remarks on

an important projected one, 404.
Cantabrian, or Iberian Language, its

grammatical construction, &c, consi-
dered, 513-shown to be an original

tongue, ibid.
Carolina, South, the state of agriculture

there, tenure of the lands, incomes of
farmers, mode of living, produce, &c.
described, 384-386-great propor-
tion of slaves in that province bo-
ticed, 387—its agriculture and com-
merce at different periods, 402-the

planters there described, 410.
Castlereagh (Lord), his activity and abi-

lity in the negotiations at Vienna for
the abolition of the slave trade con-
sidered, 142_his letter to Earl Be
thurst describing his interview with
the Emperor of Russia on the sub-
ject, 153—his luminous speech on

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