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sion of, 77-history of its rise, 81-

some of the causes of its success, 82. Rasselas, some remarks upon, 470.
Physicians, Mr. Fidler's view of Rayner, Chevalier de, bis remark on
American, 298.

the American ch 307.
Pickering, Mr., his introduction to Rayneval, Mr. Mr. Jay's explanation

Mr. Fidler, 290_-Mr. Fidler's de- of the causes of his visit to London,
meanor at a party at his house, 298. 329.
Pic-nic at the Seashore, some account Rebels, Mrs. Child's, its defects,
of Miss Leslie's, 473.

Pisistratida, Wolf's opinion respect- Red Rose Knight, old English romance

ing their agency in collecting and of the, 410.
arranging the poems of Homer, 347 Reform in England, an illustration
-reason to question it, 355.

of the American character, 311.
Plato, his account of the introduction Reformation, what was accomplished

of the Homeric poems into Athens, by the, for the liberties of England,

Plymouth Company, of grants in Reliques, of the veneration of Catho-

Maine made by the, 422—its disso- lics for, 89.
lution, 423.

Reminiscences of Spain, Mr. Cush-
Poems, were originally composed for ing's, quoted, 85, 93, 99.
recitation, 353.

Report on the Penitentiary System,
Poindexter, Mr., his speech on the De Beaumont and De Tocqueville's

Revenue Collection Bill, reviewed, reviewed, 117—its value, 118.

Revenue Collection Bill, several
Potocki, Count, description of his re- speeches on the, reviewed, 190.
sidence in Poland, 301.

Rires, Mr., correctness of his views
Printing for the Blind, Hally's me- respecting the nature of the constitu-

thod of, 33-its great defects, 40- tion, 241-his remarks on State in-
Mr. Gall's plan of, 40-Mr. Hay's terposition, quoted, 243.

and the Glasgow Systems, 42. Robin Good-fellow, Old English bal-
Prisons, their condition in England lad relating to, quoted, 394, note.

during the last century, 118. Robin Hood, old romance relating to,
Prison Discipline Society, its benefi- 399_his adventure with the Curtal
cial results, 128.

Friar, 400-account of his death,
Proclamation of the President in re- 405.

gard to nullification, 190—its views Robert the Devil, some account of the
respecting the origin of the Constitu- old romance of, 383.
tion, 199—some inaccuracies in its Robinson, Professor, his ability as an
forms of expression pointed out, 200 oriental scholar, 296.

—its general excellence, 201. Rodenbach, Alexandre, his Coup-
Professions, of the talent exhibited in d'ạil d'un Areugle sur les Sourds

the, in America, as compared with Muets, reviewed, 20-character of
England by Mr. Fidler, 289.

his work, 48.
Property, views of Dr. Spurzheim re- Roland, Madame, brief remarks upon
specting the institution of, 79.

her character and fate, 151.
Purgatory, Dante's description of, 523. Romances, some account of the old
Puritans, injustice of Hume towards English, 374.

the character of the, 65~the ex- Rousseau, his writings compared with
pulsion of the Stuarts owing to them, those of Madame de Staël, 12.
166—their real character, 167—what Royal, Capt., his proceedings against
course should have been pursued by the French in Maine, 422.
James towards them, 168-testimony Russell

, Lord, sketch of his history,
of Lord Bacon in favor of the, 169– 152_his trial on the charge of high
of their refusal to conform to cere- treason, 153—his conviction and
monies, 187.

execution, 154.
Russell, Lady, her character, 151-

conduct during the trial of her hus-


band, 153—estimation in which she letters and miscellaneous papers,
was held, 155.

reviewed, 249.

Spurzheim, Dr., several of his works

reviewed, 59—his failure to show
Saltonstall, Capt., his conduct during the boundaries of organs in the cra-

the expedition to Bagaduce, 436. nium, 61-his Philosophical Cate-
Sunscrit, the origin of the Greek, 293. chism quoted, and its tendency to
Sarcasm, danger of indulging in, intidelity, 77.

Staël, Madame de, Constant's account
Saunderson, perfection of his sense of of her life and writings quoted, 1-
feeling, 27.

no correct portrait of her character
Scandinarians, custom of recitation has yet been drawn, 2—some par-
among the, 363.

ticulars of her early education, 3—
Schlegel, his criticism of Madame de ber colloquial powers, and private
Slael's Corinna, 9.

character, 4-causes of the false es-
Schools, Fidler's account of the state timate which has been formed of her

of American, 276-account of those writings, 5-character of some of
of Maine, 443.

them examined, -effect of her ex-
Scriptures, importance of printing ile upon her literary reputation, 7–
them for the blind, 43.

her visit to German y, 8--her ailec-
Sel;-denying Ordinance, Cromwell's tion for her father--publication of
conduct in regard to the, 180.

Corinna, 9--her Germany, 10-her
Shield of Achilies, the description in moral courage, 11-difficulty of in-

the Iliad, believed to be an interpo- ducing the French to appreciate the
lation, 363.

German literature and philosophy,
Shopkeepers, Mr. Fidler's opinion of 14--her peculiar qualities as a wri-

the superiority of those of London, ter, 15--her views of German phi.

losophy, 16–-her want of poetic iul-
Sight, its perfection in an inhabitant ent, 18---her Considerations on the

of the island of Hydra, 23-how French Revolution, the best of her
much knowledge can be acquired works, 19---her life in the Ladies' Li-
without its aid, 28.

brary, and remarks upon her charac-
Siinple Story, Mrs. Inchbalu's, Miss ter, 118----conduct of Napoleon to-
Edgeworth's critique of, 459.

wards her, 119---her kindness to
S.”g Siny Slate Frison, manner in Talleyrand, 150.
which it was erected, 125.

St. Custine, his hostility to the Eng.
Sis mundi, Mr. , detects of his transla. lish, 427.
tion ot Dante, 517.

Stone, Mr., his inquiry into the basis
Skepticism, low it should be regarded, of the organ of destructiveness, 64.

Story, Judge, his view of the Consti-
Slavery, danger to the Union, arising tution fthe U.S., 206.

from its existence in the Southern Straford, Earl of, character of the im-
States, 217—prudence required in peachmeni of the, 178.
regard to, 248.

Sluart, Professor, his Hebrew Gram-
Sociaole Visiting, remarks upon Miss mar, 295, note.
Leslie's, 489.

Stuart Dynasty, Memorials of the,
South Carolina, her proceedings in reviewed, 161---their expulsion owing
regard to nullification, 190.

to the Puritans, 166.
Sorereignty, Mr. Calhoun's view re. Sulliran, General

, his nomination as
specting that of the States, 228. an officer in the American Army,
Spain, American works upon the. 319.
subvject of, 81_relations of the U. Supreme Court of the United States,
S. with, during the revolution, 234 Mr. Calhoun's view respecting its
-treatment of Mr. Jay by the court jurisdiction, 229---when organized,
of, 325—her subsequent attempt to 335.
open negotiations with the U. S., Sydney, Algernon, the ordinary his-

torical view of his character ques-
Sparks, Mr., his collection of Franklin's tioned, 188.


179—his defence of the Puritans,
Tales of Childhood, their influence quoted, 187.
upon the character, 377.

Vergennes, Count, his course respect.
Talleyrand, his communication to ing the negotiations for a treaty of

Madame de Stacl of Napoleon's peace with Great Britain, 329.
sentence of banishment, 149-bene- Vermont, allusion to its separation from

fits which he received from her, 150. New Hampshire and New York,
Tazewell, Mr., his view respecting 323.

the sovereignty of the States, 229. Villers, M. de, his attempt to explain
Taylor, Rev. Mr., his invention of the causes of the difference between

embossed mathematical diagrams for the French and German character,
the blind, 38.

Theatrical Representations, pleasure Villoison, his view of the origin of the
derived from the first view of, 445- Iliad, 348.
remarks on their character and ten- Virgilius, account of the old romance
dency, 447.

of, 398.
Thomas of Reading, account of the Virginia, proceedings of her Legisla-

old romance of, 383_its character, ture respecting nullification, 1964
381-its plot, 385-account of his. character of debates and public dis-
death, quoted, 387.

cussions in, 197.
Thoms, William, his collection of ear-
ly prose Romances, reviewed, 374.

Tom A Lincoln, old English romance Washington, President, singular mark
of, 410.

of his confidence in Mr. Jay, 333–
Tom Dore, old song of, quoted, 881. Mr. Jay's letter to, respecting the
Toulchin, the residence of Count Po- British treaty, 336.
tocki, described, 302.

Webster, Mr., his speech on the Rev.
Treaty of Peace, commencement of enue Collection Bill, reviewe), 190

the negotiation of, with Great Brit- - his views respecting the origin of
ain, 328—its conclusion, 330.

the Constitution of the United
Trollope, Mrs., her work on the Uni- States, quoted, 263_his reply to
ted States alluded to, 273.

Mr. Calhoun, quoted, 211-exami-

nation of his view of the Constitu-

tion, 213.
Ugolino, Dante's episode of, 523. Weymouth, Captain, his visit to the
Union, indications of the stability of coast of Maine, 421.
the, 216.

Williamson, W. D., his history of
United States, inquiry respecting the Maine, reviewed, 119--mcrit of the

number of blind persons in the, 52 work, 4:20
deficiency of the means of instruct. Wolf, Prolegomena bv, reviewed, 340
ing the blind in the, 56-penitenti..- -his mode of conduting his inqui-
ry system of the, 117-were inde. ries respecting the poems of Homer,
pendent communities before the 316.
adoption of the Constitution, 213— Wood, his essay on the genius of Homer
erroneous opinion of Mr. Calhoun, alluded to, 315.
that they continued to be so after- Woodbridge, Mr., his Innals of Edu-
wards, 217–Fidler's observations cation, reviewed, 50%-ils value, 503
on the, reviewed, 273.

-quoted, 504.

Writing, the art of, unknown in the

age of Homer, 356—-teimony as to
Van Schaack, Peter, Mr. Jay's letter to, its origin, 337-materials used for,

at an early period, 358.
Vaughan, Robert, his memorials of
the Stuart family, reviewed, and its

preface quoted, 161-his character of Young, Mr., bis library of old English
the Independents, quoted, 172-his Prose writers, noticed, 375, note.
view of the character of Cromwell,

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NOTE. In a note on the 296th page of the present number of the Review, it is stated that Professor Robinson of Andover is now absent on a voyage to Europe, for the improvement of his health. We understand that this statement is incorrect.

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