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against the conversion of the Jews by

external agency, 451.
Douville (J. B.), detection of the false-

hoods in bis Travels, by M. Lacor-
daire, 240-246—notice of his Trente
Mois de ma vie, 8c. 519-contradiction
in his account of his residence at Rio
de Janeiro, 520, 521 -and of his Afri-

travels, 521-524-biographical
account of his carlier years, 524, 325
-his adventures in London, under

the assumed naine of Le Comte, 525,
526-observations on the reclamation
of M. Jomard relative to his voyage,

526, 527.
Drouineau (Gustave), Le Manuscrit Vert,

435-remarks on, 436-440.
Durer (Albert), Reliquien, 73—character

of, ib.-observations on the work, 79-
notice of his family, 80--anecdotes
of the early life of Durer, 81-liis
marriage to a vixen, 82-extracis from
his letters to Pirkheimer, 83—is elect-
ed a nember of the municipal council
of Nurenberg, 81-anecdote of the
Emperor Maximilian, ib.--extracts from
bis diary of a journey into the Nether-
lands, 85--88--his death, 88-tribute
to bis memory by Pirkheimer, ib. 89.

E.

Denmark, sketch of the ancient history

of, 133-reign of Valdemar I. ib.-.
change in the constitution 134-code
of Jaws framed under Valdemar II.
135--origin of the feudal noblesse, 136
-powers of the nation, 137-adminis-
tration of justice, ib.—changes in the
constitution made by King Abel, 138
-origin of municipal corporations, ib.
-heads of the capitulation signed by
King Erik Glipping, 139, 140-de-
scription of, in 1647, 469-471--Li.
terary intelligence from, 238. 528.
Deputy, niseries of, described, 195—199.
Diderot (Denis), Mémoires et Oeuvres de,

261- defects of the various editions of
his works, 264, 265-character of Na-
igeon's memoir of him, 265, 266—
and of his daughter's memoir, 267–
anecdotes of the early years of Dide-
rot, 268, 269-—-efforts of the Jesuils to
prevail on biin to enter their order,
269--goes to Paris and studies in the
college d'Harcourt, 270 -- abandons
himself to literature, 271_his priva.
tions, 272, 273-composes sermons for
his support, 273-accepts and relin-
quishes a tutorship, ib. little encou-
ragement given to literature in France
at this time, 275-falls in love and
marries, 275—277-admirable conduct
of his wife, 277— whom he sends to lis
parents, ib.--their reception of her,
278—his base conduct towards her, ib.
notice of his translations, 279-pub-
lishes his Interpretation de la Nature,
ib.-projects the Encyclopédie, ib.
notices of his associates, D'Aler:bert,
283-Rousseau, 284-Grimm, 285–
Helvetius, 286-Marmontel, Galiani,
and d'Holbach, 287—suppression of
the Encyclopédie, 290— wliich is taken
off by Louis XV. in consequence of a
foolish accident, 290, 291--alterations
made in it by the bookseller Le Breton,
992-Diderot's visits to Baron d'Hol-
bach, 292, 293—the society formed
there, 293, 294–sells his library to the
Empress Catherine, 296-visits her at
Petersburg, 297-his last illness and
death, 298, 229-estimate of bis in tel.
lectual powers, 299-301---Diderot, a
proselytising atheist, 301-remarks on
his atheism, 302–305—his loose opi.
nions on marriage, 305, 306-his con-
versational talents, 309-facility of
coniposition, ib. 310-reinarks on his

works, 310-312.
D'Israeli's “Genius of Judaism,” notice

of, 443-on the causes operating

East India Company, noble efforts of, to

promote the study of oriental litera.
ture in England, the course of study
prescribed at Haileybury College, 330
and in India, by promoting education
among the natives, 330, 331--and by

their patronage of learned men, 331.
Education in ihe Roman States, account

of 64-in England, remarks on, 175,

176—and in India, 350, 351.
Election of Members of Parliament, ob-

servations of an Italian exile on, 180-
comparison of the systems of direct

and indirect election, 180, 181.
Elizabeth (Queen), letter of, to Henry

IV. King of France, 467, 468.
England, causes of the misrepresentations

of, by foreigners, 171, 172-charitable
and benevolent institutions of, 218,
219--- vindication of the bighi customs
duties in, from the charges of Prussia,
403, 404---description of the manners
and customs of the Englishı 1551, 471,

472.
Erik Glipping, King of Denmark,

changes made by, in the constitution

of that country, 139, 140.
Erports, British, proofs of the great in-

crease of, under the new system of Free
Trade, 148-tables of the different
parts of the world to which such in.
creased exportation has taken place,

152, note.
Eyriès (M.), explanations due from, re-

specting Douville's Voyage, 526.

F.

France, literary intelligence from, 248-

250—528–530—present state of lite-
rature in, 183–187—improvement in
the police at Rome accomplished by the
French, 55—various representations of
the late revolution, made by our con-
servatives and by the friends of liberty,
90-reason why the Bourbon govern-
ment could no longer continue in France,
91-conduct of Louis XVIII. and his
brother during the revolution, 93, 94
--frustration of their hopes on the 18th
Fractidor, and establishment of the
power of Napoleon, 94, 95-causes of
his secret unpopularity, 95--The resto-
ration of the Bourbons not at first
contemplated by the Allies, 96-though
designed by Talleyrand, 97 — proof
that the Bourbons were not imposed on
France by foreign armies, 97, 98--ab-
dication of Napoleon, 99—first resto-
ration of the Bourbons, the work of
Talleyrand, in which the people ac.
quiesced, 99-100- unpopular mea-
sures of the Count d'Artois, 100, 101
-imprudent conduct of Louis XVIII.
on his arrival, 101, 102--his situation
at that crisis, ib.--character of the
royalists by whom he was surround.
ed, 103—disgust excited in the Freuch
nation by their conduct, ib. 104-vio.
Jation of the charter, ib.-general dis-
satisfaction in France, ib. 105--return
of Napoleon, ib.-his unpopularity, ib.
106--second restoration of the Boor-
bons, ib. 107-conduct of Fouché and
Talleyrand, ib.--calamitous events of
its first year, ib.-massacrers of the
south acquitted by the courts of justice.
108-activity of the royalist committees,
ib, --remarks on the execution of Marshal
Ney, 109--sufferings of France from
the invading armies, ib.---resignation of
Talleyrand and the other ministers,
110-evacuation of France, by the
forces of the Allies, ib.-character of
the newly elected · Chambre Introuv.
able,' ib. 111--its first measures, ib.

112-proceedings with regard to the
law of elections, ib.—its rejection by
the chamber of peers, 113-efforts of
the chamber of deputies to enrich the
French church-establishment, ib. 114–
dissolution of the chamber by Louis
XVIII., 115-salutary measures adopt-
ed under the influence of Decazes, io.
116-further alterations proposed in
law of elections, ib.-effects of the
rupture of Decazes with the liberals,
117, 118—and of tlie assassination of
the Duc de Berry, 119, 120—charac-
ter of the 172 newly elected mem-
bers of the Chamber of Deputies, 120
—and of the ministry of the Duc de
Richelieu, 121–intrigues and maneu-
vres of the Jesuits, ib.--and of their
emissaries, ib. 122-triumph of the
ministry in 1823, 123—death of Louis
XVIII., 124-character of him, and
of his reign, ib. 127 --Religions prospects
of France, 229-observations on the
state of religious feeling in France,

435-440.
Free-Trade :-proof of the benefits of, in

the increase of the foreign trade of
Great Britain, 145—table of imports
between 1820 and 1831, ib.--observa-
tions on it, 144, 145—-proof that such
increase is an increase of value, 147,
148 — examination of the denial in
the petition from Worcester, that in
purchasing the manufactures of other
countries, we occasion the sale of an
equal amount of our own, 149-obser-
vations on Mr. Robinson's speech in
behalf of it, 150-table of the differ-
ent parts of the world with which the in-
crease of imports and exports has taken
place, 152, note-observations on Colo-
nel Torrens's argument on the necessity
of reciprocity, ib.—and on the asser-
tion that the whole evil of low prices
arises from the export of goods to so-
reign countries, which is required to
pay for the goods imported under the
altered system, ib. 151-particularly
with reference to metals, ib. 156-coi-
ton goods, earthenware, glass, and pa-
pers, 150-silk, 157--observations on
the statements and resolutions of the
silk manufacturers, ib.--163-vindica-
tion of the results of free-trade from
the charges of having caused a fall in
prices, profits, and wages, 164–169--
the retention of duties for revenue de-

fended, ib. 170.
Fructification of plants, different periods

of, described, 349-358.

G.

Gemaru of the Jews, notice of, 443.
Geographical Societies of London and

and Paris, extent of blame incurred by
eaclı, in sanctioning M. Douville's

forgeries, 525-527.
Germany, literary intelligence from, 250

-530-533.
Goethe, tribute of Niebuhr to, 433.
Guess, George, inventor of the Cherokee

alphabet, notice of, 26.
Guise (Duke of ), letter of Mary Queen

of Scots to, 466, 467—challenge sent
to by an English ambassador, 468.

Italy, literary intelligence from, 251–

253_-533, 534.
Jesuits and their emissaries, intrigues of,

in France, 121, 122--their great merit

as instructors of youth, 269.
Jomard, (M.), disclaimer of, respecting

M. Douville, 525, 526.
Jones (Sir William), on the discourage.

ments attending the study of oriental

literature, 326.
Judaism, modern, difference of, from the

institutions of Moses, 443-sketch of
its rise and progress as distinguished
from Mosaism, 444, 445-decay and
revival of the Jewish schools in the
east, and their revival in Spain, 445-
persecution of the Jews by Romanists,
446—change wrought in their behalf
by the Reformation, 446—history of
the attempt made by the Pelham ad-
ministration, to naturalize the Jews,
447-anecdotes of scenes that took
place on the passing of the Bill, 449-
-repeal of the Bill, ib.— withdrawal of
Mr. Grant's Bill for the Emancipation
of the Jews, 450-causes operating
against the conversion of the Jews by
external agency, 451-on the efforts of
the society for converting the Jews,

451, 452.
Justice, adıninistration of in the Roman

States, 49–52--ancient, in Denmark,
137.

H.

Hammer (M. Von), notice of his casti-

gation of Professor Schlegel, 328, 329
critical notice of his Persian transla-
tion of Marcus Antoninus's meditations,

518, 519.
Helvetius, the philosopher, a rigid game.

preserver, 286.
Henry IV. king of France, reproof of, by

Queen Elizabeth, 467, 468.
Hinton's (Howard) history and topography

of the United States of North America,

notice of, 4, note *
Hugo (Victor), Le Roi s'amuse, a Drama,

216—remarks on its alleged immorality,
216-its character, 217--on its prohi-

bition by the French government, 217.
Hume (David), anecdote of, 301.

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K.

Keratry (M.), observations of, on the mo-

dern literature of France, 183–187.
Kieffer (M.), biographical notice of, 529,

530.

I.

L.

Imports, foreign, into Great Britain, be.

tween 1820 and 1851, table of, 143-.
remarks thereon, 144, 145-proofs that
the increase of such imports is an in-

crease of value, 147, 148.
Indians, remarks on the conduct of the

American government towards, 19-
23-particularly the Cherokees, 23, 24
efforts made for educating the Indian

chiefs, 25, 26.
Inquisition at Rome, notice of, 52, 53.
Iron, Britishı, increased export of, under

the free trade system, 154, 155.
Isabel, Queen of Spain, abstract of evi-

dence showing that she was not ena-
moured of her step-son, 458, 459-her

death, 462, 463.
Italian revolutionists, remarks on, 473,

474.

Lacordaire (Theodore), his detection of

Douville's frauds in his pretended tra-
vels, 240-246-results of this, 519-

523.
Lacretelle (Charles), Histoire de France

depuis la Restauration, 89-bis qualifi-
cations, as an historian, 91, 92. See

France.
La Martine, valedictory ode by, to the

academy of Marseilles, 1894-192.
Legations, papal, observations on the go-

vernment of, 65, 66-and on the cor-
respondence between the pope and

Austria, concerning them, 69-72.
Leonora, Queen of France, daily allow-

ance of eatables to, 469.
Liberty, an Irish radical's notion of, 448.

Licinius Stolo, account of the three Ro-

gations proposed by hiin and his col-
league, 415—422 — futile opposition
of the patricians to them, 423, 424—
his rogations eventually passed, 425,
426-was himself fined for

gress-
ing his own law, 431.
Literary Intelligence from Denmark, 238

-528 -- France, 240 — 250-528
530 -- Germany, 250 – 530--533-
Italy, 251-253–533, 534-Russia,
534-Spain, ib. — Oriental literature,

253—534-535.
Literature, observations on the present

state of, in France, 183--187.
London Co-operative Society, observations

ou the tenets broached at the meetings

of, 221.
Louis XVIII.,conduct of, during the French

Revolution, 93, 94-causes of his secret
unpopularity, 95—his imprudent con-
duct on his arrival, after bis first resto-
ration, 101, 102--violation of the
charter, and its effects, 104, 105—his
second restoration, 106, 107--sketch
of his reign, 107—123_his death, 124
-survey of his character and govern-
ment, 124-127.

Mischna of the Jews, notice of, 445.
Miseries of a French depuiy, described,

193—-199--and of an English njeniber
of parliament, 197, note.
Montbel (M. de), Memoires du Duc de

Reichstadt, 201— character of his work,

202.
Monte di Pieta at Rome, account of, 58.
Moon, researches of M. Arago on the sup-

posed influence of, on rain, 303, 501-
nature of its action on the atmosphere,
501-507—on the putrefaction of ani.
mal substances, 407_and on the com-
plexion, 507, 508.
Moses Chorenensis or Chorenabyi, a learned

Armenian, notice of, 511, 512.
Murat (Achille), Esquisse des Etats-Unis de

l'Amerique, 1,--anecdotes of the author,
2-character of bis work, S-his de.
scription of the New England States, 5
-remarks thereon, ib. 6- his descrip-
tion of the Southern States, 6-remarks
on it, 7, 8-bis character of the West.
ern States, 8-and of the principles of
the American Union, 9-his sophistical
vindication of slavery, 10—12-re-
marks thereon, 12-and on the capa.
city of negroes, 13— his plan for abo-
lishing slavery, 14-observations on it,
ib. 15-and on his representatiou of the
state of religion in the United States,
15—his rapturous description of .
practising barrister there, 16-remarks
on it, 17-his account of the American
army and riflemen, 18.
Munster (Earl of), laudable exertions of,

in the cause of Oriental literature, 533,
334.

N.

M.

Malaria, causes of, in the Roman states,

34, 35, 36, note t-its progress, 36-
especially in the city of Rome, 37, 38

--suggestions for checking it, 36, 37.
Manufactures, British, of brass and cop-

per, increased exportation of, under
the free trade system, 155-also of

cotton, carthenware, and paper, 156.
Marabas, an ancent Armenian bistorian,

notice of, 511.
Marcus Antoninus's Meditations, transla-

tion of, into Persian, critical notice of,

518, 519.
Mary, Queen of Scots, letter of, to the

Duke of Guise, after her condemnation,

466, 467.
Mussacre of St. Bartholomew, rejoicings

of Philip II, on account of, 464, 465
-letter of Charles IX. relating to it,

465.
Maximilian, emperor, anecdote of, 84.
Mechanics' Institutions, observations on

the good effects of, 220.
Mendicity, efforts made for the suppres-

sion of, at Ronc, 59—and generally

over the Continet, 219, 220.
Mechitarist Monastery of St. Lazzaro, ac-

count of, 509, 510.

New England States, description of, 5.
Ney (Marshal), observations on tbe exe.

cution of, 109.
Niebuhr (B. G.), Roman History, Vol.

III. 406-justness of his views, 406,
407-his censore of the falsehoods of
sonic historians, 407, 408—remarks on
the alleged political cause of his death,
409, 410-the real cause of his early
dissolution, 410-design and contents
of his third volume, 411–453-434-
tribute of the Rev. Dr. Arnold to the
value of his history, 431–his viudica.
tion of Niebuhr from the charge of
scepticism, 435. See Rome (ancient).
Noblesse, origin of, in Denmark, 136.
Nodier (Charles), Euvres de, 181-cha-

racter of themi, 199, 200.
Nutrition of plants, several stages of, 339

-347.

0.

tion of England, 172--of the foreign

exiles whom he met in London, 174
Obituary of Erasınus Rask, 238—240— his remarks on English education, 175,

of Jean Baptiste Say, 247, 248-of 176-on English roads, 177-on the
Antonio Scarpa, 252-of Barnaba Ori- English mode of recruiting the army,
ani, 253—of M. Kieffer, 529, 530-- 178-description of au election of
of Baron Cotta, 530-532.

members of parliament, 180---compa-
Oriani (Barnaba) biographical notice of, rison of the systems of direct and indi.
253.

rect election, 180, 181.
Oriental Literature, literary notices re- Pecchio (Torquato), description of Den-

specting, 253. 534, 535-—-particularly mark, and of the Danes by, in 1627,
of Armenian literature, 509-512- 469, 470, 471.
vindication of the committee of the Pellico (Silvio), Memorie di, 473-cha-
Oriental Translation Fund from the racter of the work, 475, 476--cause of
censures of Professor Schlegel, 317– his imprisonment, 476, 477--anecdote
323—important services rendered by of his imprisonment at Milan, 477–
that comvittee to Oriental literature, 4811-removed to Venice, and confined
332, 333-Sir William Jones's observa- in the Piombi, 481-his sentiments and
tions on the discouragement attending pursuits there, 481-487--sentenced
the study of Oriental literature, 326- to fifteen years imprisonment in the
noble efforts of the East India Com- fortress of Spielberg in Moravia, 488-
pany to promote it, in England by the his removal thither, 489-anecdotes of
course of study pursued at Hailey bury, his imprisonment there, and of some
330—and in India, 331, 332.

of his companions, 489--497 ---is libe-
rated with two state prisoners, 498–

goes to Vienna, 499--and thence into
P.

Italy, 499—his separation from his

friend and fellow prisoner, Maroncelli,
Pacca (Cardinal Bartolomeo) Memorie 500-return to his family at Turin, 501

Storiche, 29-observations on them, --moral uses of his work, 502.
67, 68.

Philip II. King of Spain, abstract of
Painters, observations on the German evidence relative to his conduct to-

school of, 75–77—-particularly on the wards his son Don Carlos, 455-463-
works of Van Eyck, 77-79.

conclusions showing that he did not
Papal government, outline of the, 46, 47 — put him to death, 464-bis delight on

its ministers, ib.—49 — power of the hearing of the massacre of St. Bar-
Pope as Bishop of Rome, and as a rem- tholomew, ib. 465.
poral sovereign, 47 —municipal organ- Pirkheimer (Wilibald) letters of Durer to,
ization of the Roman States, 49--civil 85-his account of Durer's wife, 89.
courts, ib. 50—their jurisdictions, 51– Pius VII. pope, anecdote of, 53.
state of the prisons, 52 — the Holy Plants, on the Physiology of. See Vege-
Office, ib. 53--humane conduct of Pius table Physiology.
VII. to a relapsed Jew, ib.-Papal re- Poisons, etfect of, on the structure of
venue, 60, 61, 62—observations on the plants, 379, 380.
Papal government of the Legations, 65, Pomptine Marshes, present state of, 45.
66—unchangeableness of the Roman Poor, condition of, in England, 219-ob-
courts, 67-remarks on the correspon. . servations on the English poor laws, ib.
dence between the English and Aus- and on the system of workhouses and
trian ministers respecting the complaints depôts for the poor, ib. 220.
of the Legations, 69–72.

Pope, triple office in the person of, 46–
Patricians of Rome, origin of, 412-dis- sketch of his government and ministers,

putes between them and the plebeians, 47–53.
ib.—their oppression of the plebeians Population of Rome, 39, 40—bow affect-
after the sacking of Rome by the ed by the removal of the Papal govern-
Gauls, 414-their ineffectual opposi- ment, 41, 42—its present state, 45, 46
tion to the Licinian rogations, 423– -classification of it, 46.
326-their further contests with the Prisons at Rome, state of, 52.
plebeians, 428-431.

Protestants, massacres of, in the South of
Pecchio (Count G.), works of, on England, France, in 1815, 107.

171-character of them, 175--descrip. Prussia, charges of, against the commer-
VOL. XI. NO. XXII.

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