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a

hiin, 491.

re-

Carnot, Republican's description of produced by religious fanaticism, 208,

272.
Cassandra of Lycophron, remarks on that Critical Review, its in onlistencies
poem, 137, 142.

1pcéting the

difierent productions of
Catholics, observations on the present laws Mir Polwhels, pointed out, 192-exam.

relative to, on their admiflion to feats in ution of its account o Reynolds s Iter
* Parliament, &c. 184, 186~the error rela Pri anniarum, 214, 225 - Farther in-
tive to their breaking e gagements with ftances of its just and impartial criticism,
heretics, combated, 306-their claims to in the cates of Pr feffor Porfon ad Dr.
emancipation refuted, 408.

Arkin, 329, 334--with respect to imall
Cavern, ac ouni of one lately discovered in furnicis,339--10 the ans Culottides, 340.
Womersethire, 2.

Cron!!!ea Sto the decline ! France, 500.
Charies, Duke of Burgundy, account of his Crue'ty to dumb animals, advice to parents
disgraceful defeat by the Swiss. 5, o

concerning this vice in their children, 191,
Children, ablurcity of aitempting to educate Cyprian, St. his conduct while in retire-

them by abstract reasoning on philofo ment, to avoid the perfecution of De.
phical morality, 504.

fiis, 360.
Christ, his gou ness held out as an example

D.
for the im tation of man, 54.

D'Amberger, his contradiction of M. Le
Christian and Deirt, their respective death Vaillant, 40. 4i,-his fallacious affertions

compared with the cate of two criminals, relative to the Slave Trade 41, 42---his
191.

Travels proved to be a fabrication, 427.
Church of St. Nicholas at Brighton, de D.ath of the Emperor Paul, and Defeat of
Scribed, 164.

the Danes before Copenhagen, reflictus
its original Consitut on as de on the importance of thele events, 443.
scribed by Dr. Campbell, quote", 358. Death of the E.nperor attributed by the
remarks on the Doctor's opinion, 300. English Jacobinis to the machinations of

of Scotland, its enlightened Clergy their own countryinen, 414--the most
praiteri, 387.

r afonabl. cause of his certn stated, ib
Mutic, hint for the improvement gooi cifects of this event, ib.mcharact.r
of, 233.

of the new Eniperor, ib.--unprincipled
Circulating Medium, definition of, a d re conduct of the King of Prullia, in regard
marks on, 66

to his feizure of Hanover, ib.--coniectures
Class meetings of the Meth dists, strieures relative to the intended plans of Boni.
on, 155.

parte, 445

Lections on the importance
Coa ition, t'e Northern, Mifs Williams de of our victory over the Dues and on the
scription of, 371.

injudicious armittice concluded with that
Çoals used in the time of Theophrastus, 412. natio:in-relative naval force of the two
Cobbett's Defence of the Qu_kers of Penn nations in that engagement, 41f-bravery
sylvania. See Quakers.

of the Britih under Almiial Barrington,
Coʻlation of the flebrew and Greek texts of in 1779, it-he only talis on which a

the Psalms. --Mr. Reeves's method, ex perinanent peace can be made with the
plained, 316.

French republic pointed out, 447--revival
Combinations unprecedente', proved to ex of the law for the luspension of the Ha-

ist between the farmer and the factor, 402. beas Corpus, 448
Commanders, the Dutch and French, their Dez and his Relations, fable of, 331.

infamous attempts to impose on the cre Dover, defcription of a tour to, by Mr. Pene
dulous multitude expoled, 126.

nart, 160
Commotions, opular, fatal instance of the Drets, observations on modern, 27, 20.
mischi:fs arising ficm, 7, 8.

Dunstan, St. pathetic defcription of his cc.
Conciliation of religi us diffe ences, fatal lestial harp, 244.

consequences of, 251.
Constitution, plan of a new one, 321.

E.
Controul, the real source of freedom, 26 4. Editors, injudicious, diminish the fame of
Convertion of a Revolutionist, 113

their departed friends, by an indiscrimi-
Coronation Oath, distinction between its nate public tion of their MSS. 49.

effects on fecular and ecclefiaftical at Education, remarks on that important sub-
fairs, 249.

ject, and a mistaken idea corrected, 30, 32,
Corporeal action, the propriety of, in the English reasons for their superiority at fea,
pulpit, examined, 377.

320.
Correspondents, Antwers to. 240 448,

modes and manufactures, the rage
Cowpir, the late Mr. Biography of, 265.com

at Paris, 490.
insta ce of his extreme diffidence, and its Epigram on the author of Bardomachia, 194,
consequences, 286~-his mulang joly end Exports from England, compared with those
APPENDIX, VOL. Vidi,

PP

of a centurv since, and their enormous in-

K.
crease stated, 316.

King, his duty to watch over the laws pro-
Expul ion from the Church in the primitive polled by Parliament, '249.
age, remarks on, 278.

L.
F.

Landed property, amount of in England,
Farmers, serious admonition to those who compared with that of tithes, 288.
withhold corn, 403.

Languages. Scottish and English, on a com-
Fear, its effects atícribed, 33, 34,

parison between, 351.
Forgeries literary, detected, 427.

Likes and Ditlikes, list of some particular, 328.
Franklin, Dr. incmcacy of his metallic con Literature, m dern, in what it consists, 263.
ductors, 161.

Loyalty in a homely garb, 416.
Free Schooks, their beneficial consequences
to religion and useful learning, 188.

M.
French exported to annihilate the Engliin, Masoretic points, on the value of, 169.
503. 502.

Maximum of Corn, remarks on, 178–dif-
Future state, ideas refpezing the happiness firence between the maximum proposed
of, 53,

in this country and that adopted in
G.

France, ib --the Frenc', definition of, its
Garrick, Mr his first appearance on the ca ife and consequence, 180—of wheat

Lonton boards described, 351--his luc in England, recommended to be fixed at
celsful performance of Richard, 343--- ten shillings, 181-arguments in favour
circumstances which caused hm to be of a, 308.

unrivalled in the character of Lear, 384. Metaphor, elucidation of a modern ! 245.
Gerdes, Dr. Epigram on, 194.

Methodists, their artifices to delude their
Gold, Englih, a new ule of, d l orered. 499. hearers exposed, 98, 99.
Grafs, thel ng Orcheston, obfervations on, 2. Methodists, confulered as difsenters by the
Greeks, on the obscurity of their ancient Monthly Leviewers, 397.
history, 391.

Monk an i the Miller's Wife, specimen of a
Godwin's Antonio, remarks on, 61.

Latin translation of, 357.
Goveruments, Republican, obfervations on Monopoly, remarks on the present infa-
the nature of, 8, 10,

mous system of, 182.
Gan, Mr. A. anecdote of, 95.

Moteicy, a loyal Quaker in America, his
Gunpowier, the magazines for, at Purleet, fate, as inifleted by the re':els, 410.
delcribed, 163.

Mus Bursarius, description of that animal, 3.
H.
Hamilton, Mr. celebrated American

N.
lovalint, account of, 457.

Narses, his revolt at Rome, described, 243.
Harp of St. Dunstan, capable of producing Norfolk Hospital at Greenwich, account of,
sounds spontaneously, 245.

162.
Haouffa, the kingdom of, in Africa, de-

0.
feribed, 43.

Opinions, erroneous, on political subjects,
Hebrew Linguage, a defence of its concise the origin, progrels, and effects of, 263.

ners, 168.
History of the campaign of 1799, contains a

P.
complete and fatisfactory account of the Patriotism, instances of, in a republican Chief
expedition to Holland, 121.

Magistrate, 461,
History, the knowledge of, important in the Pelagius, the first Pope who required celis

illustration of the Christian Doctrine, 273. bacy of his clergy, 242.
Hot-cross-bunns, the custom of vending de Pickering and Mc. Henry, account of the
tended, 404.

dilmillion of those gentlemen from their
Hurdis, Prof and Bishop Prettyman, their official situation in America, 471.
poetical merits contrasted, 82, 83.

Pitt. Mr. reflections on his resignation by an

old Englishman, 410.
I.

Plants, account of some rare, discoverid in
Jacobins, their triumph on the conclusion of the western counties of England, 4.

a peace with Republican France, antici POETRY~-Lines on reading W. Gifford's
paied, 19-and Methodists, farther proofs correction of Peter Pindar, 310—The
of their common interest, 193.

Mysteries of Methodism, 114-A Suffolk
Income Tax, the author of, discovered, on Fiesiodor's Address to W. Gifford, Esq.
his own information, 308.

117--Le Soldat Republicain aux Frontiers,
Inhabitants of Gicat Britain and Ireland, 118.-Annual Wedding Day Verses, 120.
anaount of, 173.

On Peter Pindar, ibid.Stanzas On the
Inreligion and Depravity of Manners, reflec Thought of the two Tears in Reynolds's
tions on their incrcase at the present age,

Coinedy, 233:
25, 27,

Polwhele's

a

2

Police, a new system of, 498.

Régium Donum, remark on that annuity,
Pulwhele's Grecian Prospects, remarks on 165.

the Critical Reviewer's account of that Religion, its value and importance in this
Poem, 192.

lite printed out--54, 55---diff-rent forms
Poor, necessity of discriminating between of, which have exifted in this country,

such as deserve parochial reliet, and the 248--neceflity of an established, to the
idle and profligate, 46.

welfare of a state, 389.
Poor-rates, hints for the abolition of, 47, 48.
Population of the United Kingdoms, Sir F.

S.
Eden's estimate of, 173.

Sales, enormous increase of, at the India
Porcupine (a loyal Daily Paper), recom Houle, since the beginning of the 18th
mended from the pulpit, 405.

century, 316.
Powder Magazine at Purfleet, described, 163. Schifmatics, anecdotes of, 95, 109.
Preaching, hints for a new method of, 376. Scottish and English languages, absurdity of
Press, its present liberty a principal means of a comparison bet veen them, 351.

contaminating the public mind, 29-ur Septuagint and English translations of the
gent necessity of checking it, 30.

Pfalms, remarks on, 347.
Preis, the licentiouinels of, proved the ruin Sermons, Mr. Wells's recommended, 50.
of the French Monarchy, 497.

Settlements (of paupers) objectiuns to the
Psalter, the old, its style defended againft plan for abolishing, and regul tions re-
the charge of inelegance, 169.

1pecting them, 47.

Sex, facts resulting from the difference of,
Q.

described, 34-reasons for the attachment
Quakers, instances of benevolence among to our own, and the consequences of such
individuals of that body, 309.

attachment, 35.
Quakers of Pennsylvania detended by Mr. Se vual Paffion, remarks on the, 34.

Cobbet, 434-attachment of that people Smith, Dr. Adam, his general Principles on
to their King and Country, at the time of the Freedom of Commerce, refuted, 181,
the American rebellion, 435---their de 182.
claration of their sentiments excited the Socinianism, the errors of, favoured by the
hatred and malice of the whigs, ib-per Monthly Reviewers, proved from their
fecutions sullained by this loyal body in ancient and modern reco ds, 77.
consequence of their loyalty, 437, cruel Stationers, their infamous combinations ex.
regulation of the rebels, against those who

pored, 182-one boasts of elearing 40,0001,
refuled to take the test, 438.--cruelty of by his present stock in hand, ib.
the Whigs towards them, ib.--their ba- Subscribers, specimen of fome, d splayed to
nishment from Philadelphia, 439-in the best advantage, 97.
Itances of cruelty towards individuals, SUMMARY OF POLITICS Reflections on the
440--m vrtification experienced by those

prelent oritical state of affairs, 234n the
Quakers who abjured their King, 442, diffention of our councils, ib.-on the
Queen Elizabetli's tour to Tilbury, 104. repead of the statutes against the Roman

Catholics, 235.--consequences of such a
R.

measure pointed out, ibom-uniform con-
Ramsay, Allan, Biography of, 151.--Re-

duct of His Majesty, on this occalion, ib.“
marks on him and his poems, 252, 253 necessity of a diftin&ion between tolera-,
his ungrateful behaviour to his literary tion and encouragement, 236m-extracts
affiftani, 254--vindicated, 350-his me.

from Archbishop Troy's pafloral letter-
rits and defcas, as a poet, discussed, 354, 236-238-farther inftances of His

Majeity's attachment to the established .
Randolph's Sermons, recommended to pub Church, 238-peace between the Emperor
lic notice, 135.

and the French Republic, 239--prepara-
Ranun ulus Aquatilis, its emetic and an. tions for the invasion of the Turkish Do-
tidotai p:operties, defcribed, 1.

minions, ib--remarks on the New Ad.
Religion, a new definition of, 496.

ministration, 040--present state of the
Religion necessity of imprelling ideas of,

continent of Europe in the month of
upon children at an early age, 505.

March 341-war between Spain and Por-
Republican Education, hatred of the English

tugal, ih.-reflections on

the perfidy
an ellential part of, 498.

and weakness of the Spanish Monarch,
Republicanilin proved by a republican and their natural confequences, 342.

French writer, to have no connection with Switzerland, account of the invasion and
religion, 495.

subjugation of, by General Schawenburg,
Reason defined, 262.

11, 13.
Recruiting Officer, speech of,' to procure re-

T.
cruits for Captain Immanuel's Company. Table, exhibiting the official value of im-
102.

ports and exports, and balance of trade

every

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every five years of the eighteenth cen-

U.
tury, 313.

Union, the 5th article of, relative to the per-
Talleyrand, account of, 491,

manence of eccleliaftical establishments,
Tattersal, Caprain, the prisoner of Charles II 29, 251.
account of his monument, 165.

Univertities, panegyric on, 188.
Theatres at Paris, account of, 493.

V.
Treatrical reprefentation, new plan of, 496. Vengeur, ftatement of its finking on the it
Tigers, extraordinary method of killing, in of June, con radicted, 58.
Africa, 42.

Verax, on Junius and Burke, 228.
Tipula 'Tritici of wheat, remarks on its pro-

W.
bable advant ges, 2.

War, fundamental difference between the
Tithes, proved to be no impediment to Agri present and those of any former period,
cultural improvemet,

92, 91-their
amount contrafted with that of the landed Warren, the late Doctor, Latin eulogy on,
produce of the kingdom, 288.

by Dr. Vaughan, 171.
Title-page, initance of a specious one, to Wells, the late Rev. Chriflopher, biography
another jacobinical collection, 194.

ot, 49.
Tobacco, Hiftor, of, 175—when introduced Whigs, instances of their cruelty towards
into England, ib.

the Quakers in America, at the time of the
Troy, the Siege of, in a great degree fabu Rebellion, 437, 438.
lous, 393.

Wigs, ftriétutes on the fashion of, among
Tutor, re igious letter from one to his pupil, voung people, 90.
53.

Wisdom, definition of, 262.

16, 18.

ERRATA.
Page 133, line 22, for the appeal, read they appeal.

13-4, l. 4, for legal read loyal.
143,

1.

24, for ccremony read acrimony.
144, 1. 14, for Golpel read Gospels.
145, 1.7, for Pagans read Pagani.
147, 1. 24, for preleaioner read probationer,

1.

27 and 36, for Benchary read Ban ckory.
148, 1. 33, for 1766 read 1786.
150,

1.
17,

for bere read by those.
2733. 1. 1. for Duncan read George,

l. 10, dele he between which and begins.
275, 1. 21, for Philopeter read Philopater.

1. 22, for ancien; read oriental.
276, 1. --paffim, for Houbigent read Ho ubię art.
277, 1. il, from the bottom, for avocata, read evocata.
357, for Duncan Campbell, read George, &c.
359, l. 37, for profillional, read profefforial, .
360, 1, 6, for them read him.
1. 45, for Novetus and Gerdius, read Novatus and Gardius,

for refcribi, read refcribers.
1. 47, for presbyterarum, read presbyterorum.

for Diaconarum, read Dincongrun.

for converfu, read confeflio
361, 1. 28, for fine, read five.

1. 30, for refecetur, read arceatur.
362 1, II, for but, read 1:1.

1.31, for o!firved, read dererd.
24,
for
AFKIOLVZTA yox,

read

africuvaywyor.
1. 25, for poteites, read poteitas.
365 1. 33, dele the words (See our lal review.)

363 1.

TRINTLW AT THE ANTI-JACOBIN PRESS, PETERBOROUGH-CAURT, FLEET-STREET BY

CROWDEE, NO. 2, JEMPLE-LANE, WHITE FRIARS.

DEC 17 1920

1

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