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edition of, with Warburton's notes, 32—enters into the history of the
reviewed, 300—Johnson's opinion indigenous nations of America, 32-
of, 300—excellences of his history, his opinion of the conduct of Ves-
301-his account of Lord Falkland, pucci, in giving a name to America,
301—of the fate of Hambden, 303 refuted, 33—his account of the cru-
-and of Lord Falkland, 304—of the elties practised by the Spaniards in
impeachment of the Earl of Strafford, Cuba and Hayti, 35—his account of
305—a safer authority as a historian the conquest of Mexico, 35—and of
of his times than Hume, 316.

Peru, 37—of the contests with the
Classical learning, importance attach- Indians in Chile, 37—of Brazil, Bo-
ed to, in Germany, 333.

gotá, and the United States, 40 et
Cleaveland, Charles D., his Epitome seq.

of Grecian Antiquities, 269. Cook, Capt., Ledyard's account of the
Codification of the common law, ob- death of, 362.

stacles in the way of, 172-has been Cooper, Mr, his Red Rover, reviewed,
generally the work of despots, 173 139—inequalities of his writings in
-of Justinian and the Roman em- common with other distinguished
perors, evils which it removed, authors, 139—has exceeded in the
173—of Napoleon in France, 174 introduction of Indian life and man-
-avowed object of, to give solidity ners, 144—his excellence in de-
to the law, 175—frequent publica- scriptions and events of the sea, 144
tion of reports answer in some -plot and events of his Red Rover,
measure the purpose of, 175—not 145—indistinctness of catastrophe
free from the objection of difficult in his novels, 154.
interpretation which applies to the Cortez, character and cruelties of, 36.
common law, 178.

Courts, English, Chancellor Kent's
Colleges of physicians and surgeons, opinion of the character of, 183–

see Physicians and Surgeons. American, importance and extent of
Columbia river, claim of the United the powers exercised by, 184.

States to, 502—state of the question
concerning 503 — argument by

D.
which the American claim may be Definitions in science, importance of
supported, 504.

exactness in, 199—improvement in
Comedian, low rank of the occupation those of geometry suggested, 200
of, in France, 390.

-of straight and parallel lines, 201.
Common law, Kent's opinion of, 168 Degrees, academic, origin of, 78.

-its universality in some degree or Denmark, an interesting object of at-
form, 168_essential to every state, tention, 285—direction of the politi-
169—character of the judge in rela-

cal revolutions of, 286-gradual es-
tion to, 170—most important point tablishment of an aristocracy in,
in the controversy against, now giv-

287-—want of a work on the
en up, 171-present question in dis- public law of, 288—revolution in
pute, is as to the expediency of cod- which the king was rendered abso.
ifying, 172--codification considered lute and hereditary, 290—character
in relation to, 173 et seq.-utility of of this revolution, 292—account of
law reports to, 175 et seq.-discrep- the lex regia in, 294-mildness of
ancies in the decisions of judges, the government of, and emancipa-
reproach to, 178—is not more ob- tion of the peasants of, 295—prohi-
noxious to this objection, than codes bition of the slave-trade, 295—re-
themselves, 178—its connexion with straint on theoretical despotism of,
statutory provisions, 179—is im- 296--orders of knighthood in, 297.
proved by the publication of reports, Droz, Joseph, his Essay on the Art of
180.

Being Happy, 115—difference be-
Compagnoni's America, a continua- tween his theory and that of Dr

tion of Segur's Universal History, Franklin, 116—makes happiness the
30_extent of the work, 31-its direct and exclusive object of pur-
character popular and not profound, suit, 119-recommends absolute

idleness, 120 et seq.-his positions fluence of the existence of monop-
considered, 122 et

seq.-recom- olies in producing them, 308—other
mends disregard of public opinion, grievances having the same tenden-
129—renounces inadvertently his cy, 309—of the first levying of ship-
own doctrines, 130—his false view

money in, 310-account of the re-
of independence, 134—failure of his ligious controversy in, between the

theory in his own person, 136. church and non-conformists, from
Duelling, practice of, in the German the accession of Elizabeh to the
Universities, 87.

Long Parliament, 312_insignifi-

cance of its origin,compared with the
E.

violence of oppression produced by
Edinburgh, university and medical it, 315-importance and peculiar
school of, 78.

nature of the relations of the United
Education, want of among the an- States with, 479—main subjects of

cients, a cause of the dissolution of discussion between, and the United
their republics, 69–influence of, States, 485—the maritime code, 486
upon liberty, 70--state of the means -privateering, 486_impressment
in the United States for prepar- 489—boundary line, 492_Columbia
atory education, 71-provisions for river, 502-navigation of the St
the various kinds of, in the new Lawrence, 512—atrocities of the
London University, 72—interest government of, in various parts of
taken by Washington in, 73—mode the world, 514,
of teaching by lectures a pow Europe, important events in the poli-
erful instrument in, 83.

tics of, since the last general war,
Emigration to Lower Canada, facts 215--not likely to be affected in an
relating to, 14 et seq.

important manner, by the late
Engel, John C. von, his History of changes of ministry in England,
Wallachia and Moldavia 464.

216—-general account of these
England, laws regulating the practice changes, 217—changes in the ad-

of physicin, 54-late changes of ministration of the French govern-
ministry in, not likely to produce any ment of niore importance to the
important consequences, 216—this general politics of, 224-general
change chiefly a personal one, 217 sketch of these changes, 224 et seq.
-a revolution in the policy of, has -the policy of the governments to
taken place since the last war, to- prevent republican institutions in
wards liberalism, 219—circumstan- Europe, 252—sketch of the politics
ces in the successive ministries of, of the East, 254–policy and con-
which show this revolution, 220- duct of Russia, 255—of England,
prospect of the Wellington admin- 259—questionable policy and con-
istration of, 223—policy of, with re- duct of England, with regard to the
gard to Greece, 259-jealousy of treaty of London, relating to Greece,
Russia by, 259—doubtful policy of, 261-probable influence of the pass-
in regard to the treaty of London, ing events upon Russia and England,
260_effects of the victory of Na-
varino upon the interests of, 263—
anxiety of, for the maintenance of

F.
peace, 264-power and prospects of Falkland, Lord Clarendon's account
compared with those of Russia, 267 of, 301-compared with Hambden,
-remarks on characters and events 301-characteristic anecdote of, 302
in the revolutionary history of, as -his death, 304.
recorded in Clarendon's History, 300 Farrar, John, Professor, his course of
-state of public feeling in the long elementary works on Mathematics
parliament of, 305—inconsistency commended, 193—its deficiency in
of Hume in his account of the ori-

the department of acoustics, 195.
gin of the civil wars of, 306—re- Feudal system in Canada, proposed,
marks on their origin, as connected change from, 3—advantages of, in
with religious grievances, 307–in- settle ent of new countries, 4-how

263 et seq.

22 et seq.

far introduced into Canada, and how consistency of, 192—preëminence
different from that in ancient Eu- of, in scientific researches, 192.
rope, 5 et seq.-modifications of the
system explained and described, 7.

G.
Fouquet, minister of Louis the Four Gallatin, Mr, intercourse of with the

teenth, his peculation and extrava- British ministry, 484.
gance, 381–his fate, 383.

Geometry, its elevated rank as a sci-
Fox, Mr, remarks on the formation of ence, 195--Gilbert Wakefield's en-
a nobility and aristocracy in Canada, comium on, 196—claims of the an-

cients for superiority in, 197—im-
France, circumstances in the state of provement in the definitions of, sug-

which gave rise to the Code Napo- gested, 200—nomenclature of fig-
leon, 174.

ures in, 204—on axioms in, 204.
France, state of the contest between Georgia, culture of silk in, 419.

the legitimate and liberal parties in, Germany, schools and universities of,
224-sketch of the political history 82-number and excellence of her
of, in relation to these parties, 225 universities, 84-character and con-
-character of M. de Villèle and of duct of the students in the univer-
M. de Châteaubriand in relation to sities of, 84-practice of duelling in,
the politics of, 226 et seq.-defeat 87-character of the men of educa-
of the liberal party in, 235—rupture tion in, 88—heterogeneous charac-
between Villèle and Châteaubriand ter of the jurisprudence of, 325—
in the ministry of, 236_objects of state of philosophical opinion in, 329.
attack to the opposition or liberal Ghent, treaty of, subjects which have
party in, 238—establishment of the been under discussion between
Jesuits permitted in, 239—junction England and the United States since
of Châteaubriand and his adherents the conclusion of, 485—provisions
with the liberal party of, 241– made by, concerning the boundary
change of public opinion in, produc- line, 493.
ed by the influence of newspapers, Goderich, Lord, the administration of,
242-attempt to control the public a continuation of that of Mr Can-
press in, 243—increasing unpopular- ning, 218—its dissolution, an un-
ity of the ministry of M. de Villèle, explained mystery, 222—probable
244-dissolution of the House of account of this event, 222.
Deputies, and the election of a new Göttingen, university of, 86_Napole-
one with a liberal majority in, 245 on's remark concerning, 318-gov-
-prevalence of liberal measures in ernment of, 318-cause of the difficul-
all departments of the government ties in the administration of justice
of, 246—probable consequences of in, 320—mode of teaching in, 320
this change upon the prospects of, -of the lectures in, 321—of the
248—improbability of a revolution encyclopædias in, 321-division of
in, 249—its natural government a

the whole circle of knowledge in the
republic, 250—causes which pre- teaching of, 322—completeness of
vent this government from being the means and provisions for study
established in, 252_number and in, 322 et seq.-rank of the four
excellence of the memoirs publish- faculties in, 323—of the faculty of
ed in, 372–excellence of the nar- theology in, 324of German juris-
rative writers of, 373—causes of this prudence, 325—of medicine, 327–
excellence, 373 et seq.-state of of philosophy, 328—of the study of
literature in, in the age of Louis the politics and government in, 330_of
Fourteenth, 379.

mathematics, 330—of physical sci-
Franklin, Dr, example and precepts of, ence, 331—fine arts and history, 331
in relation to happiness, 116.

—philology, 332—of the attention
Fraternity, the, an association for the paid to the study of the learned lan-

deliverance of Greece, purpose and guages in, 333—of the philological
plan of, 432.

seminary in, 336.
French, their character, singular in- Greatness, change in the opinion of
men with regard to, 154.

409_removes to a church in Boston,
Greece, question of European policy 410—manner in which his ministe-

with regard to the revolution in, 254 rial duties were performed, 410—his
-policy of Russia in regard to, 256– presidency at Transylvania Univer-
interference of the three powers by sity, 411-tribute to his merits from
the treaty of London, 258—proba- the trustees of that inititution, 412
ble results of that treaty on, 259— -his plan for the education of
emancipation of, probable, 264– young men, and for founding a col-
Cleaveland's Epitome of the Anti- lege at New Orleans, 412 et seq.-
quities of, 269—account of the com- pathetic account of his sickness and

mencement of the revolution in, 492. death, 413.
Greek revolution, plan and origin of, Hospodars or princes of Wallachia

472—Alexander Ypsilanti selected and Moldavia, 466—rapid succes-
as the head of, 472–expected co- sion of, 470.
operation Russia, 473–manner Hume, his account of the state of
in which it broke out, 474—is dis- public feeling at the opening of the
avowed by Russia, 474-defeat of Long Parliament, 305—his inconsis-
Ypsilanti, 476—second defeat of the tency in the importance attributed
patriots, 477.

by him to the religious disputes of

the day, 306—his misrepresentation
H.

and sophistry, 306—his account of
Hambden, comparison of, with Lord the monopolies existing in, 308—his

Falkland, 302-manner of his death, unjust attempt to justify the Stuart
303.

family, 310—his attempt to show
Happiness, rot the direct result of that ship-money had been first levi.

exertions for obtaining it, 113—0C- ed by Queen Elizabeth, 311-his
cupation necessary to, 120.

artful management of his purpose,
Happy, Essay, on the Art of Being, 316—his merits as a historian, 317.

115—theory of, by Dr Franklin and
Mr Droz compared, 116—their op-

I.
posite nature, 117.

Impressment, the Quarterly Review
Haven, Nathaniel Appleton, the Re- on, 489—state of the question con-

mains and Life of, reviewed, 154– cerning, 490--discussions with the
usefulness the prevailing trait in his British Government on, 491.
character, 156-his early life and Independence, true, what it is, 134.
the formation of his character, 157 Indian character of America, insuffi-
-his moral preparation for active ciency of, to furnish materials for
life, 158—his ardent pursuit of his the novel, 140—its deficiencies in
profession, 158—character of his this respect, 141.
mind, 159—his excellence in con- Indians of Cuba and Hayti, enormities
versation, 160—his character as a practised upon, by the Spaniards,
writer, 160—his interest in useful 34-of Mexico and of Peru, 36, 37,
institutions, 162–in schools, 163, --of La Plata, milder treatment of,
in religious instruction, 163—his re- 40.
ligious principle of action, 164,-ac- Indians of the Northwest of America,
count of some of his writings with West's account of, 293.

an extract, 165—his poetry, 166. Insects, proper feelings of mankind in
Hazzi, M. de, on the culture of silk regard to, 354.

and raising of the mulberry trees, Italy, claims of on the regard of
438.

Americans, 31-number of distin-
Holley, Horace, President, Caldwell's guished natives of, who have been

Life of, reviewed, 403—great value signalized in American history, 31
of the biographical notes by Mrs -sketch of the universities of, 76.
Holley, 406–uncommon character
of his father, 406—his birth and ear-

J.
ly education, 408-graduates at Jefferson, Notes of, on Virginia, 92–
Yale College, 409—studies divinity, set on foot expeditions of discovery,
marries and settles in the ministry, 93.

Johnson, Dr, his opinion of Claren. its superiority to other works, 196_

don's history, 300-his vocabulary superiority of his enunciations of
of the English language, 516.

the propositions, 198—does not re-

quire much knowledge of algebra,
K.

199—remarks on his definition of
Kent, Chancellor, his opinion of the straight and parallel lines, 201-on

common law, 168—of the value of his nomenclature of figures, 202–
law reports, 182—of the character of his axioms, 204_objections to his
the English courts, 183.

work as a text book, 205-proposed
Kentucky, travels of an Englishman retrenchments of its bulk, 207.

in, 420-account of an adventure Liberal system in politics essentially
in, 421.

adopted by England since the last

war, 219-state of, in Europe, and
L.

particularly in France, 224_defeat
Languages of the aborigines of Ame- of, in France, 235—supported by

rica, their general character, 104– Châteaubriand after his expulsion
difficulty of speaking them fluently, from office, 238.
105—their importance as a histori. Lines, straight and parallel, on the
cal material, 114.

definition of, 201.
Lansdowne, Marquis of, remarks of, Livingston, Judge, decision of, with

in the House of Lords, on the Noot- regard to the sufficient promulgation
ka Sound affair, 508.

of a law, 176-notice of the life and
La Plata, settlement of, by the Span- character of, 138.

iards, 39—singular incident causing London University, attention paid to

hostilities with the Indians of, 39. preparatory education in, 72—defi-
Law, study of, in the German Univer- ciency of means for religious in-

şities, 322—divisions under which struction in, 73–its greatest excel-
it is considered, 326.

lence, the preliminary education af-
Lectures, mode of teaching by, its forded to students of law and medi-

value not destroyed by the art of cine, 73.
printing, 83.

Long, Stephen H., first expedition of,
Ledyard, John, the American Travel- 94—-secret springs of his second

ler, Sparks's Life of, 360—his birth expedition, 95-account of his ex-
and early education, 360—charac- pedition, 96—unfavorable circum-
teristic adventure of, 361-his vari- stances under which he visited the
ous plans of life, 362—accompanies Chippewas, 110—errors in the ac-
Captain Cook, 362_his plan of a count of the expedition, 111.
northwest voyage, 363—defeated Louisiana, profit of sugar' plantations
after various attempts, 364—his plan in, 434—expense and mode of man-
for exploring the northwestern re- aging them, 434—of the weather
gions of the American continent, and temperature in, 436—culture of
364_his account of a visit from Sir silk in, 448 and 452.
James Hall, 365—of a visit to the Lower Canada, several important sub-
hospitals in Paris, 365—his opinion jects relating to, 26 et seq.-import-
of Jefferson and Lafayette, 366—his

an independent judiciary
journey to Petersburg, 367—-his in, 27. See Canada.
travels into Siberia, 367—his eulogy Loyalists, American, grant of lands to,
on women, 368—treatment of, by in Canada, 2.
the Empress of Russia, and conclu-
sion of his journey, 369—probable

M.
cause of this treatment, 370—en- Massachusetts Medical Society, pub-
gaged by the Association for dis- lications of, 44—simplicity of the
coveries in Africa, 370_commence- powers and duties of, 61-history
ment of his journey, and death, of the formation and changes of, 61
371.

et seq.-efficacy of the regulations
Legendre's Elements of Geometry, of, 63-connexion of, with the med-

Farrar's edition of, reviewed, 191- ical schools in the state, 64.

ance

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