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The Female Speaker, or Miscellaneous Pieces in Prose and Verse, selected from the best Writers, and adapted to the Use of Young Women. By Anna Lætitia Barbauld. From the last London Edition. Wells & Lilly.

The Private Journal of Captain G. F. Lyon, of H. M. Ship Hecla, during the recent Voyage of Discovery under Captain Parry. 12mo.

Sacramental Meditations 'upon diverse Passages of Scripture; wherein Believers are assisted in preparing their Hearts, and exciting their Affections and Graces, when they draw nigh to God, in that Awful and most solemn Ordinance of the Lord's Supper. By the Rev. John Flavel. Richmond, Va. J. Martin.

Lives of the Ancient Philosophers, translated from the French of Fenelon, with Notes, and a Life of the Author. By the Rev. John Cormack, M. A. First American Edition, revised and corrected. Price $1. Washington, D. C.

Philosophy of the Human Mind. By Thomas Brown, M. D. A new Edition, in 3 vols. 8vo. Philadelphia. J. Griggs.

Journal of a Second Voyage for the Discovery of a North West Passage from the Atlantic to the Pacific ; performed in the Years 1821, 22, 23, in H. M. Ships Fury and Hecla, under the Orders of Captain William Edward Parry, R. N, F.R. S, and Commander of the Expedition.

Comyn's Digest of the Laws of England. 1 vol. 8vo. New York. Collins & Hanway.

Memoirs of Captain Rock, with some Accounts of his Ancestors ; written by Himself. Philadelphia. Carey & Lea.

Trials; a Tale. By Miss Burney. Philadelphia. A. Small.

History of Matthew Wald. By the Author of Valerius. New York. E. Duyckinck.

Treatise on the Common Law, in relation to Water Courses. Intended more particularly as an Illustration of the Rights and Duties of the Owners and Occupants of Water Privileges. To which is added an Appendix, containing the principal Adjudged Cases. By Joseph K. Angell, Counsellor at Law. Wells & Lilly.

Conversations on Chemistry ; a new Edition. By W. N. Keating. Philadelphia. Carey & Lea.

Recollections of the Peninsula. By the Author of Sketches of India. Carey & Lea.

Reports of Cases argued and decided in the English Courts of Common Law. Vol. VIII. Containing Bingham's Reports. Vol. I.; and Barnewall and Crosswell's Reports. Vol. I. Carey & Lea.

The Spanish Daughter. By the Rev. George Butt. Revised and Corrected by his daughter, Mrs Sherwood. 12mo. Carey &

Lea.

The Inheritance. By the Author of Marriage, &c. Carey &

Lea.

WORKS IN PRESS. Carey & Lea propose republishing in Philadelphia the Collection of English Literature, edited by Washington Erving.

The work is intended to embrace all the best writers from Chaucer to the present time.

They have in press, Major Long's Second Expedition. Memoirs of Richard Henry Lee of Virginia. By his Grandson, Richard Henry Lee. In 2 vols. 8vo. With a Portrait.

To contain an extensive body of correspondence with all the distinguished men of the Revolution. Also, a copy of the original Draft of the Declaration of Independence, by Mr Jefferson. • Jefferson's Notes on Virginia. 1 vol. Royal 18mo.

Digest of American Reports. In 4 vols. royal 8vo. By T.J. Wharton, Esq.

This work, with Wharton's Digest of Pennsylvania Reparts, and Munford's Digest of Virginia Reports, will be a complete digest of all the printed decisions of the courts of the United States,

INDEX.

Acadia. See Nova Scotia.
Adams, G. W. his oration at the cele.

bration of independence, 482. Agriculture, was considered by the

French economists as the chief branch of human industry, 325this theory built on an unsound basis, 326--Adam Smith's theory nearly the same, 327-its detects, ib.—Mr Skinner's labors in advancing agriculture, 333—Mr Biddle's Address before the Philadelphia Agricultural Society quoted, 335moral tendency of agricultural pur

suits on a people, 336. Alcavala, an oppressive tax levied on sales and purchases in all the provinces in South America under the Spanish government, 183_its ori

gin, 184–still exists in Mexico, 207. Alfieri, his great care in correcting his

compositions, 359. Allston, a sonnet in compliment of,

47. Almorarifasgo, and other taxes in the

Spanish colonies, 184. Alvarez, his rules of Latin prosody,

476. America, South, importantevents which have happened there during the last twenty years, 158-independence of the Spanish colonies in, 159– message of the king of Spain concerning, 160—Lord Lansdown's motion in the British house of Lords to recognise the independence of, 161-not to be expected that perfectly organised governments are immediately to grow up, 162—the revolution not the explosion of a moment, but the result of a long train of causes, 163—nn royalist party now in the country, ib.-connexion of the South American re

publics with the United States, -government of the country wia under the dominion of Old Spain, ib.—council of the Indies, 166—its character and dignity have been too much exalted, 167-Laws of the Indies, 168—political divisions of South America, and the government of viceroys, 171-Cabildo, 172—Royal Audiences, 173-commercial interests of the colonies, and policy of Old Spain in respect to them, 175--unjust monopolies, 177-contraband trade, 178--boasted decree of free trade, which gave no freedom, 180-duties, exactions, tithes, 183—Alcavala, ib.- Almoxaritazgo, and other oppressive taxes, 18+ duty on paper, 185—imposition practised on the people by the sale of ecclesiastical bulls, 186 -power of the king of Spain over the church in South America, as derived from the bull of Pope Alexander Sixth to Ferdinand and Isabella in the year 1493, and never afterwards withdrawn, 188--bishops and their salaries, 189-superstitious obser.ances to obtain money from the people, 191-discouragement of education, 193—decree suppressing a school in Buenos Ayres, 194, note-imperfect state of the universities and colleges, 194, 195--Inquisition operated as a check to knowledge and intellectual advancement, 196——unhappy con- , dition of the Indians caused by the laxness of the laws and the cruelty of the Spanish governors, 198—the horrors of the mita, as described by Dr Funes, 201-Solorzano's curious account of the mita, and the products of the mines of Potosi, 204, note ineffectual attempts to

palliate the crimes perpetrated in

the Indies, 205. American Farmer, review of the, 325

-character and value of the work, 333--has excited much inquiry among the agriculturists in this

country, 334. American Philosophical Society, cata

logue of the library of, its excellent

purpose and arrangements, 269. Ancients, topical system of the, be

longed to the science of the mind, 6-literature of the, in what respects it differs essentially from that

of the moderns, 314. Anthon, Mr, his elements of Latin

prosody, 474. Ariosto, his narratives complicated

and interrupted, 367–no poet so universally read by the Italians, ib.

-called by his rival Tasso the Homer of Ferrara, 368—first edition of his Orlando Furioso, 359—his birth and early studies, 359, 360— reply of the Cardinal Hyppolito on being presented by him with the first copy of the Orlando Furioso, 360-employed in public service, 361-latter portion of his life passed in comparative retirement, ib. wrote satires and comedies, ib.bis disposition and habits, 362wrote in the oltava rima, 363—his fiction often borrowed from the ancients, 364 beauty of his style, 365—his great work went through six editions during his lifetime, ib. Ascham's pointed remark concerning

the introduction of Italian literature

into England, 338. Aspinasse's Digest, its character and

value, 155. Asylum' for the deaf and dumb at

Hartford, 483. Athens, a poem, reviewed, 47. Audiencias Reales, principal courts of justice in the Spanish colonies, 171

-remarks on by Mr Mendez, 173. Authority, the foundation of the common law, 419-effects of excessive veneration for it, 420.

Bernard, General, his remark on the

instruction of inilitia, 283—his let

ter to General Sumner, 297. Berni's Réfacimento of Bojardo's In

namorato, 355—case of coincidence between him and Shakspeare, 356 -his smaller pieces, 357-his life passed chiefly at Rome, ib.-his

style exceedingly elaborated, 358. Biblioteca Americana, a periodical work in the Spanish language, 168 - its objects and character, 169— translations from it, 169, 170, 173. Biddle, Mr, extracts from his address before the Philadelphia Agricul

tural Society, 335. Blackstone, 411. Bland, judge, cited, 196. Blumenbach on the varieties of the

human race, 405—his arrangement rather the result of convenience

than necessity, 407. Boccaccio, notice of bis Decameron,

68, et seqq.-his birthplace and
parentage unknown, 69—his fami-
ly resided in Florence, ib. was
educated in that city, 70—his po-
etic enthusiasm first excited by
visiting the tomb of Virgil, ib.
attempted to study law, and wrote
voluminous works on mythology,
geography, and history, 71-his
intimacy with Petrarca, 72—these
two friends were instrumental in
introducing the study of Greek in-
to Italy, 73-Boccaccio resided for
a time at Naples, and was often
employed by his countrymen on po-
litical missions, and difficult nego-
ciations, 74-lectured on Dante, ib.
-died at his patrimony of Cer-
taldo, ib.-singular incident of his
conversion through the agency of
Petrarca, 75-remarks on his Latin
treatises, 76—his Latin poetry and
Italian prose, 77-origin, scene,
and purpose of the Decameron, 78
-peculiar merit of this work, 83-
good and bad traits of the Decame-

ron, 85. Bochart, his work on the animals men

tioned in the scriptures, 88. Boiardo, author of the Italian epic,

Orlando Innamorato, 353-surpas. es all the Italian writers in the ex

hibitions of fancy, 354. Bolivar, his address to the Congress

of Venezuela, quoted, 162.

B. Bacon, his inductive method of rea

soning, 3-distinction between the method itself, and Bacon's interpre

tation of it, ib. Banks, justice and policy of taxing

the capital stock of, 256.

Boileau's commendation of Milton,

339—censure of Tasso, ib. Boston, origin of free schools in, 453—

number of students educated at

them, 455. Brown, his Philosophy of the human

mind reviewed, 1-his mode of dividing the subject, 12-memory the basis of his inquiry, 13-remarks on personal identity, 14—principles of his new classification, 15— his notion of the power of muscular feelings, 17—lays down only two constituent elements in the idea of matter, viz. resistance and extension, 18—does not consider the five senses as adequate in themselves to attain a knowledge of the external world, ib.-strictures on a branch of his theory, 19—process of gaining ideas in infancy, 22his principle that ideas are no other than the mind itself existing in different states, 24—two classes of intellectual states, 27-principles of simple suggestion and relative suggestion, ib.-power of conception, 29- Imagination, 30—nominalists and realists, 34—relation of resemblance, 35relation of coexistence,

40-explanation of abstraction, 41. Bruce, the Abyssinian traveller, 88. Buchanan, Mr, his sketches of the history of the Indians, 463—his work contains some of the best

specimens of Indian eloquence, 464. Bulls, ecclesiastical, immense sales of

under the Spanish government in

South America, 186, 207. Buenos Ayres, school at, suppressed

by the Spanish government, 194,

note. Byron, Jord, anecdote respecting his

Beppo, 337, note--imitated Fortiguerra, 383—disagreeable effect of the union of sentiment and satire in

his Don Juan, 384. Bunker Hill, battle of, 293. Bulow, Marshal, on the mode of car

rying on wars, 292.

Canada, number of newspapers print

ed in, 458-state of literature in, ib. -colleges of, 459—first original novel printed there, ib. Canadian Review, remarks on the,

457—its design and merits, 460. Canning, Mr, his conference with the

French Ambassador, and his frank and noble avowal concerning the

republics of South America, 160. Captive Count, the, translated from

Goethe, 319. Carter, Mr, bis letters on the free

schools of New England, 448—his practical and familiar acquaintance with the subject, 349—statement of the mode in which the free schools are managed in the interior of New England, ib.--his remarks on a late law of Massachusetts respect

ing schools, 451-quoted, 454. Cartier, James, commissioned by the

French king to explore Nova Scotia, and find a place for a colony, 139—discovered the St Lawrence, and ascended as far as Montreal, ib. Celsius, his writings on the plants

mentioned in the scriptures, 87. Chaleur, Bay of, discovered by Car

tier, 139. Chalmers, his mode of preaching, 298. Chaucer, his imitations of Boccaccio,

77, 84. Chile, first printing press established

there, 196. Church in South America, 188—the

pope's power limited, 189--salary of the bishops, ib.-abuses practised by the lower orders of the clergy

on the Indians, 191. Classics, ancient, their value as a

branch of modern learning, 126 models of fine writing, ib.no branch of literary history can be well understood without a knowledge of them, 128--particular reasons why they should be studied in the United States, 129_encourage an enlightened spirit of independence, 130—their strong influence on national character, 131—their utility as a branch of study in drawing out and invigorating the faculties, 133. Clay, Mr, cited, 232, 236, 239-quo

ted, 245. Clinton, De Witt, his discourse con

C. Cabildo, how constituted and the na

ture of its government, 172. Cabot, John and Sebastian, first dis.

coverers of Nova Scotia, 1.38--coasted to a great distance North and South of this country, 139.

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