Page images
PDF
EPUB

INDEX.

A.

Beccaria, Morellet's anecdotes of, 328,
Acadia, first settlement of, 47.

330_his Crimes and Punishments
Adams, John, eulogized, 29.

translated by Morellet, 329.
Adams, J. Q. his correspondence on Behring, his voyage, 376.

the subject of the Russian claims, Bentley, Dr., on the various readings
375, 389, 393.

of the New Testament, 475, 476.
Adler, his labors on the New Testa. Bengel, his labors on the criticism of
ment, 481.

the New Testament, 477.
Alter, his edition of the Codex Vin- Besa, his edition of the New Testa-
dobonensis, 480.

ment, 470.
Birch, his labors on the New Testa- Bichat, Xavier, his general anatomy,
ment, 480, 481.

translated by Hayward, reviewed,
America North, first discoveries of, 132—his private history, 137—his

33, 34, 36, 376_attempts to colo- treatise on the membranes, 140-
nize, 35-early accounts of, 38— his remarks on the phenomena of
first English colonies in, and their life and death, 140—bis profession-
charters, 40 et seq.-French colo- al zeal, 141, 142—his death, 142–
nies in, 46—Dutch colonies in, 50 character of, 143_his system of
-why not colonized by other na- general anatomy explained and dis-
tions, 49, 50_travels in, review- cussed, 144, 154—compared with
ed, 224, 340—Aborigines of, 240– Hunter, 161.
-(see Indians.)-a new field for Biron, a Norwegian, said to have dis-
works of fiction, 250—(see Ro- covered Newfoundland, 33.
mance)-population of, 290 et seq. Blaxton, Wm. sole occupant of the
-(see Population)-claims to N. isthmus of Boston, 257.
W. coast of, examined, 370 et seq. Bode, bis work against Mill's New
-see Russia)-Geology of parts of, Testament, 475.
230, 233 et seq.

Boston, settlement of, 257-Stansbu-
Americanisms, 207, 215, 248, 341. ry's character of people of, 344.
Ames, Fisher, 79,211.

Bracebridge Hall reviewed, 204 et
Anatomy, general and descriptive, seq.--compared with the Sketch

142, 156—Bichat's system of 142, Book, 208-general character of,

156-Buisson's system of, 147. 209—fundamental error of, 212 et
Anecdotes of Morellet and his contem- seq.

poraries, reviewed, 455 et seq.- Brown, C. B., his Wieland cited, 74
of the revolutionary war, by Gar- character of his novels, 281.
den, reviewed, 455 et seq.

Buisson, M. F. R., his anatomy cited,
Ante-colonial history of N. E. 32 et 138—his character of Bichat, 143—
seq.

his theory of life, 147.
Arden, Francis, his translation of Ovid, Burke, his character private and pub-
reviewed, 348 et seq.

lic, 192—his eloquence, 81.
Ariosto, compared with Tasso, 99-

C.
whether an epic poet, 101.

Cabot, John, his voyage to N. Ameri-
Arkansas territory, history of, 235.
B.

Canada, discovered, 33-surveyed,
Baltimore, Lord, proprietary of Mary- 46_settled, 47-account of, 226.
land, 24.

Cape Cod, discovered, 36.
Barré, Col. 328, 331.

Carolinas, situation of, at the begin-
Barton's, Hingham Register, 310, ning of the Am. revolution, 24.
314.

Cartier, his voyages of discovery, 46,

225.

ca, 34.

rida, 46.

Carver, his travels cited, 233, 236. Docherty, Michael, story of, 459.
Cases overuled, &c. 65. See Law. Dudley, Paul, his account of the falls
Champlain, his account of Canada, of Niagara.
226, 227.

E.
Charles I., prevents Cromwell's emi. Ecclesiastical Establishments,of France,

gration to America, 28—names N. 432--of Spain, 436—of Portugal,438
Eng. 43.

-of Hungary, 440—of U. S. A. 442
Charleroix, cited, 33, 50, 228.

-of Italy 445—of Austria and Swit-
Chatham, Lord, character of his elo- zerland, 446—of Prussia and the
quence, 86.

Netherlands, 447—of Denmark,
Choiseul, minister of France, Rous- Norway, Russia, and Turkey, 448
seau's fears of, 13.

of England and Wales, 449, 450
Cicero, character of his eloquence, of Ireland, 449—of Scotland, 450
82-his use of historical personages,

project for diminishing the expense
163.

of, 451–whether å reform of is
Coke, Lord, cited, 67, 201.

practicable, 453.
Coligni, his attempt to colonize Flo- Educalion, by free schools, 30-sys-

tem of, in England and in the U.
Colonies, the N. Eng. compared with S. 56 et seq.- Fellenberg's system

others ancient and modern, 24-de- of, 361-Pestalozzi's system of, 355
signed for mere trading companies, -in Geneva, 366, 368.
25—-English in America, 40- Elizabeth Islands, discovered, 35.
French 46—Dutch, 50, on the N. Eloquence, defined, 76-parliamen-

W. coast of America, 376, 384. tary, 76—of the pulpit, 77—culti-
Confessions, Rousseau's, 1, 6.

vation of, 80—of Robespierre, Bo-
Coppermine river, 238.

naparte and Mirabeau compared, 74
Corances, his anecdotes of Rousseau, -of Burke and Isocrates, 81-of

11, 13—his opinion on the mode of Cicero and Demosthenes, 82-of
Rousseau's death, 16.

Patrick Henry, 82—of Chatham,
Corilla, the famous improvisatrice, 86—of Burke, Fox, and Pitt, 192.
324.

Elsevir edition of the New Testament,
Cortereal, explores Labrador, 50.
Cowper, the poet, cited, 211–his Emigration, to and from N. Eng. 297,

translation of Homer, 350_his 300—from Great Britain into the
character, 8.

U. S. 293 et seq.- quantum of, ac-
Cox's Russian Discoveries, cited, 382. cording to official documents, 301
Cromwell, on the point of emigrating effect of on the increase of popula-
to America, 28.

tion in the U. S. 304.
Cumberland, criticised, 60, 193. Emile, Rousseau's opinion of, 4-price
D.

of, 8-manuscript of burnt, 13.
Dale, Sir T. colonizes Virginia, 45. England, ber former colonies, 40-a
D'Alembert, anecdotes of, 321, 323, foreigner's opinion of, reviewed, 51
326, 327.

et seq.--constitution, 192-on the
De Breme, his discourse on Italian causes of her distress, 196-on her

literature reviewed, 94--extracts rules of war, 203—on her church
from, 99, 101 et seq.

establishments, 450.
De Ments, settles Acadia, 47, 226. Erasmus, his first edition of the New
De Prades, Abbé, bis dispute with the Testament, 462_his subsequent

doctors of the Sorbonne, 321. editions, 466, 467, 468.
Demosthenes, character of his elo Ermenonrille, the last residence of

Rousseau, 15—spared by the allies,
Desault, the anatomist, 137, 138,

19.
Detroit, history of, 232.

Essay, St. Pierre's on Rousseau, re-
Derin du Village, St. Pierre's opinion viewed, 1 et seq.

of, 4author's opinion of, 4-effect Europe, 'by a citizen of the U.S.,'
of its representation, 13.

reviewed 177, 210– changes in the

471.

quence, 82.

government of, 179-prospect of mains to their original place of bu-
its consolidation, 182—its policy to-

rial, 19.
wards France and Russia, 183-ef. Glaciers, phenomena of the, 364 et
fects of military consolidation of,

seg:
183, 185, et seq.

Gluck, his interview with Rousseau,
Evans, Estwick, his pedestrious tour, 12.
340.

Godwin, his answer to Malthus re-
Fell, Dr., his edition of the Greek Tes- viewed, 289 et seq. See Population.
tament, 473.

Gæde, his opinion of England re-
Fellenberg, his schools, 361.

viewed, 51 et seq.
Fenelon, Rousseau's admiration of, 14 Goldau, remarkable destruction of,

remains of, respected by Marl- 359.
borough and Eugene, 19.

Gorges, Sir Fernando, his colonies.
Fine Arts, in England, 60, 198–in- 41, 42.

fluence of the, on literature, 96_ Gorton, Samuel, persecutions of, 419.
in Switzerland, 356, 366.

Gosnold, discoveries of, 36.
Florida, settlement of, 46.

Government, of the American colon-
Fontenelle, anecdote of, 8.

ies, 24. et seq. 40 et seq.-Notions
Foscolo, 16 editions of his novel, 164. of our ancestors concerning, 28%
Fossil tree, account of a, 248.

characteristics of a free, 53—Mira-
Fox, compared with Burke and Pitt, beau's views of, 90—changes of, in
192, et seq.

Europe, 179.
France, claims of, to the discovery of Greene, Gen. Johnson's life of, re-

America-colonies of, in Ame- viewed, 416—memoirs of, 416,
rica, 45— policy of Europe towards, 421-letters of, 422-Luzerne's re-
183-present political situation of, marks on, 458.
188-poetry of, unfit for music, Greenleaf, Simon, his cases overruled'
13—late ministry of, disturb the &c. reviewed, 65, 71.
remains of Rousseau, 19—gentry Grenrille, Sir Richard, attempts to
of, at the beginning of the revolu- colonize N. America, 35.
tion, 354-chief actors in the revo- Griesbach, his New Testament, 460_
lution of, 73_effects of the revolu- his Prolegomena cited, 470. AC-

tion of, on civil liberty, 177 et seq. count of his labors on the New
Franklin, cited, 310-notices of, 1, 9, Testament 479—his opinion of lat-

83, 211-Mirabeau's notice of his inizing codices 482_number of
death, 93—Morellet's anecdotes of, manuscripts made use of by him
328, 332, 335/humorous ode to ib.-bis symbolæ criticæ, 483_his
334.

classification of manuscripts 483-
G

rules for applying various readings,
Galiani, his argument against the 485.
French Atheists, 329.

H
Garden, Alex.—his anecdotes of the Hakluyt, cited, 33-active in colon-

Revolutionary war. &c. reviewed, izing America, 38.
455—his remarks on the study of Hallé, his eulogium on Bichat, 144.
history, 456.

Hayward, Dr Geo. his translation of
Garrick, anecdotes of, 328, 331, 332, Bichat reviewed, 132.
333.

Heckevelder, the Indian historian, 258.
Geneva, artists of, 366—societies of, Hennepin, his account of Niagara,
368.

228, 231.
Geology, of parts of the United States, Henry, his account of the copper

230, 233, et seq. 237, 239,245. mines, 238.
Gilbert, Sir Humphrey, his attempt to History, of the N. England colonies,
colonize N. America, 35.

22 et seq.-of New England, dis-
Girardin, the elder, patron of Rous- tinguished into periods, 33—of voy.

seau, 15—his account of Rousseau's ages to N. America, 33 et seq.-of
death, 16, 17—the younger, a pupil attempts to colonize N. Ameria,
of Rousseau, 15--restores his re. 35-remarks on the study of, 456.

et seq.

Historical Romance, new materials for, Life, principles of, 144-organic and
250 et seq.

animal, 146 et seq.-active and nu-
Holbein, his paintings, 356.

tritive, 147 et seq.
Hortense, Queen, anecdote respecting, Lisiansky, his account of the Russian
358.

settlements, &c. 396, 397.
Hume, quoted, 27, 28—his disposition,

M
9_his plan of a commercial dic- Maine, first settlement of, 24, 41.
tionary, 331–used to meet the Malthus, Godwin's answer to, review-
French atheists at Baron D'Hol-

ed, 289--character of his work on
bach's 328.

population, 289cited, 311, 312,
Hunter, Dr John, compared with Bi- 315. See Population.
chat, 161.

Marion, Gen. character of, 456 et seq.
I

Maryland, settlement of, 24.
Improvisatori 324, 325.

Mathæi, his edition of the New Testa-
Indians, N. America, their mode of

ment, 380.
writing, 240—considered as mate- Message, President's respecting Rus-
rials for poetry and romance, 253— sian claims, 370.
anecdotes of the, 242, 244,247,596 Mill's Critical edition of the N. Testa-
et seq. 418, 419.

ment account and character of, 473.
Irving, Washington his works 206.

Mineralogy, of the U. S. 238, 244, 246.
Isocrates, his oratory, 81, 84.

Mirabeau, his advice to Rousseau, 4
Italy, language of, adapted to music, his works reviewed, 73/political

13-associations with, 94 et seq.- character of, 73—oratory of, 75,
literature of affected by her fine 83—his writings, 82, 83—his private
arts, 96_do. by the Greek emi.

history, 84—his person and manner,
grants, 99-literary controversies

86_specimens of eloquence of, 88
of, 98—the improvisatori of, 325
general taste for music in, 325— Mississippi, source of the, 241,243.
ecclesiastical establishments in, 445. Moldenhawer, his labors on the New
J

Testament, 480, 481.
Jefferson's Notes on Virginia, 211, 333. Morellet, Abbé, memoirs of, reviewed
Johnson, Judge, his life of Greene re- 319 et seq. anecdotes of, and his

viewed, 416—his testimony against contemporaries, 319 et seq.
duelling, 430.

Music, cultivated by Rousseau, 3, 7,
Julia Severa, or the year 492, review. 21-copied by Rousseau for a living,
ed, 163.

6, 7, 10-adapted to Italian better
K

than French, 13—of the Italians
Kirkland, his life of Ames, commend- in 325—America 402—principles
ed, 211.

of taste in vocal, 402 et seq.-tone
Knickerbocker's New York, commend- in 403–intonation in, 404_articu-
ed, 206.

lation in, 405-accent in, 407-ex-
L

pression in, 407—graces of, 408—
La Hontan, cited, 228, 240.

taste in composition of, 409-prin-
Lake Superior, description of, 236. ciples of, 410_power of imitation
Law, number of reports of, 65-errors

by, 412.
of, 65, 66-general certainty of,

N
67-system of in U. S. 68—improve- Newberg letters, ascribed by Mr Just-
ments in, suggested, 69—notion of ice Johnson to Mr Gouverneur
systematizing, 70-of nations, in Morris, 428.
regard to war remarked on, 199 et New England, Discourse in comme-
seq.

moration of first settlement of, re-
Liberty, civil, progress of, since the viewed, 21 et seq.-antecolonial

French revolution, 177 et seq. history of, 32 et seq.-character of
how far it must necessarily keep settlers of, 22 et seq. 255, 346,
pace with civilization, 178,184—of

418-early political views of, 27
Western Europe, 180—how to be first visited, 36-colonization of, 37
effected by a military subjugation et seq.--education in, 30, 57, 58-
of Europe, 180.

materials of for romance, 255-in-

crease of population in, 297 et President's message respecting claims
seq.-commerce of, 371-music in, of Russia to the N. W. coast, 370.

402—during the revolution, 423. Prinne, bis voyage to N. America, 38.
New Testament, principles of criticism Pym, on the point of emigrating, 28.
applied to text of, 460_-The Re-

Q.
ceived Text of, 461—Erasmus' edi- Quakers, Mirabeau's speech to the, 92.
tions of 462 et seq.-the Complu-

R.
tensian, 467—Stephens', 468–Be- Religion, Egyptian, 107_effects of
za, 470—Elzevir, 471–Labors of Christian, on poetry, 109_charac-
Bishop Walton on the text 472, of ter of, under the last Roman em-
Mill473,Wetstein 474,Griesbach475. perors, 110-how affected by the
Niagara, falls of, early accounts of remains of Heathen mythology,

the, 227_description of the, 228 112—how by the admixture of
retrocession of the, 230.

Scandinavian mythology, 116 et
Novels, new form of, 163-materials

seq
for, 250, 280—English, translated, Reports, number of English and Ame-
339_Brown's, 281.

rican, 65.
Ohio, whence settled, 300.

Rhode-Island, settlement of, 417, et
Ovid's Tristia, character of, 351. seq.-feelings of, towards Massa-
P.

chusetts, 420.
Pathay, his history of Rousseau re- Robespierre, political character of,
viewed, 1 et seq.

73—his oratory, 74.
Pestalossi, his school, 355.

Romance, Historical, antiquity of, 163
Peters, Hugh, an emigrant, 28.

-new field for, 250—variety of
Pilt,Wm. considered as an orator and character for, in America, 252-
a statesman, 195.

associations with scenes in America
Plutarch, Rousseau's remark on, 15. fit for, 254–periods of American
Plymouth, settlement of, 22 et seq.- history suited to, 255 et seq.

the residence of Hampden, 28. Rousseau, biographies of, commented
Poetry, controversy respecting an- on, 1 et seq.- personal appearance
cient and modern, 99 et eq.

of, 3, 4-domestic babits of, 5, 6,
principles of, 103, 105, et seq.-cha- 7—his mode of getting a living, 7
racteristics of the Greek, 106-cha- -sums received by, for his works,
racteristics of modern, 107-great 7, 8—his religious feeling, 14, 21-
changes in, how produced, 109 et his death, 15 et seq.—his remains,
seg.

how treated, 19—verses and epi-
Poletica, his statement of the Russian taphs on, 19 et seq.-Morellet's ac-
claims, 376 et seq.

count of, 327.
Polyglot, Walton's, 472.

Russia, danger of, to Europe, 183,
Pontoppidan, cited, 33, 36.

187—do. to the cause of liberty,
Popham, Sir John, his colony, 41. 183 et seq.-her title to the N. W.
Population, Godwin on, reviewed, 289 coast of America, 370 et seq.-her

-ratio of increase of, compared Jate ukase, 373, 393—her discove-
with increase of food, 290—Mal- ries and settlements in N. America,
thus' principle of, examined, 290 et 376—effect of the penalty of her
seq.-ratio of increase of, in United ukase, 378, 393—her claim to a
States of America, 292—how affec- close sea, 379, 389—statement of
ted in United States of America, by the question between her and the
emigration, 293 et seq.-increase United States of America, 380—her
of, in New England, 297-checks title to N. W. coast by discovery
on increase of, 299—particular examined, 381–do. by first occu-
principles of, 305 et seq.

pation, 383—real objects of, 390.-
Portugal, her attempts to colonize her claims considered with refer-

N. America, 49, 50-ecclesiastical ence to Great-Britain and France,
establishments of, 438.

391, 392-her charges against the

« PreviousContinue »