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Bareuth, remarkable caves and
fofile bones found in that prin-
cipality, 160.
Barrifier, qualifications and duties
of, confidered in a moral view, 3.
Barometer, obfervations on the va-
riation of, 179.
Brothers, the pretended prophet,
publications relative to his cafe,
103-105, 224,

Brühl, Count, his commendable
attention to the investigation of
aftronomical circles, 461.


Calonne, prime minister to the fu-
gitive court kept by the French
princes at Coblentz, 543. His
intrigues and nefarious fchemes
in favour of the Comte d'Ar-

tois, 544. His projects ruined,

Carlifle, Mr. cafe of unusual form-

ation in a part of the brain, 42.
Cartwright, Major, his contra-
verfy with Mr. Arthur Young,
429. Recommends an alliance
with France, 433. His ideas
contraverted, 435. His plan
for a national militia, on the
model of our Saxon ancestors,
436. His advice with respect to
the British navy, 438. His fa-
vourite idea of the Saxon con-
flitution contraverted, 441.
Catholics of Ireland, their rights
nationally and politically con-
fidered, 12. Bill for their eman-
cipation, 102. Troops of that
perfuafion formerly in French
pay, on what principle, 285.
China, fome account of the pre-
fent ftate of that empire, 73-

Chriftian, Fletcher, the mutineer,
apologetical obfervations on his
conduct with respect to Capt.
Bligh, and to his majesty's fhip
the Bounty, 110. Answered,111.
Clarke, Dr. Hiftory of a fatal hæ-
morrhage, &c. 42.

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Coblentz, fecret hiftory of the ca-
binet formed there, in confe-
quence of the French revolu-
tion, 539. Intrigues of the
Princes, Brothers to Louis
XVI. 541. Anecdotes of French
affairs in the year 1795, 553.
Colours, in dyeing, philofophical
refearches concerning, 286. Dr.
Bancroft's difcoveries in, 288.
Permanency of, 290. Enume-
ration of vegetative fubftantive
colours, 376. Mineral substan-
tive colours, 379. Colours from
infects, 381. Hiftory of cochi-
neal, 382. On fcarlet-dying,
Commons, Houfe of, obfervations
on the conftitution of that de-
mocratical part of the British
parliament, 64.
Conftantinople besieged and taken
by the Turks, 393. Dreadful
circumftances of, 394. Com-
pared with the conquest of
Rome in 1527, 395.
Cooper, Mr. his motives for ex-
patriation and migration to
America, 312. His account of
the United States, 313.
Correfpondence with the Reviewers,
viz. Card from Lord Mount-
morres, 119. G. G.'s ftricture
on a paffage in Westoncraft's
hiftory of the French revolution,
120. Clericus Leiceftrenfis, on a
paffage in the Review of Dr.
Priestley's letters in answer to
Evanfon's Dijonance, &c. 239.
R Hall, M. D. relative to the
review of Dr. Aikin's Efay on
the impreffion of reality attending
dramatic reprefentations, ib. F. J.
P. on Charters's fermons, 240.
W. D. on a paffage in Bafnage,
ib. G. F. B. on the celebrated
Earl of Strafford's matrimonial
connexions, ib. Marquis de Ca-
faux, on his being mistakenly
noticed as an emigrant, and on
other topics, 471. Mr. Elphin-
fton, relative to Dr. S. John-


fon, 480. F. on a curious mif-
nomer in the M. R. ib.
Cotton, production of, 294.
Cramond, near Edinburgh, state of
that parish, 185.

Creed, Athanafian, dis-ufe of, in
our churches, lamented, 473.
Ought to be abolished alto-
gether, ib.

Dante, pathetic lines from, rela-

tive to his banishment, 89.
Danton, M. raifes a great fortune

by his public employments,486.
D'Avenant, Dr. Political reflec-
tions of, applicable to the pre-
fent time, 426.
Dore, Mrs. remarkable ftory of
her inftrumentality in preferving
Lymington from plunder, when
invaded by the French, 269.
Dumouriez, General, his account

of the fituation of France, 525.
His panegyric on the French
troops, ib. His note concerning
his profcription and flight, 527.
His cenfure of the military con-
duct of the powers allied against
France, 528. His cenfure of
Mr. Pitt, 530. His fentiments
refpecting the fituation of Hol-
land, 531. On that of France
with respect to her conquests,
533. On the form of govern-
ment proper for France, 535.


Electricity. See Read.
England, her financial refources for
carrying on the prefent war,565.
Equality of mankind, the exiftence
of impoffible in great focieties,


Fever, obfervations on, 33. Epi-
demic, of Bufforah, cafe of, 36.
Fitzwilliam, Earl, controverfy re-

lative to his recal from the go-

vernment of Ireland, 98–102.

Fordyce, Dr, G. his obfervations
on the small pox and fever, 33.
On improving the evidence of
medicine, 42.

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France, affairs of, refpecting the
revolution and the war, 20. 82.
Events relative to the history
of in the 16th century, 242.
Police of, miferably defective
during that period, 253. Mili-
tary events of the present war,
283. More tracts on, 344. Ma-
louet's letters on, 345. Plan of
a conftitution of government for
348. Arguments for and against
an alliance between England
and France, 434. Dangers of a
precipitate peace with, 464.
Anecdotes of, under Rober
pierre's tyrannical and cruel
adminiftration, 497-513. An-
ecdotes by General Dumouriez,
525. Revolution of, how cha-
racterifed, ib. Suggestions as
to what ought to be the con-
duct of France, in regard to the
retention of her conquests, 532.
Anecdotes refpecting France,
with regard to the intrigues of
the brothers of Louis XVI. at
Coblentz, 545. Conduct of
France with refpect to Geneva
highly impeached, 560. Ad-
vited to adopt the British con-
ftitution, 567. Farther parti-
culars of the conduct of France
towards Geneva, 579.


Gallicifms, difcuffion of, 505. In
ftances of, 506.
Gaming, fermon against, 238.
Gardelle, the murderer of Mrs
King, his portrait taken by Ho-
garth as that malefactor was
going to execution, 200.
Geneva, unjustly fubjected by
France, 562. The number of

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tial's epigrams, parts III. and
IV. 469.

Hellins, Mr. his improvement of
Hadley's quadrature of the
circle, 59:

Henry III. of France, his feeble
character and unfortunate reign,

IV. his great character,
and heroic conduct, 250. De-
fective as a politician, 253.
Heraldry, not an useless study, 361.
Regarded as a fcience, 362.
Invention of afcribed to the
Germans, ib. Connected with
the feudal fyftem, 366.
Hogarth, Mr. graphic illustrations
of, 186.

Mrs.fome account of, 198.
Home, Mr. Everard, his account of
Mr. Hunter's method of curing
the popliteal aneurifm, 39. His
obfervation on the loofe car-
tilages found in the joints of
the knee,&c. 42. On ulcers,45.
Hefack, Dr. his obfervations on
vifion, 60.

Gibbes, Mr. on the converfion of
animal muscle into a fubftance
refembling fpermaceti, 158.
Gillies, Dr. his account of his jour-
ney to St. Marino; polite re-
ception given to him and his
companions by the republican
inhabitants of that city, 447.
Gilpin, Mr. his tables for reducing
the quantities by weight, on any
mixture of pure spirit and water,
to thofe by meafure, &c. 157.
Girendifts, in France, charged with
having exercised the fame ty-
ranny in Geneva, as they them-Hume,
felves afterwards experienced
under Robespierre, 579. In-
confiftency of their complaints,
ib. Intances of their oppref-
five conduct, 582.

Gifhorne, Mr. his excellent dif-

courfe on morals, 2.
Gordon, Lord George, biographi-
cal apology for, 113.
Government of England, account

of, in the 14th century, 390.
Grandpré, M. good character of,
from Madame Roland, 485.
Grangeneuve, M. his character,

Gypfum, highly valued by the

Americans as a manure, 317.

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David, his objection to
miracles anfwered, 405.
Humfries, Mr. his account of a
fpontaneous inflammation, 161.
Hunter, Dr. His account of hyda-
tids, 35. On canine madness, 43.


Mr. his obfervations on
the inflammation of the internal
coats of veins, 33. On Introíuf-
ception, 38. Method of per-
forming the cure of the popli-
teal aneurifm, 39. Cafe of
paralyfis of the mufcles of de-
glutition cured by an artificial
mode of conveying food, &c.
into the ftomach, 41. Ob-
fervation on the foffile bones
prefented to the Royal Society
by the Margrave of Anfpach,
160. Memoirs of, 261. Curious
anecdotes of the danger which
he fometimes incurred, from
his wild beasts, kept for com-
parative anatomy, 262. 265.
His character, 266.



Hunting, old English verfes in
praise of, 270.
Hydatids, Dr. J. Hunter's account
of, 35.


Jacobin, definition and expofition
of that term, 506.
Jenner, Mr. preparation of emetic

tartar by re-crystallization, 35.
Indies, Eaft, publications relative

to, 141. Debates at the India
Houfe, relative to the affairs of
'the company, 453.

-, Weft, 'military operations.
in, under Sir Charles Grey, 284.
Confiderations on the fituation
of our colonies at the prefent
crifis, 453. Condition of the
negroes there recommended to
the benevolence of chriftians,
Inftruction and inftructors, M.
Mercier's ideas on, 400.
Invafions of England, fummary of,

Jones, Sir William, elegiac poem

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rations of his detachment, in
the Eaft Indies, 141.
overcome by famine, 143.
Longitude. See Wales.
Louvet, M. his character, lite-
rary and patriotic, 495. His
contemptuous mention of Dan-
ton and Robespierre, 497. His
dangerous fituation under the
profcription of Robespierre,
500. His flight, with other
profcribed members of the
convention, 501. His perilous
adventures and hair's-breadth
efcapes, 502. Pleafing reverfe
of fortune, 504.
Luxury, whether most prevalent
among our ancestors or our-
felves, 577..

Lymington, antiquarian refearches
concerning that town, 269.
Remarkable ftory of an inva-
fion of, by the French, ib.


Macartney, Lord, particulars re-
lating to his embaffy to China,

Madness, Canine. See Hunter, Dr.
Marat, his firange character, 489.
Margaret, Q. of Navarre, anec-

dotes relative to, 333.
Marnezia, fatirical romance of,


Martial, epigrams of, imitated
by Mr. Halhed, 469.

Kentucky, in America, account of Mafacres, in Paris, Mad. Ro

that flate, 318.


Law, of Lauriston, biography of
that famous fchemer, 187.
Lewis XVI. his flight to Varen-
nes, 522. Remark, by the
Count d'Artois, on his arreft
there, ib. Anecdote of his

averfion to cruelty and oppref-

fion, 550.
Little, Capt. narrative of the ope-

land's pathetic description of,

Meafures, and weights, new and

invariable ftandard of, decreed
by the French convention, 555.
Men, inquiry into their various
duties, 1.

Miracles. See Hume.
Moon, new difcoveries of moun-
tains in, 57. Appearance in,
of light, like a ftar, 58.
Morality. See Pythagoras.
Morgan, Wm. his method of de-

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Peace, tracts and arguments in
behalf of, 95. 215. A fpeedy
peace, and a liberal alliance
with France, ftrongly recom-
mended, 433. Danger of

premature peace, 464. Gen.
Dumouriez's opinion as to the
conduct that France ought to ob-
ferve, respecting her conquests,
532. Plan of a general pacifi-
cation, 537. Peace infinitely
more needed by France, at this
juncture, than by the allies,

Pearfon, Dr. George, his experi-

ment on a wax-like fubitance
collected at Madras, 159.
Piks, or Picts, account of their
navigations, 415.

Pitt, Mr. encomiaftic verses in
praife of his administration,

Dumouriez's mean opi-
nion of him as a ftatefman,
vol. viz. from Letters to Alcan-
der, 88. Sketch of the Cam-
paign, 92. Poetical Epifle
from an Infolvent Debtor, 109.
Taylor's Salluft, 157. Mickle's
Poems, 174.
Peter Pindar's
Hair Powder, 183. Maurice's
Elegy on Sir W. Jones, 195.
Afhburnham's Refloration of the
Jews, 227. Ode to the Hon.
Tho. Pelham, 228. Pratt's
Ode to Benevolence, 230. War.
ner's Topography of Hampshire,
270. 272. Seward's Anecdotes,
334. Pye's War Elegies of
Tyrtaus, 352. Pye's Siege of
Meaux, 353. Lovel's and
Southey's Poems, 354 An-
drews's Hift. of Great Britain,
397, 398. Wakefield's Edit.
of Pope's Works, 423. Hal-
hed's Imitations of Martial,469.
Court Fees, a Tale, 470.
Pitt's Age, a Satire, 471.
From Cours de Gallicifmes,
507. Epigram on a Statue in


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