Horses at Onore; infamous conduct of Tippoo's officers concerning them, iv. 170;
shot to death, 170.

Hospitality to travellers in Guzerat, ii. 415. Modern oriental hospitality, iii. 188—


Hossatnlee, battle of, in Guzerat, ii. 72.

Hottentots at the Cape of Good Hope, ii. 178; general character of those in the in-
terior parts of Africa, ii. 179.
Hot wells at Vazarabhy, iv. 250; particularised, ibid.
Houssain, solemn anniversary of his murder, ii. 237.

lamentations of his family, ii. 238.

addresses to his horse, Zual-Jinnah, ii. 238, 9-

Hiima, bird of happy omen in Asia, iv. 191.

chief ornament of Tippoo Sultan's throne, iv. 191.

Humaioon, emperor of Delhi, iii. 146.

Human sacrifice, extraordinary one at Neriad, ii. 93.

Humiliation, degrading obeisance required by the Greek and Roman emperors, iii.

Humming birds, in South America, their great beauty and variety, i. 7-

Hummums in India, their great refreshment and use, i. 83. Those at Surat de-
scribed i. 255. Ruins of baths at Ahmedabad, iii. 129.

Hunting; magnificence of the ancient ro}'al hunts in India, ii. 488; description of a
tiger hunt in Bengal, 489- Hunt for lions, iii. 91.

Hurra Punt, an infamous traitor among the English allies, ii. 97; his deserved fate, 99.

Husserat; household troops at Poonah, ii 47.

Hyder Ally Khan, his letter to colonel Wood, iii. 287.

his character, compared with that of his son Tippoo Sultaun, iv.

187; his birth, rise, and progress in life, 188.
Hyder Nuggur, Gaut, taken from the English by Hyder's troops, iv. 113.
Hyderabad, in Guzerat, battle there, ii. 81. A singular family combat, ii. 81. capital of the Nizam, extraordinary instance of modern witchcraft in that

city, iii. 392.

Ice used in India, ii. 227.

... abundance prepared for Alexander the Great, ii. 227.

Ichneumon, Mongouse of Malabar, i. 358. Its instinctive remedy for the bite of a

serpent, ii. 248
Idols, manufacture of those in India, iii. 340.

Infanticide in Guzerat, iii. 422; abolished by governor Duncan, ibid.
Infants, given by Hindoo mothers, a living offering to alligators, iv. 310.
India, its Greek derivation, i. 59; its ancient trade with the Greeks, i. 245.
Indigo, its manufacture at Cambay, ii. 19.

Indus, one of the sacred rivers of India, i. 376.
Inquisition, its cruelties at Goa, i. 297.
Insects, at Bombay, described, i. 46.
Iron earth in Malwa, iv. 25.

Iron ore, smelting houses, and iron forges in Malabar, i. 366.
Iron mines, in Malwa, described iv, 24.

particular account of those in the Gwalier district, iv. 27.

Ispahan, particulars of a Persian funeral, iii. 380.
Ivory mosque, at Ahmedabad, iii. 126.
Jabo, rajah, his visit, iii. 482.

Jaggernaut, account of the Hindoo temples, idols, priests, worship, and death of the

pilgrims at that place, iii. 7, 8, &c.
Jaghire, grant of territory in India, ii. 426.
Jago, St. island of, i, 5.

Jaina, extraordinary tribe of brahmins, ii. 312; their cruelty to other brahmins, ibid.
Jamboseer, rich cultivation of that purgunna, iii. 55. Capital described, iii. 62;

beauty of the lake, 63.
Jami, author of the Yuzef Zelekha, iii. 236.
Jane, queen of Navarre, iv, 312.
Japan earth, its manufacture, i. 304.
Japan rose, i. 32.

Jarode, Sindia's encampment there, iii. 475.

Jattara, Hindoo festival on the Nerbudda, ii. 114, 236.

Java pigeon, columba coronata, ii. 185.

Jeajee Appa,agreat Mahratta chieftain, iii. 350; assassinated in his durbar tent, iii. 352.

Jeiram Bopput, police officer at Poonah, i. 214.

Jellinghy river, iv. 99.

Jercoon, fortress in Malwa, iv. 20.

Jereeb, measurement in India, iv. 60.-

Jesswant Nugger, iv. 76.

Jesswant Sihng, Hindoo rajah, his beautiful letter to Aurungzebe, iii. 20.
Jevanjee Furdonjee, letter from, iii. 358.
Jewasse, a plant for screens in India, i. 206.

Jews, at Cochin, colony there from whence emigrated, i. 328. Extraordinary history,
and reflections on those people, i. 333.

.... excellent reasons for their conversion to Christianity, iv. 299. Equally applica-
ble to the Hindoos, iv. 302.

Jiggerkhars, Liver-eaters in India, ii. 521.

Johilla, romantic source of that river, ii. 308.

Johnson, Dr. his opinion in favour of converting the heathen, iv. 298.
Jones, Sir William, his beautiful reflection on an India voyage, ii. 212.
Vol. iv. 3 F

Jones, Sir William, his illustrious character, ii. 213; his comparison between Asia
and Europe, ii. 218; his comments on the Persian and Hindoo mystics, ii. 322;
his sentiments on the conversion of the Hindoos, iv. 299; his opinion of Menu's
institutes, iv. 307; his reflections, prayers, and search after truth, iv. 315.

Journey in India; numerous attendants necessary to comfort, i. 204. Reflections on
its conclusion, 234.

Juarree, valuable grain in India, ii. 406.

Jugglers, their extraordinary feats in India, ii. 476. Proofs of their swallowing a

sword, ii. 515.
Julius Caesar, his remark on the Druids, iv. 314.

Jumma-bunda, assessment and settlement of the landed revenue in Guzerat, ii. 419,
Jumma Musjed at Baroche, ii. 252; at Ahmedabad, iii. 125; at Cambay, ii. 17; at
Delhi, iv. 65.

Jumna, appearance of that river at Delhi, iv. 67; its junction with the Ganges, 85.
Jungle fowl, cock of the woods, i. 196.

Kaaba, temples at Mecca, iii. 135.

Kairah, a fortified town in Guzerat, ii. 77- Further account of it, iii. 96.
Kalleah Deh, summer palace at Oojen, iv. 6.

Kama-deva, Camdeo, the Hindoo god of love, ii. 510; his attributes and attendants,

510; hymn to that deity 511.
Karra Nuddy, salt river in Malwa, iv. 37-
Kessai, anecdote of with Al Mamon, iii. 179-

Khan Khannah, lord of lords, iv. 66 ; his prodigality and proverbial extravagance, 67 •
Kim river, ii. 214.

Kimcutodra Chowkey, a celebrated Serai, ii. 214.
Kimcobs or Keemcabs, a rich manufacture, iii. 1S2.
Kistna, a sacred river of India, i. 376.
Kokarea, magnificent lake near Ahmedabad, iii. 130.
Koojneer, in Malwa, iv. 13.

Koor, explanation of that singular custom, ii. 392.
Koorios, their history, i, 446.

Koran, the sacred scripture of the Mahomedans, i. 92.

Kuchinder, in Malwa, iv. 16.

Kurkul pagoda, near Mangulore, i. 311.

Kusroe, tomb of, iv. 84.

Lacedemonians, in many respects like Hindoos, i. 285.
Lacoondra, river in Malwa, iv. 10.

Lady, prophet's description of an oriental beauty, iii. 419.

Land and sea breezes, accounted for on the coast of Malabar, 1. 308.

Landed property in India, division, ii. 432. Subject discussed, 438; deeds of sale,
435; minutes of the board of revenue at Baroche on this subject, 438; objections
against farming the lands, 440; preference to leases, 442; further discussed,
iii. 265.

Laodicea, rebuke to that lukewarm church, iii. 33.
Laurentinum, Pliny's villa, compared with those in India, iii. 407-
Leprosy, account of that malady in India, ii. 507; anecdote of a Mahomedan leper,

Lingam, great object of Hindoo superstition, iii. 70; stones of that shape found in

the Nerbudda, formed by the water, iii. 340
Lions, habits of those iu the south of Africa, ii. 186. Discovery of lions in Guzerat,

iii. 90; interesting particulars of the hunt, iii. 91.
Lion's Rump, mountain near the Cape of Good Hope, ii. 178.
Lizards, their variety in India, i. 42. Blue lizard, ii. 292.
Locke, influenced by Christianity, iv. 312.
Locked-jaw, disorder and cure, iv. 23.
Locusta, her skill in poisonous drugs, iii. 385.

Locusts, their devastations in India, ii. 273. Account of a flight at Baroche, 273;
blue locust described, 272; scripture account of these insects, 274; quails of
scripture, 274; awful scene in the Brodera purgunna, iii. 338. Prophetical de-
scription of their ravages, 338.

Lodge, in cucumber fields and melon grounds, illustrates a passage in Isaiah, ii. 450.

Longevity in India, among the Hindoos, neither common nor desirable, i. 219;
causes assigned, 219.

Lotophagi of the ancients, compared with the modern Hindoos, iii. 275.

Lotos, beauty of the flower in the Indian lakes, iii. 275; its great variety, 275; fur-
ther description, 362.

Lullabhy, his power in curing the bite of serpents, iii. 248; process described, 249;
his general character, 250; splendid weddings of his children, 250; behaviour on
the death of his daughter, 251; ingratitude to the English after the cession of
Baroche. iii. 467- His subsequent infamous conduct, iv. 233 ; his cruelty to Rha-
man, iv. 234; his death, 243.

Lullabhy's well, significant inscription over the spring, iii. 250.

Lustral ceremonies at Chandode, iii. 6.

Lutoph Ally Beg, general in Tippoo Sultaun's army, iv. 116; transactions between

him and the English garrison at Onore, 117; his duplicity and treachery, 126.
Lyttelton, Lord George, influenced by Christianity, iv. 312.

Mackintosh, Sir James, his opinion of the Hindoos, iv. 308 ; his charge to the grand
jury at Bombay, iv. 291; his estimate of the British character and government in
India, iv. 295.

Macrobius, his opinion of the soul, iii. 261.
Madeira island, i. 8.

Madras, Patana, purchased by the India Company on the Coromandel coast, iv. 282.
Maha Deva, the great god of the Hindoos, iii. 443.
Mahie, a French settlement on the Malabar coast, i. 321.

Mahdarow, peshwa of the Mahrattas, i. 470; his eventful reign, 471; his character
and concluding scene with his successor and his wife, 472; death, 472; sacrifice
of his widow described, 472.

Mahmah Doocree, cruel treatment of her son at Dhuboy, ii. 337; her revenge on that
city, 338 ; ordeal trial at her tomb, 338.

Mahmood Sultaun, his conquest, plunder, and cruelty in Hindoslan, iii. 142.

Mahmud-a-bhaug, palace and gardens at Surat, i. 252.

Mahomed, the Arabian prophet, i. 93; his character further illustrated, iv. 195.

Mahomedans invade Hindostan, i. 89; their characters, dress, manners, and customs,
i. 94; behaviour of those in high life, i. 102; seclusion of their women, i. 103;
conduct of men in power, 220; ciuel and intolerant zeal, ii. 316; venerable patri-
arch at Ram-Rajah, i. 219-

Mahomedan females at Ahmedabad, iii. 133; their situation illustrated from scripture,
133; Koran admits of their having souls, 269; their allotment in Mahomed's
paradise, 269; general character, 329; behaviour at a funeral, 379.

Mahomedan literature, state of in India, iii. 413.

Mahomedan paradise, its sensuality, i. 93.

Mahomed Cossim, his cruel punishment, iii. 387.

Mahomed Khan, letter from, iii. 359-

Mahomed Shah, emperor of Hindostan, i. 464.

Mahrat, name of a province in India, i. 460.

Mahrattas, their origin and name, i. 461; Sevajee, the first rajah, 46l ; their warlike
character, 463; astonishing rise as an empire, 463; great increase of their army,
463; their peshwas in succession, i. 480; commencement of the civil wars, 480-
their situation as a caste among the Hindoos, ii. 51; women, cattle, and military
life, ii. 52; hardiness in war, ii. 131 ; pitched battles, ii. 154.

Mahratta army, completely described by Sir Chailes Malet, ii. 143, &c.

Mahratta camp, tents, weapons of war, armour, &c. &c. described, ii. 146.

Malabar, first view of the coast, i. 12.; its proper boundaries, i. 294; voyage on that
coast delightful, S35; natural history of Malabar, 347, &c.

Malabar manuscripts on olas, i. 391.

Malabars of Travencore, their general character, i. 378; their houses, gardens, culti-
vation and crops, i. 394; punishment of criminals, i. 394.
Malet, Sir Charles, his account of the temples at Ellora, i. 442.

of a Cheeta hunt, i. 271.

of the Telinga brahmins at Poonah, ii. 133.

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