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Tamburans in Malabar, i. 416.
Tamburetti, high caste of Malabar females, i. 416.
Tamerlane, or Timurlung, his conquests and cruelties, iii. 145. His real character,
iii. 146. Rowe's stage character, iii. 146.
Tannah fort, on Salsette, conquered by the English, i. 452. Improvements at Tan-
Tausein, a celebrated musician, iv. 32; his tomb at Gwalier, ibid. His wonderful
powers, iv. 33.
Tatties, screens made of grass for coolness, iii. 66. Their great alleviation of heat,
Tattoos, small Mahratta horses, ii. 150.
Tcheruns, singular cast of robbers in Guzerat, ii. 106.
Teak-tree and timber described, i. 241. Abundant in Malabar, i. 326.
Teekum, river in Malwa, iv. 11.
Teignmouth, lord, his opinion of the Indians, iv. 308. His excellent administration
in India, iv. 288; his remarks on Sir William Jones, 320.
Telinga brahmins, extraordinary instance of their cruelty, at Poonah, ii. 135.
that settlement, i. 315.
Tempest in Guzerat, ii. 126. Sublimely described, iv. 267.
Tennant, Dr. his character of the Hindoos, iii. 318.
Tents, magnificent, in India, ii. 44; 141. Travelling tents and encampment, iii. 66.
Termites, white ants, described, i. 42.
Terra Japonica, Japan earth, how manufactured, i. 304-
Thaen Tellow, dreadful scene at that village, ii. 119.
Thibet cow, beauty of its tail for chouries, iii. 82.
Thirst, its dreadful effects in India, ii. 34, 130.
Tiagura of Ptolemy, modern powaghur, ii. 300.
Tiger, escape from, in the Concan, i. 197- Anecdotes of tigers on Salsette, i. 428.
monkeys, for food, ii. 484. Affecting anecdote of a widow and dead tiger, ii.
Tiger hunt described, ii. 489-
Tiger, mechanically constructed by Tippoo Sultaun, iv. 184.
Tiger throne, in the durbar of Hyder Ally and Tippoo Sultaun, described, iv. 190.
Tiluck, sacred mark on the Hindoos'forehead, iii. 15; illustrated in scripture, 16.
Tippoo Sultaun, his bigotry and cruelty, ii. 257. Curious letter from, ii. 2.57. Cruel
Tivees, a cast of Malabars in Travencore, i. 390.
Tobacco, in Guzerat, ii. 48.
Toddy, taree, liquor from the cocoa-nut-tree, i. 24.
Torriano, major, appointed to the command of Onore fort, iy. 111. His gallant de-
Townson, Dr. his amiable character, ii. 379. Letter to him from Lord North, ii.
379- His prayer for a person possessed by an evil spirit, ii. 380. Opinions on
that singular subject, ii. 381.
villages, iii. 253.
Travencore, natural history of that kingdom, i. 347. Its beautiful country and ex-
Travencore, king, his character and conduct, i. 383; no written laws, 384; mono-
Treasure, concealed in India, ii. 383; practised by the ancients, 384; extraordinary
Trees, venerated by many nations, ii. 36l.
Triad deity of the Hindoos, i. 430. Sculptured at the Elephanta, of a colossal size,
Trials by ordeal, at Baroche, ii. 245. Different ordeals practised, ii. 245.
Triballes, necromancers, and heart-eaters, ii. 522.
Tuar-dholl, a valuable pulse in Guzerat, ii. 407.
Tuckarea, a village of Borahs, iii. 468.
Tulava, a tribe of Hindoos, near Mangulore, i. 313.
Tulsee, ocymum, u sacred Hindoo plant, ii. 306.
Tusculan villa of Pliny compared with the Indian garden-houses at Surat, iii. 407.
Udiampcr, head of the Syrian churches in Malabar, ouce the seat of regal dignity,
Ujen, Oojen, the capital of Malwa, iv. 5.
Underwood, Mr. John, his account of the medicinal practice among the natives in
India, iii. 429.
Unicorn, the rhinoceros, ii. 182. Illustrated from the scriptural account in Job,
Ustom, a village in the Concan, i. 211.
Vaccination, its happy effects in India, iii. 423: proved in many instances, 424; not
a late discovery in India, 424.
Valentia, lord, his remarks on Hindoo conversion and European manners in India,
Vanjarras, merchants in India, their inland trade, iii. 253. Laws and regulations of
Vapura, on the Malabar coast, i. 326.
Vastu Puja, Hindoo festival, iii. 76.
Vazarabhy, hot-wells in the Concan, iv. 247; their extreme heat, 251; waters ana-
Vazeria, a Gracia district in Guzerat, iii. 219- Correspondence with the chieftain,
Vedas, account of those sacred books, i. 124.
Verses on leaving Dhuboy, iii. 372.
on Vezelpoor village and gardens, iii. 466.
on Maria, iv. 203.
on finally leaving India, iv. 217.
Vertomannus, his account of the Malabars, i. 411.
Vezelpoor, village in Guzerat, ii. 239. Villa and gardens described, ii. 240. Their
Victims, human, formerly sacrificed to the Hindoo deities, iv. 310.
Victoria Fort, particulars of the country and inhabitants in that part of the Concan,
Victory, Horn of Victory, a title in India, iii. 278.
Villages in Guzerat, described, ii. 413. Appropriation of their produce, ii. 416.
Charitable donations from the revenue, ii. 420. The principal deities of the
Hindoo villagers, iii. 70.
Wages, cheap price of labour in India, ii. 252.
Warriors, Indian, their wonderful exploits, ii. 43. Their comparative excellence,
Warlruc, a river in Guzerat, ii. 74.
Washermen, publicly provided for in Guzerat, ii. 418.
Washing in India, ii. 418.
Water, scarcity of, in the Concan, i. 215. A great luxury in the hot wiuds, ii. 30.
Water Melons, their excellence at Baroche, ii. 225.
Water snakes, on the Malabar coast, i. 325. Seldom venomous, iii. 336.
Water-spout, described, i. 310.
Watson, bishop, his opinion respecting the natives of India, i. 142.
Wells, great charity in making them in India, i. 215. Marriage of a well to a mango
Wellesley, marquis, honourable testimony of his administration in India, i*. 285.
Wellesley, Sir Arthur, Lord Wellington, approbation of his high conduct, iv. 284, 288.
White ants, termites at Anjengo, their extraordinary depredations, i. S6l. Their
singular situation in Sacontala, i.365.
comparison with European females, 326. Duty of preventing these suicides, 422.
Winds, effect of hot winds in India, i. 34. Hot winds at Dazagon. i. 193. Their
Wise women, diviners in India so called, iii. 232.
Witchcraft, death of five women for that crime, ii. 374. Singular instance of sor-
Wolves, their astonishing ferocity during a famine in Bengal, iii. 6l. Their savage
Woman, her high character, iii. 327.
Wood-apple, a fruit in Hindostan, i. 269.
Wood, Colonel, his campaign, and correspondence with Hyder Ally, iii. 285.
Written mountains, affinity between those in Arabia, and the excavated mountains
Xerxes, Pliny's reflection on the royal tears when reviewing his army, ii. 212.
Yogees, Hindoo religious mendicants, i. 69. Their extraordinary penances, i. 69-
Severe injunctions for that order of men, iii. 24.
Zamorine of Calicut, his cruel treatment by Hyder Ally, iv. 207.
Zeida, her beauty, virtues, and situation with an English gentleman, iii. 233. Mar-
Zehra, palace and gardens, iv. 196.
Zelekha of Jami, stanzas from, iii. 236.
Zemindars, officers in the revenue departments, and farmers of villages, ii. 419.