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sion to Vesuvius, 64, 65.—Vesuvius—Neapolitan guide, 66.

Excursion to Puzzuoli, 67, 68.—Caligula's bridge—Cumae,

69.—Shooting a-shark, 70.—Genoa, 71.—Palaces—Female

attire, 72.—Ducal palace, 73.—Sacro Catino, 74, 75—

Church of Notre Dame, 76— Church of St. Mary de

Carignan, 77.—Bridge of Carignan, 78.—Theatrical repre-

sentations, 79, 80.—Excursive remarks, 81, 82.—Return to

Malta, 83.—Malta—Mrs. Charles Fox, 84.—Remarks on

manners, 85.—Excursion to St. Antonio, 86.—Mode of

catching prawns, 87. — Search for books, 88. — Emanuel

Pinto, 89.—Maltese poetry, 90, 91.—Barrenness of the soil,

92.—Difficulty of culture, 93.—Character of the Maltese, 94.

Curious manuscript, 95—97.—Catholic ordination, 98.—

Anecdote of a Maltese and his goat, 99.—Public library, 100.

Botanic garden—Anecdote, 101.

CHAPTER IV.

Milo—Methodist missionary, 103.— Spetzia—Napoli di Ro-

mania, 104.—Greece—Feelings on landing, 105.—Napoli—

Interesting prospect, 106—Market—Greek soldiers, 107, 108.

—Turkish cemetery, 109.—Citadel, 110.—Giovanni Notara—

Bible Society, 111.—Beautiful prospect, 112.—Capture of a

Maltese brig by the Greeks, 113.—Temple of Minerva Sunias,

114, 115.—Foolish conduct of travellers, 116, 117.—Cape

Sunium—Greek signet, 118.—Shooting excursion, 119.—

Anecdote of a Greek, 120.—Negropont—Scio—Massacre of

the Greeks, 121.—Anecdote of a Greek boy, 122.—Reflec-

tions on the new year, 123—126.—Smyrna—Dress of the

Armenians, 127.—Barbarous murder of a Greek, 128.—

Turkish women, 129. — Fine view of the country round

Smyrna, 130.—Turkish burial places, 131.—Unpleasant ad-

venture, 132.—Description of a Mosch, 133.—Turkish mode

of worship, 134.—Confidence of a Turk in an Englishman,

135.—Aqueducts, 136.—Ancient amphitheatre, 137.—Cere-

monies of the Greeks on Christmas-day, 138.—Bazar, 139

Questions sent by the Bible Society, 140. — Costume of the

Grecian women, 141.

CHAPTER V.

Smyrna—Interview with the Capitan Pacha, 143—145.—Visit

to Suleiman Aga, 146.—Ball at Mr. Whittle's, 147 Trait in

the Greek character, 148.—Sedecui—Barbarity of a Turk,

149, 150.—Greek servant, 151.—Bougiah—Anecdote of a

serpent, 152.—Smyrna—Salutation of the Pacha of Scio,

153.—Visit to Suleiman Aga, 154—169.—Description of

his hall, 156—His house and gardens, 157.—Description of

his Harem, 158.—Curious well, 159.—His civility, 160.—

His entertainment, 161.—Description of Hassan Pacha, 162.

—Description of the feast, 163, 164.—Bill of fare, 165, 166.

—Anecdote of Hassan Pacha, 167.—Description of the com-

pany, 168.—Appearance of Suleiman Aga, 169.—Ceremony

at the Greek Epiphany, 170.—Galantry of Lieut. Marsham,

171,172.—Vourla—Curiosities, 173.—Proceed on the voyage,

174.—Mount Olympus, 175.

CHAPTER VI.

Thessalonica — Mosch of St. Demetrius, 177. — Dr. Clarke's

erroneous statements, 178—180.—Mosch of St. Demetrius,

181 Mosch of St. Sophia, 182.—Triumphal arch of Con-

stantine, 183.—Supposed triumphal arch of Augustus, 184.

—Ancient Greek inscriptions, 185.—Convent of the dancing

Dervishes, 186.—Pacha's summer-house—Tumulus, 187.—

Curious mode of catching partridges, 188. — Injudicious

conduct of the Bible Society, 189, 190.— Greek supersti-

tion, 191.— Providential escape at sea, 192.— Anchor off

Syrochoro, 193. — Syrochoro — Ruins of the Acropolis, 194.

—Inscription on the Acropolis, 195. — Devastations of the

Turks, 196. — Ancient Greek inscription, 197. — Prepara-

tions for attacking pirates, 198. — Action with the pirates,

199.—Death of the captain of the pirates, 200.—Pursuit of

the pirates, 201.—Action with the pirates, 202.—Gallant be-

haviour of the officers, 203.—Burial of the sailors, 204.—

Reflections on their death, 205.—Latine vessels, 206.—Pro-

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ceedings of the officers, 207.—Beautiful prospect, 208.—

Violence of an Austrian admiral, 209.—Strange fact relative
to Trichiri, 210.—Proceed on the voyage—Pass Skyropouli,
211.

CHAPTER VII.

Smyrna—Unfounded reports, 213. — Characteristics of the

Greeks, 214.—Execution of four Greeks, 215.—Interment of

a sailor, 216.—Bad manners of a Pacha, 217.—Excursion to

Mount Pagus, 218.—Funeral ceremonies of the Greeks, 219

to 221.—Precipitate interment, 222.—Singular story related

by Tournefort, 223—232.—Greek Papas, 232.—Kyriacos

Phaidro—Greek rites and ceremonies, 233.—Greek episcopal

croisier, 234. — Ceremonies of the Armenian church, 235,

236. —Frank merchants of Smyrna, 237. —Modern Greek

literature, 238—251.—Translation of Moliere's "Avare,"

239 History of Economus, 240—244. — Translation of

Moliere's " Avare," 244, 245.—Polyxena, 246.—Translation

of " Temistocle" and " Olympiade," 247.—Original dramatic

poems, 247—251.

CHAPTER VIII.

Leave Smyrna—Mr. Bulwer—Beautiful station off Vourla, 253.—

Employment of the Greek prisoners, 254.—Reflections on hu-

man failings, 255—258.—Intended present to Capt. Hamilton,

259.—Hints to passengers in a man-of-war, 260—262.—

Derivation of " Negropont," 263.—Officers of the " Bellona

Austriaca," 264.—Visit of the Greek Admiral Miaoulis, 265.

—The force of external appearance, 266.—Present of a medal

to Miaoulis, 267.—Extract from Galignani's Messenger, 268.

—Hydra—State of the Greek navy, 269.—Inconveniences of

travelling in Greece, 270.—The Greek prisoners, 271.—Re-

ported victory of the Greeks, 272.—Malta—Appearance of

La Valetta, 273.—The lofts, 274.—Preach at the chapel of

the palace, 275.—Excursion to Civita Vecchia, 276.—Effects

of a high wind, 277.—Religious ceremonies of the Roman

Catholics on Good Friday, 278—280.—Private theatricals,

281, 282.—Anecdote of a lady and her physician, 283.—

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