Flodden-field, battle of, described, Gifford William ; bis Bariad and Mare

iad commended for correcting the
Fox (George) founder of the feet of follies of the Della-Cruxa School,

Quakers, his advice to Oliver Crom 582-address to, by an American
well, 78-pretends to inspiration, Bard, 583:

Godwin's opinion that a man may live
France, an elegy, 103.

as long as he likes, not a new one,
Frauds on the Revenue discussed and 96_observations on his doctrine of
reprobated, 47

necessity, by the Rev. Mr. Hatton,
Frederick 11. king of Prussia, the pro-

tector of the anti.christian confpira. Godwinian's ideas of perfect fociety
cy, 499-his solemn declaration to

anticipated by Mr. Gay, and applied
fupport Christianity on his accesiion to an institution of similar morality
to the throne, 506-encourages phi with the new philosophy, 163.

lofophiftical principles, 554. Goetz of Berlichingen, icenes from,
Frederick the Great, king of Prufüa, 299-301.
his horrid propensity, 555.

Gold-mining Ants, tradition of the,
French Constitutions, various, describe explained, 538.

ed, 262-finances, present deplorable Gospel Ministers, their conduct to pro-
ftate of the, described, 447 — its cure ordination, 349--various anec-
probable consequences to the Repub-
lic, 449.-principles, whether they Gofiip (Giggy his character, 97,
are adapted to the English nation, Government, its divine origin alerted
discutled, 260-method of proving by Bithop Brownlow, 313--evils re-
plots and majorities, 543.

fulting from opponite doctrines, ib-
Frend (Mr.) behaviour of two conspi principles of, difcuffed in a new
cuous persons of -- College, Cam.

manner, 540.
bridge, during his trial, 88. Graceful Address, a poem, by Mr. B:-
Friendly Societies, if universally a-

thop, 335
dopted, would remove the necesity Grithos, origin of the supposed elit.
of the Poor Laws, 450.

ence of the, explained, 539.

dotes of, 350.

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Galabi Indians, their conduct recom Haldane's (Mr. Robert) letter to the

mended as an example for the pre Editor, in vindication of his charac-
fent king of Prusia, 527.

ter, 341-observations on his letter,
Geddes (Dr.) indirectiy expreffes his 342-345.

hostility to the inspiration of the Halloran's Poems recommended, 296.
Scriptures in the title-page to his Hanway (Mary Ann) authorets of an
New Trantlation of the Bible, i ingenious and lively novel, 37.
treats the History of the Fall of Man Harley (Mr.) his character by Dr. So-
as a mere fable, ib.-aitempts to

merville, 149.
prove that the Scriptures contradict Hawe's (Dr.) anecdotes of, 350, 351.
themselves, 2-his absurd criticilı Hawker (Rev. Dr.) his methodistical
on a passage in Tiinothy, 3-the real publications and opinions animad-
meaning of that paflage, 4--the verted on by Mr. Polwhele, 453–
doctor's character of the Song of 457
Deborah, and the Song of Hanna, Hay's (Mary) her character, 31-her
6-specimen of the translation, 7 novel called Emma Courtney, praised
quaint expressions introduced, 8 by the Monthly Review,54-defcrip-
the work inferior to the common ver tion of that heroine, 55-the mors-

lity of the authoress, 56-her consti-
Gerboise of Egypt, an animal, 565. tuents of female chastity, ib.-ano-
Germany, the press there an inffru. ther heroine, Mary the victim of

ment to difperle revolutionary doc Prejudice, 57–Mary the Heorine's
trines, 1-6--tate of, previous to the Lamentation, ib.-character of the
reign of the emperor Maximilian, two novels, 58-See Williams.
297.--number of Jacobin writers in, Hayler's (Rev. Mr.) affertions, that
their persecution of men of found foreign countries poffess no constitue
principles, 553.

tion, denied, 312-his remarks en

ripus, 273•

English admininiftration of justice James IV. King of Scotland, his cha-
praised, 312.

racter, 117 — encourages chivalry,
Henthall's Plan for an universal history 118 - protects and anits Perkin

of South Britain delineated, 17-his Warbeck, 119-attempts made in
defign originally calculated to pro his reign to civilize the Highlands of
mote truth, and deserving universal Scotland, ib. war with England,
patronage, 23.

caused principally by the king's at-
Homine's Caudati, or Men with Tails, tachment to chivalry, 246-invasion
described, 165.

of England, 248-the king's military.
Hood (Sir Andrew) defeats an English operations obstructed by his igno-

squadron of luperior force, 118. rance and indiscretions, 249--battle
Hortley's (Bishop) controversy with of Flodden, 250-temerity of the

Mr. King, 397-his manner of con king in that engagement, and his
ducting theological investigation, contequent death, 251--Mr. Pinker-

ton's conclufive character of James
Hutton (Dr. Charles) the object and reprobated, 252.

plan of his Courle' of Mathematics, James V. King of Scotland, 253–

16 12-analytis of that work, 162. analysis of his reign, 254–his ar-
Hutton's (Rev. Mr.) obiervations on bitrary conduct towards the nobility,

256—perfecutes the Protestants, ib.

visits the Western and Northern ines

of Scotland to attempt the civiliza-
Jacobine principles exposed, in a fer tion of the inhabitants, 257-good

mon by a clergyman of the Church and evil itatutes patled in his reign,
of England, 185–188.

ib.endeavours to recover the af.
Jacobinism of a College in Cambridge, feétion of the nobility,ib.-his army

confidered, 87-92. history of the defeated in England by an inferior
Rije, Progress, and Effeets of, con force, 258—his death, ib.
tinued, 91--120-promoted by the Javancie, account of the, from Stavo.
Monthly Review, in its unfair
methods of criticism, ib.

Jesuits, order of, its destruction caused
---Analytical, and the new Annu by the Anti-Christian conspirators,
al Register, 92-French revolution, according to Barreul, 501-- that
originally praised by some men of ta gentleman's opinion on the subject
lents, froin no bad motives, 92 controverted, 502.
by Diflenters and Republicans, 93— Joan of Arc, made by Mr. Southey to
opposed by Mr. Burke, 94-Dr. adopt the theological sentiments of
Priestley replies to Burke, ib.

Tom Paine, 124,
Paine's Rights of Man published, John's (St.) College, Cambridge, de-
95-praised indiscriminately by the
Analytical, 226--with mild censures Joseph II. emperor of Germany, re-
by the Monthly, 227-Mr. Mackin marks, on his character, 507.
toth's Vindiciæ Gallica published, Junius, Lotters of, various conjectures
228-Revolution and Conftitutional relating to their author, 346-349.
Societies, 229.---Paine's Second Part Illuminati, described by Barreul, 499.

of the Rights of Man, published, 2 30. Illuminium, its progress in America,
Jacobins, general deninition of the, noticed, 580.
by Barreul, 497.

Illuminizers, their claim to superior
James 111. King of Scotland, his cha learning difcutted, 58.

racter, 113-is haughty in his man Income Tax, its peculiar hardships upon
ners towards the nobility, and be those who are under the neceility of
Stows his confidence on low me keeping up large establiinments, &c.
chanics, 114--conspiracies against lamented, 176-a cale itated, 177.
him, ib-the King's brother, the Infidel (Rev. Mr.) his character, 97.
Earl of Marr, tried by a domestic Tofidelity, its rapid progress in the
council, consisting of a malon, a

United States, 25.
taylor, &c.condemned and executed, Inspector, design of a new publication
115--the King's favourites destroy so called, 403-its great utility in
ed by the nobles, ib. - fuccessful defending Christianity from Atheists,
confederacy of the nobles, 116 Unitarians, &c. 405--the production
the king Rain by a prieit, ib.

of a man of extensive erudition, 407.
Qq 2


I 20

fence of, 353

ward I. 429


Ireland, the origin and continuance of

the dilcontents in, examined by Mr.
Bingley, 50-millaken in his stateo Lectureships, an innovation in the
ment of the origin of the rebellion, Church of England, 178-of Cheifea
ib.--the real origin described, ib. and Lothbury, anecdotes of the, 75
the author occalionally treats his fub- Leopold, emperor of Germany, bis
jects with levity and indecency, 51. opinion of the progrels of revolut:-
Isaiah, B thop Horsley's Disquilitions of onary principles, 554.

18th chapter of, 397--399—the Bi. Le Vaillani's Natural History of Afrie
shop's New Tranilations of the chap can Birds, 570.
ter, 401, 402.

Lewes, account of, in the time of Ed.
D'Ifraeli (Mr.) sets forth his own eu-

logium in a Letter to the Editor, by Libertines, a novel, its general cba-
quoting the third volume of the En. racter, extravaguni, immoral, and
cyclopedia Britannica,356-expresies indecent, 196-the Critical Revier.
his envy of the Anti-jacobin Critic's ers opinion of the work quoted, 195.
sagacity, in being able to compre- Liberty, French defuition of, discai.
hend the extent of his Mr. D'lfra sed and condemned, 263.
eli's abilities, 357--the Anfwer to Licinius Crattus, his advice to the Se.
Mr. D’Ifraeli's Letter, which re nate of Rome applied to the emperor
cords, that the praises of himself are of Germany, for conducting the war
accurately reported, 357—but the

with France, 1?5.
Critic declines taking credit for fue Literary conteits in the Anti-Jacobis
perior fagacity, in eltimating Mr. Magazine, compared with the war
D'Israeli's talents fully and justly, on the continent, 352.

Liturgy, read with some flight varia.

tions in a chapel at the eait ena of

the metropolis, 358.
Kauffiman (Angelica) her print of Pri- Livy, observations on his History, 417.

apus calculated to illustrate Miss Lloyd's replies to the criticisms of the

Wollstoncraft's instruktions, 31. Anti-Jacobin Reviewers, congdered,
Knolles’s Hiftory of the Turks praised 189–191.
by Dr. Johnson, 222.

Locke's Eliay on the Human Under-
Knox (Dr. Vicelimus) his character as standing, misunderstood by Mr.Vol.
an author, 128-his opinion on the

ney, 46.
Loid's Supper, 129--censures and London Literary Fund, account of its
protests against the notions of other institution and proceedings, 100-
divines on that subject, 129, 130–

address spoken at Freemasons' Hail.
his conclufions scarcely justified by
the premises, 130-chis opinions on Lord's Supper, its nature and efficacy
moral duties, faith, &c.131.

considered, 128.
Kotzebue, general character of his Loyalty and Gratitude, poetical tribute

plays, 156-his moral and political of, 489.
principles unfound, 439-his cha Ludlan's (Rev. Mr.) method of treat-
racters not taken from exifting ori. ing his opponents, cenfured, 28c-
ginals, and caiculated to encourage observations on perfect obedience,
immorality and insubordination, 281 - uncandid strictures on Dr.

Knox, 282.
Kotzebue's Pizarro (Spaniards in Peru)

ftriétures on, 207 the infamous
character of Pizarro, intended as a M'Cormick (Dr.) exults at the prospect
malevolent portrait of men in high of Green Erin being restored by the
fiations, 208 -- the principles of a blood of its oppreflors, 2c6--this
prostitute held up in an enviable sentimentoverlooked by the Monthly
light, ib. Elvira a Godwinian be Reviewers, ib.
rome, 209–Cora and Alonzo, ib. Malesherbes, M. de, uncandidly irear-
death of Rolla unconnected with the ed by Barreul, 51c-an impartial
principal interest of the play, ib. - account of his conduct, 511.
familiarity with sacred Tubjects Malta, lines on the capture of, 437.

shocking to the feelings, 210. Mamelouks, account of the origin and
Lavington (Bishop) extracts from his ancient Egyptian government of,

Enthusiasm of Methodists and Pa. 221–224.
pists compared, 453.



Mandarins, account of some, from Mofes, the first physical defcriber of
Van Broom, 243.

Egypt, 559.
Maogo-tree, account of, from Stavo-

rinus, 271.
Marlborough (Duke of) his character Narborough Ife, the centre of the
by Dr. Somerville, 148.

Whale Filhery, described, 410.
Matthias (Mr.) declared by Mr. Chal. Natr Lakes

how forined, 563.
mers to be the author of the Pursuits Nelson's Victory, Mr. Howlett's Ob-
of Literature, 394-the charge of servations on, 52-lines on, 367.
publication of the poem only proved New Albion, account of, 141.
against him, 395.

New Analytical Review, a pallage ex-
Member, ancient, of the Inner Tem traEted from Mr. Howlett's Sermon

ple, his obfervations on Mr.Holliday's for the gratification of its conductors,
Life of Earl Mansfield, reviewed, 51-remarks on the character and
276--the writer unqualified for an principles of its Editor, 192.
author, ib. fingular digressions in New Annual Register for 1793, review
his work, 277-erroneous opinions of, reviewed, 461-the disinterested
on the power of the Crown, 279 praise of the Critical Review, 462
reterred to Mr. Horne Tooke and the author's account of their work,
others for more accurate sentiments, 463-Thew their discrimination, in

defcribing Mr. Pitt as a puerile Mi-
Methodism, doctrines of, described by nister, 464-specimen of their me-

Mr. Polwhele, 453-quotations from thod of reporting parliamentary
Dr. Hawker's Dialogues, 453-in speeches, 466-their remarks on the
Itances of the evil effects of, in caft war, &c. 467.
ing off children, and abandoning Night Mare, a poem, 99.
wives, who were insensible to the ope- Nonsense, various places where it may
rations of the spirit, 456-instances be found, 96—98.
of adultery and murder caused by
Methodism, 457

Methodist Preachers, remarks on the
conduct of, 354-356..

Oak-trees, wantonly destroyed in the
Milton, the poet, a proclamation con southern part of Rullia, 533.

cerning one of his productions, dis, Observations on Mr. Foster's Speech,

covered by Mr. Chalmers, 393. reviewed, 306.
Minto (Lord) his Speech on the Union Odes by Mr. Polwhele, extracts from,

with Ireland censured, for containing 174.
gross and unconstitutional errors, Old English Gentleman, described by
44, 45.

Mr. Polwhele, 172.
Monthly Magazine, admits no argu Origin of Mankind, eastern, discussed,

inents in defence of Christianity, 84. 283:
Monthly Reviewers think the morality Ostrich, defeription of the, 567.

of Godwin's Philosophy is comoats Otaheite Illan : , account of, by Cap-
ted to little purpose by Dr. Ferrier,

tain Vancouver, 140.
65-+various initances of their libe-
rality and candour in analysing the

intercepted letters from Egypt, 66-
their unqualified praise of Mr.Wrang- Patriot, invocation to a modern, 287:
ham, for atcerting the Apocalypse to Paul I, emperor of Ruflia, his conduet
be barbarous in its ftyle, and dark towards Diderot, 506—his zeal for
and wild in its allegory, 69-iheir the support of Christianity, ib.
critique on Dr. M.Cormick's Life of Penía, a fouthern province of Russia,
Burke reviewed, 198—their falle described, 535-537.
hood and incontiltency exposed, 205 Pharoah, remarks on the nature and

extent of his authority, 560.
More (Hannah) amiable character of Philosophical clause in the Will of Fre.

derick the Great, 555:
Morse, Dr. his Sermon reviewed, 578 Philofophy, New, originated in the

its matter praised, but its style Deifts and Free-thinkers of England,
censured, 579—his sentiments rer 500-a description of, by M. de la
pecting the Revolution, $81.

Harpe, 542.
Mosco, the grand metropolis of Russia, Philofophy,old and new,described,287.
described, 532.


Pilkerio (Mr) frietness on his Hif Randall (Miss Anne Frances) regres

rory of Scoulànd, 11"--on his cha that the fair sex are not permitted to
racter of Janes IV. 252--his cha vindicate their honour by duelling.
racter of James P. centured, : 54--- 144-talks about lexual imbecilia,
his apparent thoughts of religion, corporealpowers,mufcularexestions
255--general character of his hila

puny lords of the creation, and laty
tory, 258.

peasant girls, 145-tells a story of a
Poetry, arcient and modern, defcribed lady who fought a duel with her
by Lady Manners, 435.

lover, 145-confeffes herself of the
Political iopics, allutions to from the Wollstonecraft school, ib. -- and
pulpit, defended, 31.

thinks a legion of Woliftoncrafts
Poiwhele (Mr.) his remarks on the ex requisite to undermine the poitons of

tirpation of wild beaits in Englund, prejudice and malevolence, 146.

Ranken (Mr.) alferts that an eliz.
Poor, Observations on the Proceed. blished form of Church-government

ings of the Society for bettering their would have impeded or obstructed
condition, 457 - protligacy of the the progress of the Gospel, 24-this
Poor in large towns, 458-total fup affertion controverted by the Review-
pression of village-alehouses im ro er, 25-Mr. Ranken's Treatite re-
per, 459 - annually white-wathing commended to the perusal of the pu-
poor-boules conducive to health, 460 pils of a Glasgow Diffeoring Semi-
small expence of this proceis, if

nary, 26.
execated by the presidents, ib. -ac. Reconciliation, a comedy, plot of,
count of an institution at Epping, for and scenes from, 157.
fupplying the children of the poor Rector, of a populous parith in London,
with food, 461.

his conduct animadverted vson, 75.
Port, exhorted by letter to abolish the Republican honesty, displayed, by a
war, 30.

modern patriot, 290.
Popith religionists, their enormities and Revelation, the Christian, remarks on

vices, attempted to be exposed in the the time it was granted to mankind,
novel of the Libertines, 194---the 134.
author extravagant in his descripc Robinson (Mrs.) a sketch of her cha•
tions, 195 -- lis cha, acters, equal racter, 29-her novel, called the
in probability to those in Moiher Falle Friend, reviewed, 39 – and
Goore's Tales, ib.

epitomized, 40-its tragical cata-
Prince H. H. his partiality for Prench strophe, 42—forins her characters of
principles, 555

lords and clergymen from those
Prophets, French, in England in the whom she has had an opportunity of
reign of Queen Anne, account of, intimately knowing.

Rolla, Kotzebue's hero, held up as the
Pruma, King of, his true interest to

pattern of male excellence, 447–
oppose the powers of France, 175. is occasionally a buliy, a madman,
Pivine, poetical deicription of, 433 and a rebel, 4.14-excufes these va-

extract from Fontaine on the lame riations of character, by pleading
subject, ib.-ihe Englith Poet's de that he is in love, 446.
fcription, 434.

Romaine (Rev. Mr.) curious anecdotes
Purtuits of Literature, character of

that poem, by a contemporary writer, Roman historians, ancient, remarks
23.-Su Matthias,

on, 416.

Romances, an extract from Mr. D’IA.

raeli's, 197-erroneous contradiction

of an affertion of that author's, 198.
Quakers, their conscience, a convenient

Ruth, Dr. his observations upon the ori-
Pitufe for reíuting to contribute to
Government, 73.- Ser Fox (George)

gin of the Yellow lever, 585-al-
-farther remarks on, 953-defence

cribes it 10 putrid exhalations, ib.--
of, from the charge of having

maintains that it is only contagious

in a small degree, 586—that it can-
been originally abetiors of war,

not be imported, 58-- means of

preventing it iuggested, ib.

Ruitia, fouthera povinces of, extracts
Radical Reform, juftly described as relating to the, from M. Pallas, 531
general ruin, 299.



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