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Einersen, Mr. Assessor, his seizure and imprisonment, i. 89. and it 35.
Lpilobimn frigidum, i. 318. . '>

Etatsroed, visit to the, i. 276—description of his resi-
dence at Inderholme, i. 277, 278—his literary
acquirements, i. 280—his botanical knowledge, i. 290—his political address to the Icelanders, ii. 19. note—his account of the volcanic eruption
of Skaptar-Jokul, u. 121. ,

Falcon, Icelandic, i. 335. . . . . -' '»

Faxufiord, entrance of the bay of, i. 9.

Fisheries in Iceland, how affected by the volcanic erup-
tion in 1783, ii. 219—Danish ordinances respecting,
Ii. 353, 348. . '. ..

Fishes of Iceland, i. 334. i •

Flax and Hemp, bad success attending the cultivation
of, i. 30. . . .i .'

Floco, the Norwegian, visits Iceland, i. xi. Flora, of Iceland, n. 312.' ',

Flora, the ship, arrival of, i. 224. Fog, very dense one experienced, i. 216.,, ., , i

Forelles, a species of trout, i. 96. '» .. i .• „■ .

Foxes, some particulars respecting, i. 50—their im-
portance as an article of comnieree, u St. - ,..«

Frydensberg, Mr., his seizure, n. 35.

Fucus, esculent species of, i. 46.

Fucus palmalus, its use as an article of food in Scotland and Iceland, i, 44—mode of preparing, among the Icelanders, i. 45. ■ . rFucus saccharinus, not the Alga saccharifera of Biarne Povelsen, i. 45—described byGmelin, i. 45-—re«markable variety of, i. 79.

PagU-skieren, dangerous passage near, i. 8.

Gardens in Iceland, i. 29—account of, by Horrebow,
i. 31, note. .'

Geitland-Jokul, 1.299, 300, note. Georgics of Iceland, i. 39. . ..

Geysers, journey to the, i. 90—first view of, i. 139—
account of the great Geyser, i. 141—fine eruption
of, i. 144, 146—crater of, i. 142, 149—the roaring
Geyser, i. 151—the new Geyser, magnificent erup-
tion of, i. 163, 179—crater of, 1.167—plants found
in the vicinity of the Geysers, i. 152,153,154,160,
161, 162, 17S—departure from the, i. 182.

Gilpin, Captain, his attack upon Iceland, n. 10.

Goats, i. 348. ';

Godar, i. xx.

Gravesend, departure from, i. 1.
Grimsaa, account of the, i. 301, note.
Groenavatn, a remarkable lake, i. 240.
. Guldbringue Syssel, passage along the coast of, i. 9.

Hamilton, Sir William, n. 101, note, 113, note.
Haukardal, farm of, i. 171—church of, i. 173, 175—

plants found near, i. 178.
Havnfiord, i. 230. Hecla, opinion of the common people respecting, i. 195,

ii. 110—account of, Ii. 105.
Heiderbag, i. 94.

Helgafel, mountains, i. 83, 234. note.
Hemp and Flax, bad success iff the cultivation of, i. 30.
Hirundo urbica, domestica, and Apus, seen at sea, I. 3.
Holland, Dr., i. 40. note, i. xxix. lxxix.
Holme, Captain, seizure of his vessel, Ii. 43.
Holme, Mr. S. M., u. 169—his account of a fall of ashe«
and sulphur, u. 211. note.

Horrebow, Mr., on the gardens of Iceland, i. 81. wo<e—
his account of the hot-springs of Huusevig, i. 169>
note, 179, note.

Horses, i. 343—mode of journeying with, i. 91, 219.

Hrafnagiaa, a remarkable chasm, I. 118.

Hraun, vast bed of, i. 81—plants found among, i. 81,85.

Hreppstiorars, i. xviii.

Hvalfiord, i. 270—story in the vicinity of, i. 271—re-
markable rocks near the head of, i. 273.
■Hvamore, visit to, i. 289.

.Hvassa-Hraun, i. 233—plants found upon, I. 235.
Hverfisjiiot, disappearance of the river of, it. 146.
Hvitaa, i. 307.
Humboldt, n. 115. note.

Ice-islands, i. ci.

Iceland, its situation and extent, i. vii—discovery of, I.X
—its colonization, i. xii—its early form of govern-
ment, i. xvi—submits to Norway, i. xxiii—and to
Denmark, i. xxiv—form of government of, under
the Danes, i. xxiv—punishments of, i. xxvii—its
revenue, i. xxvii—its expenditure, i.xxxiii—salaries
and pensions paid by government of, i. xxxv—
ecclesiastical history of, i. xlv—bishop of, his resi-
dence, i.27—visit to the, I. 37—his library, i. 37—
former residence of the bishops of, I. 38i—destitute
of towns, i. 33—produce of, chiefly brought to
Reikevig, i, 33—land in, how disposed of, i. 271,
note, and 272, note—gardens in, i.29, 30, 31, note,
—quadrupeds of, i. 339—birds of, I. 334—insects
of, i. 333—plants of, 1.327—state of literature and
learning in, i. 355—late revolution in, n. 1—her
difficulty of procuring the necessary supplies for her
subsistence, ti. 8—government of, put into com-

mission, n. 54—British proclamation in favor of,
, c y' II. 59-—arrival at, i. 10—departure from, 1. 858—-
.return to inithe OKon, i. 365—population of, i. xcvi
—climate of, i. xcix.
Icelanders, early state of religion among the, i. xlv—
their places of worship in the time of paganism,
l.Jvi—their conversion to Christianity, i. lx—they
receive the Lutheran faith, i. lxiii—first interview
with the, i. 10—their want of cleanliness, i. 10, 15,
18—their passion for snuff and tobacco, i. 12—their
dresses, i. 11, 18, 20, 72, note—their fishing and
wedding-dresses, i. 21, 77— machines for drying
- atheir fishing-dresses, i. 22 — food of the, i. 33—
supposed conspiracy among the, i. 88—dwellings of,
i.t95, 108—their aversion to drinking, i. 135, note
—their wandering mode of life, i. 221—their attach-
ment to the English, i. 222—scattered dwellings of
1. 27-1—their custom in naming their children,
i. 290—their amusements, i. lxxxix.—their em-
ployments, i. xcii—^their food, i. xciv—their diseases, i. xcix.

Inderholme, the residence of the Etatsroed, visit to,

; i. 276—departure from, i. 323. , n
Ingulf and Hiorlief colonize Iceland, i. xii.
Ingulfshaugar, i. xiv, note.

Insects of Iceland, i. 333—remarkable appearance of,
in the pastures, after the eruption of 1783, n. 223
Institution for teaching children to spin and weave, n. 377
Island, account of a new one, off the coast of Iceland,

ii. 258.

Jackson, Captain, it, 11—commences hostilities in Ice-
land, u, 13—forces a trade, u. 14.

Jonas, Arngrim, i. 195, note—287, note—and 316.

Jones, the Honorable Alexander, arrives in Iceland,
i. 334—becomes acquainted with the revolution,
I. 325, II. 50—orders the persons concerned in it to
proceed to England, i. 325, II. 54—his letters
relative to the Icelandic revolution, n.84, 96.

Jonesen, Madam, i. 87—description of her house, i. 188,
202. . .: i..

Jonsbook, i. xxiv. ... .

Jorgensen, Mr. Jorgen, takes possession of the governor's
house, I. 58—his troop, I. 88—his intended im-
provements in the school of Bessestedr, I. 354—
restores the government to the Icelanders, I. 357—
embarks in the Orion from Iceland, 1.358—saves the
crew of the Margaret and Anne, i.366—biographical
notices respecting, II. 6, note, 55, note—dissolves
the Danish authority in Iceland, and issues his
proclamations, n. 27—takes possession of the public
chest, ii. 42.

Jungermannia found near the hot-springs, I. 50.

Justice, court of, I. xxvi, 29.

Kcempfer, his account of the hot-springs in Japan, i. 196.
note—description of the sulphur-springs in Japan,
1.245, note.

Kamtchatka, feast among the natives of, i. 68, note, 171.
Katlegiaa, account of an eruption of, n. 120.
Kerguelan, i. 31. note.

Klqfa-Jiikul, seen at midnight, I. 6. 1

Krabla, account of the eruption of, n. 119. Kreisevig, country in its vicinity, i. 236—Church of,

i. 240—scenery at, i. 248—obstacles to collecting

the sulphur of, i. 250.

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