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Açu (town), notice of, 361-remarkable lake in its vicinity, ib.
Adventurers, increase of, accounted for, 540, 541.
Ague, Brazilian remedy for, 383, 384.
Alexandria (modern), desolate condition of, 2.
Alexandrian Library, destroyed by the Saracens, 329.
Amaro (St.) festival of, 347, 348.
Americans, dishonest practices of, in seducing British seamen to desert,

70, 71-observations on the war, that established their independence,

Amherst (Lord), reception of, in China, 408-refuses to prostrate him-

self before the Emperor of China, ib.-Chinese account of the em-

bassy and its failure, 409-412-remarks thereon, 414-416.
Amusements, ancient, of the Scots, 437, 438.
Anecdotes, value and importance of, 208, 209–of David Hume, cor-

rected, 279.
Ants, ravages of, in Brazil, 381, 382.
Arianism, observations on the progress of in England, 535.

Baffin (Captain), Voyage of, in search of a North-west Passage, 158.
Balfour, a Scottish covenanter, anecdotes of, 473.
Banks (Mr.) notice of his travels and researches in Nubia, 19, 20.
Barnes (Captain), Tour through Saint Helena, 480_account of the

choosing of Buonaparte's residence, 500.
Bath Savings Bank, notice of, 100.
Bathurst (Earl), his refutation of Buonaparte's falsehoods, 487, 496,

497, 498.
Becket (Andrew), Shakspeare's himself again, 85-specimens of his ab-

surd emendations, 86-89.
Bogue and Bennet (Messieurs), the Historians of Dissent, observations

on, 523, 524.
Bothwell Bridge, anecdotes of the battle of, 459, 460, 462.
Brazil, state of society in, 346—account of Recife, 345, 346—and of

the government of Pernambuco, 348-state of literature, 349-no-
tice of the towns of Goiana, 350—and of Paraiba, 351-Brazilian
hospitality described, 352-354-370-general appearance of the
interior of the country, 354, 355--description of the town of Natal,
355-journey across a desert described, 356, 357-effects of drought,
358— Brazilian kindness to strangers, 359-notice of the town of
Açu, 361-remarkable lake in its vicinity, ib.-salt marshes, 362—
description of the town of Seara, 364–present state of the Indians
of Pernambuco, 365, 366—anecdotes of the governor of Seara, 366,
367-character and manners of the Sertanejos, 367—370-singular
NN 2


superstition of the Brazilians, 372–present state of St. Luiz or
Maranham, 373—character of the planters, 374-extraordinary
instance of gratitude and integrity, ib.-description of Mr. Koster's
plantation, 375, 376-account of the festival of N. Senbora do 0, at
Pernambuco, 377-381-ravages of ants, 381-serpents and other
venomous insects of Brazil, 383-horrid treatment of consumptive

patients, ib.-present state of slavery in Brazil, 384-386.
Buonaparte (Napoleon), account of his departure from France, and

surrendering to the British government, 215, 216—his confession
respecting the murder of Captain Wright, 218-observations on it,
220, 221—his account of the murder of the Duke d’Erghien, 219-
remarks thereon, 221, 222-recommended the poisoning of his
sick soldiers, 222-acknowledges the massacre of part of the garrison
of Jafa, 223-remarks thereon, ib. 224-brief review of his conduct
in Italy and Egypt, 233-and in Holland, 234-intimidated from
invading England, 237—his usurpations in Portugal and in Spain,
238—driven thence by British valour, 239-tyranny and cruelty of
his government in France, 240—and of his foreign policy, 241, 242
- his appeal to the British nation, on the subject of his treatment at
Saint Helena, 480--sketch of the causes that now give him popu-
larity, 481, 432-bis treatment at Saint Helena justified by facts,
48.-abstract of the treaty of 1814, and the provision made for him
in the isle of Elba, 4.83, 484-execution of bim the most proper
mode of disposing of him, 485-exposition of his manœuvres to keep
alive the interest of his partizans in Europe, 486, 487—and of his
pretended charges of ill treatment, 488—491-Saint Helena the
best place of security for his person, 492—his extravagant
claim of imperial titles exposed, 492-495-his prohibition of carry-
ing on a secret correspondence vindicated, 495—his falsehoods ex-
posed, 496, 497—the honourable and delicate conduct of Sir Hudson
Lowe towards him, 498, 499-falsehood of Buonaparte's complaint
of his self-chosen residence, 499–503-Santini's assertions of his

being in want, 503, 504-refuted by Lord Bathurst, 504, 505.
Burchardt (M.) notice of his travels in Egypt and Nubia, 3, 7, 17.

Burnett (John, Esq.), biographical sketch of, 37, 38, 39.
Byron (Lord) Childe Harold, Canto III. and other Poems, 172-account

of his Lordship's early poetical attempts, 173, 174-general charac-
ter of the first two cantos of Childe: Ilarold, 175—180—of his sub-
sequent pieces, 180, 181--and of his poetry, 183–186-extracts
from Childe Harold, Canto Ill., 188—190—beautiful address to his
daughter, 190-199, 200-plan and subjects of the Third Canto, 191
--194-beautiful description of the evening preceding the battle of
Quatre Bras, 194–196-poetical character of Rousseau, with re-
marks, 197–199-fable of his · Castle of Chillon, 200, 201-ex-
tracts from it, 202—and from his minor poems, 203—206--observa-
tions on the causes of his Lordship's unhappiness, 207, 208.

Cairo, present state of, 6-account of its police, 5-detestable traffic
in slaves there, 7.


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