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CONTENTS To VOL. I.
of the French-Conduct of Dumouriez.-His Successor,
—Insurrections.—Measures for the Renewalof Hostilities
and Italy.—War of La Vendée . . . . . . . . . ;
minge . . . . . - - - - - - - - - -
- - -
mingo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Deposition of the Pontiff--The Directory sends an Army
a Fleet into the Mediterranean.—Declaration of the King
mingo.—Naval Exertions, and Observations . . .
- - - . 20.1
—Renewal of Hostilities.—Murder of Kleber . .
porary Advantages.—A Series of bloody Actions—Dis-
and Maringo.—Death of Dessaix.-An Armistice
Complaints and Convention with Denmark.-Declara-
tion of Russia.--Disputes with the Northern Powers—
Chap. VII.-Naval History of this Period.—Lord Nelson's
CHAP. V.-Inferiority of the British Army to the French.
—Their total Ignorance of the Interior of Egypt.—Sud-
den Loss of Major M'Kerras, one of the Engineers.-
Order of Sailing from Marmorice Bay.—The English
effect a Landing.—Action of the 13th of March.--Sur-
render of Aboukir Castle.—Battle of Aboukir, and De-
feat of the INvincibles.—Capture of the INviNcible.
Standard.-Death and Character of Sir Ralph Aber-
cromby.—Arrival of a Body of Turks.-Capture of Ro-
setta and Rhamanich.-The British Army receivo his
Majesty's Thanks.-Defeat of the French by the Turks.
—Surrender of Cairo.—Failure of the Expedition under
Admiral Gantheaume.—Surrender of Alexandria . . 323
CHAP. VI.-Great Object of Bonaparte in the War.—Me-
maces of invading England.—By whom such Invasion was
first projected.—Policy of the Consul's Threats.--Inade-
quacy of his boasted Preparations.—Essects of the same
on the British Nation.—Preparations for repelling the in-
tended Invasion.—Wain-glorying of the Consular Govern-
ment.—Martial-Law proclaimed in Ireland . . . . 337
Bombardment of the Flotilla at Boulogne.—Description
of the Harbour.—Operations.—A second Attack.-Its
unfortunate Failure.—Exultation of France.—Surrender
of Swedish, Danish, and Dutch Settlements.-Capture of
Ternate.—Severe Actions in the Mediterranean.-Vari-
ous Captures.—Sally from Porto Ferrajo-Loss of the
Swiftsure.—Miscellaneous Services . 344
CHAP. VFII.-Affairs in the West Indies—foussaint an
over-match for the French Conmissioners.-His Letters
to the First Consul, and Proclamation to his Countrymen.
—Bonaparte's Project.—Leclerc's hostile Proceedings.
—Interesting Meeting between Toussaint and his two
Sons.—Hostilities.—Peace made with the Negro.—He
and his. Family suddenly taken away.—Their rigid Con-
finement.—Character and Anecdote of the African Chief 351
Chap. IX.-Negociations for Peace between Great Britain
and France.—Preliminaries signed.—Violent Debates in
both Heuses of the Imperial Parliament upon the same.
—Congress at Amiens.—Definitive Treaty signed.—Ob-
servations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 357
and his Nephew.—Character of Lord Kilwarden.—Em-
—State of the Austrian Armies, &c. . . . . . . .