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nation and refutation of it, 447-458-

additional proofs of his inconsistencies,
ABERDEEN (Earl of), dissertation of, on and of his ignorance of Hebrew, 458—

the gold coinage of Attica, 242, 243. 460.
Alexandria, present state of, 180.

Belzoni (M.) biographical anecdotes of,
Allied Sovereigns, conduct of, towards cer- 422-424-successful researches of at

tain countries of Europe vindicated, 153 Thebes, 191-sarcophagus of Apis dis-
-158—and especially towards France, covered by him, 192—unjust attempt of

a Frenchman to depreciate his labours,
America, travels in. See Birkbeck.

193, 194, 195—plan of the pyramid of
Amyclæ, notice of antiquities discovered Cephrenes, 197—account of his opera-
at, 243, 244.

tions in penetrating to its centre, 198—
Apprentices (out-door), evil of, 8i. 202—his persevering researches in dis-
Ash-tree, uses of, 49.

covering and penetrating into the temple
Astronomy, cultivated by the Egyptian of Ipsambul, 423, 424.
priests, 407.

Bennet (Hon. G.). Letter on the Abuses
Attica, observations on the gold coinage of, existing in Newgate, 79—benevolence of
242, 243.

his efforts, 113, 114.

Bible, excellence of the authorized English

version of, 251-estimation in which it is
Back woods of America, described, 73, 74 held by the Icelanders, 302, 306-new

-administration of justice iu them, 75. version of, see Bellamy.
Balmerino (Lord), anecdote of, 125. Birkbeck (Morris), Notes on a Journey in
Barrett (E. S.), Woman, a poem, 246 America, 54-remarks on the change in

specimen of it, with reniarks, 247-250. his religious opinions, 55—character of
Begging, a systematic trade among the his fellow-traveller, ib.--account of his
poor, 110, 111.

journey through the southern states of
Bellamy (John), translation of the Bible, North America, 56458-picture of emi-

250—importance of translating the Holy grants to the western states, 59-interior
Scriptures, ib.—excellence of the autho- of an American tavern,'60—mistake of
rized version, 251-examination of the the author corrected, 62–difficulties to
translator's qualifications, 252—255— which new settlers are exposed, 62, 63—
falsehood of his assertion respecting for- thriving state of Cincinnati, 6 sheep-
mer translations of the Scriptures from husbandry in Kentucky, 64--observa-
the Hebrew, 255, 256-remarks on the tions on the emigration to the western
authorities adduced by him as urging the parts of America, 65, 66–character of
necessity of a new English version., 257, the Americans, 67-interior of a hunter's
258—the authorized version vindicated cabin described, 69— sketch of the colony
from Mr. Bellamy's aspersions of it, 258, of Harmonites,'72-speciinen of Ame-
259—importance and value of the Sep- rican justice, 73, 75, 76--character of the
tuagint version, 260—262-examination Wabashites, 74, 75—-concluding remarks
and collation of several passages of Mr. on the work, 78.
Bellamy's version with the Septuagint Bowles (Rev. W. L.) Vindiciæ Wyke-
and other ancient versions, 262–273– hainicæ, 492—his successful vindication
specimens of the inconsistencies of Mr. of Winchester school, 561-remarks on
Bellamy's translation, 274–276—speci- his flattery of Mr. Brougham, ib. 562-
mens of his pretended improvements in 565.
punctuation, 277, 278-concluding re- Bridges (American), notices of, 356, 357.
marks on the work and its patrons, 279, Brougham (Henry, Esq.) Letter of, to Sir
280--strictures on Mr. Bellamy's · Reply Samuel Romilly, and Speech on the
to the Quarterly Review,' 446mexani- Education of the Poor, 492—Letters in


reply to him, 492, 493-remarks on his site scenes in Italy, 224_description of
parliamentary conduct, 494, 495-origin, the Palatine Mount and Egerian Grottos,
progress, and present state of the educa-

225—of the dying gladiator, 226-beau-
tion committee, 495—500-remarks on tiful address to the Princess Charlotte,
his attack upon the ministers of state as 227—concluding strictures on the poem,
being unfavourable to the education of 228-231-and on the notes that ac-
the poor and to the investigation of company it, 231, 232.
abuses of charities, and as being actuated

by party feelings, 511-514-strictures
on his complaint that the Commissioners Cambridge University, orthodoxy of, assert-
were restricted in the objects of their ed, and its attachment to the church,
inquiry, 515-518—and on his attack 443, 444-statement of facts relative to
of the Bishop of Lincoln, 519–522– its botanical professorship. See Smith.
his misrepresentation of the Yeovil Cha-Camping out described, 67.
rities, 523—and those at Croydon, 524 Carnac, ruins of, described, 187-ancient
--528—the real state of the Pocklington statues discovered there by M. Belzoni,
schoul, and his treatment of the master 191.
and tutors of St. Johu's college, 529Catechising, importance of, 98—benefits
534-remarks on Mr. Broughani's ac- resulting from it, 99.
count of St. Bees school, 535–537 — Caviglia (M.) successfully explores the well
and of the Huntingdon charities, 538– in the great Pyramid of Ghiza, 396-
his severe treatment of Winchester col- 397_his successful researches in that
lege, 539–Mr. Brougham mistaken in Pyramid, 398—401--account of other
his construction of college statutes, 541— ancient edifices and paintings examined
observations on the conduct of the edu- by him, 402-403—observations on the
cation committee, and on the inexpe- sculpture paintings, 404, 405_descrip-
diency of extending its powers to all tion of his successful efforts in clearing
charitable institutions, and on the consti- away the soil and rubbish from the
tution of the act proposed by Mr. Sphinx, 410—copies and translations of
Brougham for appointing commissioners inscriptions discovered by him, 411–
to examine into the education of the 415–plan of the ground covered by that
poor, 542-563-reflections on the pro- monument, 416-disinterestedness of his
bable consequences that might have re- labours, 418, 419.
sulted had Mr. Brougham's suggestions Cephrenes, pyramid of, plan of, 197—-de-
been wholly adopted, 565–568.

scription of M. Belzoni's operations in
Brown (John), Memoirs of the Northern penetrating to its centre, 198–202-ae-

Courts, 379-observations on his autho- count of the bones found in it, 280, 281.
rities, 380-specimen of the author's di- Charity schools, observations on, 95, 96.
plomatic skill, 381-bis whining lamen- Charles II., restoration of, and bis entrance
tation over Buonaparte, 382, 383_-re- into London, described, 334his excel.
marks on it, 383, 384-account of the lent advice to his brother, 34.
assassination of Gustavus III. King of Charlotte (H. R. H. the Princess), exquisita
Sweden, 385, 386---state of that country poetical address to, 227.
under the regency of the Duke of Suder- Chaulnes (Duke de), mean conduct of,
mania, 387—strictures on the liberty 391.
which this author takes with preceding Children, employed in begging, 111.
travellers, 388–390.

Church of England, oppressed state of,
Buonaparte, sanguinary cruelty of, in Egypt, during the rebellion, 24, 25.

149, note—the real cause of his overthrow Churches (new), importance and necessity
in the campaign of Moscow, 139—Sir R. of, 5010
Wilson's account of his conduct in 1814, Cincinnati, notice of, 64.
142—its incorrectness shown, 143--145 Clarke (Dr. E. D.), mistakes of, corrected,
as also the incorrectness of his account 398,417, 418.
of Buonaparte's, defeat at the battle of Clarke (Rev. L.), Letter to Mr. Brougham,
of Waterloo, 146–148.

Byron (Lord) Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, Clergy (inferior), condition of, at the Re-
Canto IV. 215—general remarks on the formation 89—its effects still felt, 90.
entire poem, 216–220-plan of the Colden (Cadwallader D.), the Life of Ro-
fourth canto, 221_description of the bert Fulton, 347_its bombastic exor-
former greatness of Venice, 221-exqui. dium, ib. See Fulton.



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