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increased admiration for this celebrated man. The case contained two bronze medals, the one executed by Brandt of Berlin, the other by Bovy, and both re. present the bust of the poet in bold relief, particularly the latter, which is de. cidedly of superior execution. The former, which bears on one side the portraits of the late Grand-duke and his consort, with the inscription “Carl August and Luise Goeth en Zum VII Novem. 1825.” was struck by order of that prince, to cominemorate the fiftieth year of Goethe's residence at his court, and was presented to the poet, a Counsellor and Minister of state, on the day mentioned in the inscription, accompanied by a letter addressed to him by the Grand-duke, which is flattering to the distinguished individual to whom it is indited, and honourable to the feelings of the writer, the excellent prince whose recent loss Weimar deplores.”

INDEX

A.

mittee, with Dr. Franklin at its head,

who report against it, 435—Deslon
African Colonization, 395—Slow pro- replies to the committee, ib.—the stu-

gress of abolition in Great Britain, ib. dy for a wbile abandoned in France,
-efforts for colonization in Virginia 436—Graham, Manneduke, and
legislature, 397—formation of the Count Cagliostro practised it profita-
Colonization Society, 398—first ex. bly, 437—Dr. Perkins, his tractors
pedition under Bacon, Bankson, and and Perkinean Institution, 438—mag-
Crozier, unfortunate, 399–also, se- netism in China, 439–Marquis de
cond, under Messrs. Andrus, Wilt- Puységur discovers that somnambu-
berger, Winn and E. Bacon, 400— lism is excited by it, 440—latest plan
Dr. Ayres appointed agent, and pur- of magnetising, 441-abbé Faria's
chases Cape Mesurado, ib.--threat- manner, 443—the spiritualists, ib. -
ening danger to the colony averted Miss Rachel Baker, 444—second
by him, 401-Mr. and Mrs. Ashmun sight in somnambulists, 445-mar-
arrive, and in the absence of the vellous cases, 445, 446--all the ef.
agents he acts, 402—the settlement

fects produced by the influence of
assaulted, and his judicious efforts, imagination, 447.
402-404-law established in the co- Ashmun, Mr. and Mrs. their efforts at
lony, 405-moral and religious cha- Liberia for the benefit of the colo.
racter of the colonists, schools, &c. nists, notice of, 402, &c.
406—their resources, 407—failure of Ayres, Dr. notice of, as agent of Amer
an attempt to establish a colony un- can Colonization Society, 400, &c.
der the auspices of Sir Walter Ra-
leigh, 409_settlement at Jamestown

B.
and the privations of the colonists,
409, 410--sufferings of emigrants to Back, Lieut. his excursion with Capt.
New-England, 411-question con- Franklin, 221, &c. See Franklin's
sidered, can the colony at Liberia be Second Expedition.
maintained? 411-416_effect of the Bermudez, Geronimo, works of, 314.
colony as respects this country, 416- Bertrand, A. Du Magnétisme animal en
421-benefits likely to accrue to France, reviewed, 426, &c.
Africa, 421—by abolishing the trade Blumenbach, anecdote of, 163.
in slaves, 422-by introducing Chris- Bouterwek, Frederick, his history of
tianity, 423_death of the agent, 423 German poetry and eloquence, re-
-appointment of Dr. Richard Ran- viewed, 157, &c.
dall, 425,

Bravo, general, anecdote of, 101.
Animal Magnetism, 426——the mania of, Brown, Thomas D. D. his Lectures on
Burke, Edmund, and John Walker, an- De Sacy, Silvestre, notice of, 166.
ecdote of, 203.

lately, revived, 427—credulity of the Philosophy of the human mind,
mankind, 427, 428_belief in animal reviewed, 1-27. See Philosophy of
magnetism may be traced back to a the Human Mind.
very early period, 429_sympathies Bull, Marcus, controversy respecting
and antipathies of our nature referred pretensions of, to the Rumford pre-
to it, 430-marvellous cures by mag- mium, 266, &c.-objection of the
netism related by Sir Kenelm Dig Rumford committee to his theory,
by, 431-Van Helmont's method, ib. 267—Professor Silliman's opinion of
-persons at a distance made to con- his experiments, 270.
verse by this Auid, 432-corns and Bullock, Mr. his six months in Mexico,
warts cured by it, 433—Mesmer first notice of, 86.
reduced the science to order, 434— Bürger, criticism on by Schiller, no.
French government appoints a com- tice of, 179,

Dubourg, Bishop, anecdote of, 260.

Dupotet, J., Expériences publiques sur
C.

le Magnétisme animal faites a l'Hotel

Dieu de Paris, reviewed, 426. &c.
Castro, Guillen de, plays of, 333-336.
Cervantes, dramatic works of, 315-330.

E.
Champollion, M. le Jeune, his Aperçu

des Resultats Historiques de la dé. Egyptian History, 27—Euphrates and
couverte de l'alphabete Hierogly.
phique Egyptiene, 27, &c. See Egyp-

the Nile, saw the first formations of
tian History.

civil society, 29—four magnificent
Chastenet,J. De, Du Magnétisme animal,

collections of Egyptian antiquities,
considéré dans ses rapports avec di-

viz. at Turin, in the Vatican, the

British Museum, and the French col.
verses branches de la Physique géné-
rale, par, reviewed, 426, &c.

lection, 31-description of French

collection, 31-33- Menes or Menas
Crawfurd, John, Esq. bis Journal of an

first king of Egypt, a descendant of, if
Embassy to Siam and Cochin-China,
reviewed, 448, &c.—the author ad-

not Ham himself, succeeded by

Thoth or Athothes to whom is as-
vantageously known, 449-deputed

cribed the invention of writing, 34-
by the governor-general of British
India, to further commercial inter-

all Egyptian bistory, prior to the 17th
course, 450—Chinese junks, 451—

dynasty of Manetho, fabulous, 35–
reception at Siam, 451–456—ten

the conquest of Egypt by the Shep-

herd kings, 36— Amenophteph foun.
commandments of the Siamese, 457
-Louis XIV's attempt for the civil

der of the 18th dynasty of Manetho
and religious conquest of Siam, 458,

at 'Thebes, consisting of Thoutmosis
459--Catholic bishop at Siam, 459

I., Thontmosis II., his daughter
-Pascal Ribeiro de Alvergarias,

Amensi, Thoutmosis III., the Mæris
460-Siamese negotiators suspicious

of the Greeks, Amenoph I., Thout-
and wary, ib.—the king absolute,

mosis, IV., Amenophis, II., Thorus,
461-diseases, area and productions,

Achencheres, Ramses, I., Mandouei.
ib.-reception at Cochin-China, 463

and Ousirei (brothers) Ramses II.,
-labour of the women, 464-em-

Ramses, II., Ramses, IV., Ramses,
bassy to Hué, 465–bamboo the uni-

V., surnamed Amenophis, 37, 38–
versal panacea for offences, 466,-

public works and monuments of
fondness for drainatic entertainments,

these kings; some of their acts writ-
ib.-description of Hué, 467-469–

ten upon Papyrus, still in existence,
dread of British designs of aggran-

38—19th dynasty eclipsed their glo-
dizement, 470—territory, popula-

ry, consisting of six kings of the
tion, and products, 472-literature,

name of Ramses, the last, the Poly.
473-government, 474—religion, and

bus of Homer, 39—20th dynasty of

Manetho but little known of, ib.-
inanner of burial, 475-Count Adran,
apostolic vicar of Cochin-China, his

21st dynasty derived its name from

Tanis and was composed of seven
treaty with Louis, XVI., 476_King
Gia-Long, ib.—treaty with France

kings, the first of whom built the la-
inert, 477—MM. Chaigneau and

byrinth, ib. ruins of Bubastis fur
Vanier, French mandarins, account

nish memorial of the Bubastite kings,

40—their connexion with Judea, ib.
of, 478—English embassy quit Hué
without gaining any thing, ib.

-Sesonchis, the head of this dynas-

ty, the Sesak of the scriptures, ib.-
D.

new race of kings from Ethiopia, ib.

-on their departure the civil dis-
Deleuze, J. P. F., Histoire critique du cord which succeeded, composed by

Magnétisme animal, reviewed, 426, Psammiticus, I., ib.—Nechao, II.,
&c.-Instruction pratique sur le who took Jehoahaz into captivity, ib.
Magnétisme animal, ib.

-Psammeticus, II., Apries, (the Ho-
Depping, C. P., his history of the mari- phra of scripture), 41—with Psam-

time expeditions of the Normans, &c. meticus, the last of this dynasty, fell
reviewed, 350, &c. See Normans, the splendour of Egypt, ib. -com-
Maritime expeditions of.

memorations found of Cambyses, Da-

rius, Xerxes, Artaxerxes, Amyrtæus, 206_Dr. Witherspoon's relation of
Nephereus, Achoris, Nepherites, Nec- the difference between English lite-
tanebi, ib.-the name of Darius rary men's speaking in public and
Ochus, no where to be found arnong private, 207_Walker a standard for
the ruins, ib.-Ptolemy Soter and public speaking only,ib.—the Scotch
his son Ptolemy Philadelphus, Eu unable to master the distinction be.
ergetes, Ptolemy Philopator, Arsi- tween shall and will, and would and
noe, Ptolemy Epiphanes, Cleopatra, should, 208—all orthoepists' systems.
Philometer, Eupator, Euergetes, 11. of notation incomplete, 210-on the
and his two wives both Cleopatra, pronunciation of the vowel u, 211–
Tryphæne, Ptolemy Soter, II., Alex- Perry's dictionary has given the Scot.
ander, Ptolemy Dionysius, Cleopa. tish pronunciation to the Northern
tra and her son by Julius Cæsar have states, 212_Sheridan and Walker's
left their names inscribed in hiero. pronunciation not new, ib.--the ir-
glyphics, 42, 43—the names of the regularity of our orthography a prin-
Roman emperors, Augustus, Tibe- cipal cause of the irregularity of our
rius, Caligula, Claudius, Nero, Ves- pronunciation, ib.--they mutually
pasian, Titus, Domitian, Nerva, Tra- act upon, and corrupt each other, 213
jan, Adrian, Marcus Aurelius, Lucius -opinion of Duponceau, 214—ad.
Verus, and Commodus, with their vantages of Worcester's edition, ib.
titles, are inscribed, 43—worship of Esquimaux Indians, Captain Franklin's
the Egyptian deities, publicly exer- observations on, 233-236.
cised down to 180, A. D., ib.-acci. Evans, Colonel De Lacy, his Designs
dental discovery of the name of Pto- of Russia, notice of, 509, &c.-dread
lemy on a Rosetta stone, laid the of General Jackson and the United
foundation for the discovery of a States forining a coalition with Rus-
key to the hieroglyphic alphabet, 44 sia, and aiding the disaffected in Ire:
-Christianity put a stop to the ex. land, 510.
ercise of these Egyptian arts, 46–
Egypt conquered by the followers

F.
of Mahomet, 47—the Arabs extende
od the rule of the Koran, from the Franklin, Carlain, hia. 4,4 Expedi-
Atlantic shores to the banks of the tiver tv the shores of the Polar Sea, &c.,
Indus, ib.-the crusaders, 49– reviewed-215, &c.-advantages to
Egypt conquered by the Ottomans, be derived from a survey of the Po-
ib.-object of ambition to the French lar Sea, 215-218-arrangements of
republic, 50.

the expedition, 218–220-construc-
English Orthoepy, 191, &c.-Worces-

tion of Captain Franklin's boats, 220
ter's edition of Johnson and Walker -Captain Franklin, Dr. Richardson,
to be consulted as authority, ib.-in- and Lieutenant Back's passage from
accuracy of pronunciation illustrated

Liverpool to Slave lake, 221-gaie.
in the word legislature, ib.-etymolo- ty and vivacity of the Canadian voy-
gies of Johnson, 192—Horne Tooke's

agers, ib.--anecdote of the Copper
attack on them, 193, 194—Jobnson's

Indian chiefs, 222--voyage to Bear
improvements on English lexicogra- lake, ib.-- Richardson left to explore
phy, 195-dictionary of the French Slave lake ; Back, to prepare a resi-
Academy, 196-German dictionary dence for winter quarters; Franklin
of Adelung, ib.-advantages possess- pushes on to the sea, 223-ceremony
ed by the French academicians, 197, on reaching the ocean, ib.--return
-Johnson superior in classical au- to Bear lake, and winter occupations,
thorities to all others, 199—ludicrous 224—anecdote of a Dog-rib girl, 225
instance of etymologizing, 200-pro- -infanticide, ib. --interesting anec-
nunciation ; labours of Walker, 201 dote of a Dog-rib mother, ib.
-inconvenience of two standards

amusements of the party, 226_the
of English, 202—London the metro-

company divides, ib.-attack of the
polis of English literature, and Walk-

Esquimaux on Captain Franklin's
er's locality gives him advantages,

party, 227-230_Captain Franklin's
203—anecdote of Burke and Walk-

return to Bear lake, 232-Richard.
er, ib.-Webster vs. Walker, 204- son and Kendall's expedition, ib.
206—merits of Walker and Jones, Esquimaux, 233—description

dwelling houses on Atkinson's island, cation and literature, 534-return to
234—successful return to Bear lake, London through Poland, Silesia, the
236—anecdote of a woman warrior, Federated States, and France, 535,
237—practicability of a north-west 536-interview with Goethe, 536-
passage, 238-geological notices, 538.
240—-temperature and season, 241- Guerrero, Vicente, general notice and
shallowness of the ocean around the commendation of, 94.
pole, 242_higher northern than
southern latitudes reached, and the
reason, 242, 243.

H.
G.

Hardenburg, Prince, notice of his his-

tory of his times, 186.
Gauss, German mathematician, notice Hare, Julius Charles, his translation
of, 161.

of Niebuhr's Rome, 367, &c. See
German Literature, 157—general re- Roman History

marks on the devotedness of Ger Heber, Right Rev. Reginald, D. D.
man literary characters, 158-163— Narrative of a Journey through the
Pestalozzi, 159—Herschel, ib.-Co. Upper Provinces of India, &c. by,
pernicus, Kepler, 160—Luther, Eu- reviewed, 115~a singular accident,
ler, Kästner, Olbers, Gauss, La Place, the occasion of the settlement in
161-Blumenbach, anecdote of, 163 Bombay, ib.—British dominion pre-
-Heyne, 163–165—Wolf, 165—De carious and unique, 116—talents and
Sacy, 166—Von Hammer, 166, 167, active virtue of the chief men, in the
Pufendorf, Spittler, Heeren, 168– administration of India, 117--of all
Schlozer, 169—Von Müller, 169– books on India, Heber's destined to
171-Heeren, first living historian of become most popular, ib.-bis vari-
Germany, 171-Schiller, Eichhorn, ous qualifications, 118-observations
172-German Theology, ib.-Schel- on American sailors, 119-extract
ling and Hegel, 173—Jacobi, 174 from diary at sea, 120, 121-transla-
writ of taste and invention, ib. tion of an ode by Koodrut, 121-c0-
Herde, 177—Richter, 177- lour of the natives, 122—the prelate's
Hoffman, 176—Burgert(87F-Stol- first ride on an elephant, 124–Calcut-
bergs, Voss, Schlegels, Fand, A. W., ta, ib.-native female schools institut-
Tieck, 180-Novalis, 181-Schiller, ed by Mrs. Wilson, 125—surly national
181-185—Kotzebue, Schulze, Kör- pride of the English, 126-Suttees,
ner, Mullner, Pichler, and La Mothe ib.-old man burning his wife, 127
Fouqué, Hardenburg, 186—Goethe, -idolatries and austerities, 127, 128
187-190.

- Mussulman Saint, 129-gypsies in
Granville, Dr. A. B. his St. Peters- India, ib._scenery of the Ganges,

burgh. A Journal of Travels to and 130, 131-ascent of the Ganges, 131
from, &c., reviewed, 507, &c.—his -134-cinnamon fields, 135—Be-
egotism, 507, 508-sleeping in Ger- nares, 136, 137—British rule not po-
many, 511-knowledge of diseases pular in India, 138-equipment on
in Germany, 512_description of St. his journey from Allahabad to Cawn-
Petersburgh, 512-514character of

poor, 139–Himalaya mountains, 141
the inhabitants, 515_diseases of St. -143—tiger hunt, 143–145—murder
Petersburgh, 516—Captain Jones's of female infants, 148_death of He-
account of the Russian bath, 516, 517 ber, 148, 149-excerpts from his
-winter palace, 517, 518—cookery, Narrative, 150–156—his Palestine
ib.-Captain Jones's description of and other Poems, reviewed, 271, &c.
the imperial family, 519—Dr. Gran- -Palestine, analysis of, and extracts
ville's, ib. -Colonel Evans's, 520, from, 278-282—lines to his wife, 282
521-ball and supper, 522, 523- -Hymns, 283–286.
drama, 524_music of the Russians, Heeren, A. H. L. bis notices relating to
524, 525-winter markets, 526- German historians, reviewed, 157,
wedding, 527-government, 528— &c.
peasantry of Russia, 529_army, 530 Hegel, German author, notice of, 173.
-navy, 531-circulation, 532, 533- Herder, German poet, notice of, 174.
religious denominations, 535-edu- Herschel, notice of, 159.

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