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—Carter Braxton, ib.—John Mor-
ton, iA.—Stephen Hopkins, ib.—
Thomas McKean, ib.—James Smith,
ib.—Joseph Hewes, «A.—George
Taylor, ib.—John Hart, ib.—Lewis
Morris, iA. William Ellery, 436—
Lyman Hall, iA.—Oliver Wolcott,
iA.—Richard Stockton, ib.—Button
Gwinnett, ib.—Josiah Bartlett, ib.—
Philip Livingston, ib.—Roger Sher-
man, ib.
Bonaparte, Napoleon, Life of, by the
Author of Waverley; the two vo-
lumes tracing him from his birth
to his triumph at Marengo, review-
ed, 578—his birth and early educa-
tion, 578, 579—bis first military ex-
ploit, an attempt to surprise his na-
tive town, 580—siege of Toulon, iA.
—he relieves the army hemmed in
at Nice, iA.—in 1795 he visits Paris,
and is assisted by Talma and others;
and is named to command a brigade
of artillery in Holland, 581—Gene-
ral Vlenou's irresolution gives to Na-
poleon the command of the Conven-
tional forces, ib.—he is advanced to
second in command of the army of
the interior, 582—his acquaintance
and marriage with the empress Jo-
sephine, 382, 383—his military tac-
tics, 384—Italian campaigns, 585-
he makes the Fine Arts subject to
military spoliations, 385-387—he
defeats Wurmser at Roveredo and
Bassano, 587—origin of the Imperial
Guards,588—disorder and confusion
of the Austrian division at Lonato,
588, 589—battle of Areola, 589-592
— he dictates the treaty of Leoben,
593—hisdisagreement with Madame
de Stael, 594—expedition to Egypt,
595-597 -he receives the oriental
appellation of Sultan Kebir, or King
of Fire, 597—letter to him from ci-
tizens Treilhard, Lareveillere, Le-
paux and Barras, 599—his reception
on his return from Egypt, 599, 600
—he is made consul, 600-602—cha-
racters of Fouché and Talleyrand,
601, 602—General Clark's Report,

Braxton, Carter, notice of, 435.

Buehminitcr, Jos. S. notice of, 14.

Bttfflers, M., notice of, 556.

Burr, Aaron, President of Princeton
College, notice of, 15.

Bylei, Matthew, notice of, 14.

Catharine Il.'s journey to Crimea, 532
-540—anecdote of her and Mono-
noff, 534, 535—meeting of her and
Poniatowski, 535, 536—her familiar-
ity, 537—remarks on her, 542—550.

Carroll, Charles, of Carrollton, notice
of, 59—429-432.

Carroll, John, first Catholic bishop in
America, biographical notice of, 19

Cams, Titus Lucretius, notice of, 357

Champollion, M.,his Precis du Systeme
Hieroglyphique des Anciens Egyp-
tiens, ou Itecherches sur les EU-
mens premiers de cette Ecriturc
Sacrée, &c. reviewed, 438—458.
See Egyptian Hieroglyphics.

Chase, Samuel, notice of, 427—429.

Chateaubriand, M., notice of, 572.

Chauncey, President of Harvard Col-
lege, notice of, 12.

Chenier, Marie Joseph, his historical
View of the State and Progress of
French Literature since 1789, 550.
See French JMerature.

Clark, Abraham, notice of, 435.

Clark, General, his report on the con-
duct of General Bonaparte, 603-605.

Clymer, George, notice of, 434.

Constant, M Benjamin, notice of, 574.

Cooper, Thomas, M. D., his Lectures
on Political Economy,reviewed, 309
—doctrinal superiority of the pre-
sent work over Rav mond's, >A.—po-
litical economy progressive, 310,
311—measure of value, 312—neces-
sity the criterion of value, 313—ef-
fect of competition, 314—Ricardo's
theory of Rents with remarks, 317
—320—absentee landlords of Ire-
land, with its redundant population,
the causes of distress there, 324,325
—value of slaves and their increase,
328—331—Cooper on the constitu-
tion of the U. S., 500-SU2

Cooper, Mr., author of the Pioneers,
notice of, 341.

Cottin, Madame, notice of, 558.

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liana, James, D. I}., notice of, 14. Danton, the revolutionist, described,

Vurrah, Lydia, anecdote of, 32, 33.

Davidowich, the Austrian comman-
der, intercepted by Bonaparte, 589.

Davies, Samuel, President of Prince-
ton College, notice of, 16.

Delaplaine's Repository, notice of, 6-

Delille, M., notice of, 555, 556.

Dickinson John, first decisions against
British authorities, 166—notice of,
and tribute to, 409-412.

Doctrine of Contracts, Essay on, re-
viewed, 106—treatises on jurispru-
dence rare with us, ib.—beneficial
alterations made in this country, ib.
—spirit of innovation in law dan-
gerous, ib.—no law exactly applica-
ble to every case, 107—case of Laid-
law T\ Organ, with remarks on the
judgment of the chief justice, 108
-110—limitation of right of conceal-
ment adopted by English Courts,
114—Cicero's opinion with respect
to a case of knowledge in the seller,
117—confusion that would ensue if
his principle was acted on, ib.—com-
mon law plain, practical, and fitted
to a trading community, 122—case
of Seixas v. Wood, and Judge
Thompson's opinion, with remarks,
123, 124—Lord Ellenborough's de-
'cisions in the cases of Gardiner v.
Gray, and of Duncan, in Ricketts,
Evans & Co. v. Hare, 124—provi-
sions of civil law, 125—Roman law,
and objections to it, 126—civil law
struggling for a footing in English
courts during Mansfield's adminis-
tration, 127.

Drama (American) but little known,
331—usefulness of the stage, 332—
its agency in humanizing and refi-
ning mankind, 333-cause of its
abuse, ib—no small portion of the
bad taste referable to the managers,
334, 335—stars the malignant pla-
nets of the stage, 33(5—want of a
national drama to incite national
character, 339—this country full of
materials for the drama, 341—Xerx-
es the Great, an American plav, no-
tice of, 342—Alfred the Great, 343
—Wreck of Honour, by Lemuel
Sawyer, ib.—Mountain Torrent, 341
—Odofriede, or the Outcast, 345-
348—Rosa, 349—Prince of Parthia,
by Thomas Godfrey, 350—William
Dunlap, notice of, ib.—Father of
an Only Child, 350-352—James N.
Barker's Marmion, 352, 353—Su-
perstition, 354—356.

Ditcis, notice of, 555.

Duer, M. his Ku logium on John Adams

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Edwards, Jonathan, notice of, 10.

Ethoards, Timothy, notice of, 10.

Egyptian Hieroglyphics, 438—key to
them discovered, ib.—hieroglyphic
writing alphabet, 439—characters
of ancient Egyptian, ib.—different
orders of symbols, 440—arrange-
ment of hieroglyphics, 443—three
species of writing among ancient
Egyptians, 443-450—three classes
of hieroglyphic characters, 444—
origin of alphabetic writing in
Egypt, 446—present knowledge of
the ancient Egyptian language de-
rived from the Coptic, ib.—summa-
ry of Champollion's discovery, 448
—writers upon hieroglyphics, 448-
450—Roman emperors' names in-
scribed on the temples of Esne and
Dendera, 453—historical truths de-
rived from the discovery, 453-458.

Ellery, William, notice of, 436.

Eliot, John, D. D. his Biographical
Dictionary, notice of, 6.

Emmons, Nathaniel, D. D. notice of,

Esmtnard, M., notice of, 555.

Eulogies, A Selection of, in honour of
John Adams and Thomas Jefferson,
54-77—Mr. Sergeant, 57-60—Mr.
Webster, 63-69—Mr. Duer, 69, 70
—Mr. Peleg Sprague, 71, 72—Mr.
Everett, 73, 74—general observa-
tions, 76,77.

Everett, Edward, hisEulogiumon John
Adams and Thomas Jefferson, re-
marks upon and extract from, 73,

Ewing, Dr. John, notice of, 17—anec-
dote of, 18.


Farmer's Letters, notice of, 412.

Fayette, De la, anecdote of, 538.

Floyd, William, notice of, 434.

Fontenelle, notice of, 556.

Forget Me not, reviewed, 288—House-
hold Spaniel, commended, ib.—Am-
ta, the Witch's Daughter, com-

mended, with extract, 288, 289—
Forget Me not, with extract, 290,
291—Maria de Torquemada, com-
mended and given entire, 291—
Song, 292—Ordeal of the Heart,
292—294—Red nosed Lieutenant,
commended, 294—Mother's Grave,
commended, with extract, ib.
Haunted Manor House, no ex-
traordinary merit, ib.—Dream of
Youth, commended, with ex-
tract, 295—The Lover to his
Faithless Mistress, commended,
with specimen, 296—Greek and the
Turkman, commended, with ex-
tract, ib. —Night-blooming Flowers,
commended, with extract, ib.
Comet, praised, 297—II faut Partir,
praised and copied, ib.—Garden
Rhymes, commended, ib. Fossil remains, the destruction of Ele-
phants and other beasts in the wars
in Mongol the cause of fossil re-
mains there, 88—fossil remains in
England found near Roman Stations,
94—fossil remains of a Tapir found
in France, 98—of a Rhinoceros in
Siberia, 99—head of a two-horned
Rhinoceros at Mount Pulgnasco, ib.
—three species of fossil Hippopota-
mus in Europe, ib.—fossil bones in
the caverns of Gailenreuth, 100—
North and South American fossil
quadrupeds, 101—ornithocephalus
antiquus, fossil remains of, ib.
no change of place or climate pro-
duce change of generic or specific
structure, 104.—See Mongol.

Fouche, character of, 601, 602. Foy, General's, definition of aristocra-
cy, 560. Franklin, Dr., Life of, reviewed, 407. French Literature, St. Lambert and
I'alhssot, 550—Laharpe's works,
551—I.ebrun, ib.—address of a wit
to Lebrun and his reply, 552—Che-
nier, with observations on his works,
552—554—works of Ducis. of Luce
de Lancival, Collin d'Harlevilh, M.
D'Avrigny, and Esmenard, 555—
Delille, 555,556—BoufflersandPar-
ny, 556—remark of Fontenelle, ib.
—Fontanes, Abbe! Usury, and Ber-
nardin de St. Pierre, 557—Mcs-
dames Cottin and de Stael, 558—
Madame Dufresnay's elegies, ib.
Lanticr, ib.—Boissy d'Anglas, Gin-
guene, Lacretellc, Aignan, Chaus-
sard. Marchangy, and General Foy,
559—General Foy's definition of
Aristocracy, 560—Francois de Neuf-

chateau, Andrieux, Lamercier, ib.
M Fauriel, M. Stanislas Julien, A.
V. Arnault, 561—Raynouard, 562 —
Delricu, Brifiaut, M. Jouy, M.
Soumet, Parseval GrandmaAon, M.
Chenedolle\ M. Castel, M Molle-
vault, II. Dorion, M. Duquiron, St.
Aignan, M. Norvins, M. Augustin
Fabre, Rambaud, 563—M. d'Arlin-
court, Liron, M. P. Lebrun, 564—
Duval, Picard, Etienne, Baour Lor-
main, Casimir Delavigne, 565—An-
celot, 566, 567—M. M. Guirard,
Liadicres, St. Bis, Léon, Thiesse,
Chauvet, M. Garri, M. Viennet, M.
Merville, M. Despagny, M. Casimer
Bonjour, M. Delaville, M. Gosse, M.
Hoffman, Dupaty, Scribe, If. St-
ranger, 567—Désaugiers, Armand
Gouff£, ML Bailly, M. Levol, M. Big-
nan, M. Berchoux, 568—Madame
Desbordes Valmore, Princess de
Salm, Mademoiselle Delphine Gay,
Madame Amable Castu, M. Al-
phonse De Lamartine, 569—Victor
Hugo, Alfred de Vigny, Jules Le-
fevre, 571—Pongerville, M. de
Saint Ange, M. Tissot, M. Chateau-
briand, 572—M. Lamenais, If. Ben-
jamin Constant, L'Abbe de Pradt,
M. M. Compte, Dunoyer, M. de Bo-
nald, M. Villemain, 573—character
of modern eloquence, 574—M. M.
Guiret, Buchon, Petitot, Bavante,
Augustin Tbiery, Simon de Sismon-
di, Le Conte, de Segur, Midiand,
Lacretclle, Dulaure, Guizot, Daru,
Mignet, Thier, Bodin, Fauqueville,
Danou, Destutt Tracy, Lavomi-
guere, Collard, Maine-Biran, 575—
A/n'is, le Baron Massais, Droz, De-
gerando, Keratry, Buchon, 576—
Pigault le limn and Madame Genlis,
577—Nodier, Rougemont, Charles
Pougens, ib.
French Revolution, Preliminary View
of, reviewed,189—Edmund Burke's
reflections, 191—voluptuous and
seducing immorality of French wri-
ters, 194—return of the French ar-
my from America brought a strong
body of auxiliaries to the revolu-
tionary opinions, 195—influence of
Marie-Antoinette over Louis, 196—
her execution, 197—military feast
at Versailles, 198—proceedings of
the populace at Versailles, 200-205
—they escort the royal family to

Paris, 205, '206—national assembly
recognise the freedom of the press,
ib.—Robespierre, Danton, and Mu-
rat, described, 207-209—execution
of Robespierre, 212—Vendean in-
surgents, 213-218—La Fayette's ar-
rest and imprisonment stigmatized,
Friendship's Offering, notice of, 303.


Genlis, Madame de, notice of, 577.

Godfrey, Thomas, his Prince of Par-
thia, reviewed, 350.

Good, John Mason, his translation of
the Nature of Things, a Didactic
Poem. from the Latin of Titus Lu-
cretius Cams, reviewed, 357—no-
tice of Cams, 357-359—Epicurus
and Epicurean Philosophy, 362-367
—Good and Creech's translations
compared, 368—catalogue of trans-
lations of Lucretius into different
languages, 371.

Greek Controversy, reviewed, 254—
duplicity of Catharine of Russia
towards Greece, 255, 256—respec-
tive interests and probable course of
conduct towards Greece, of Austria,
Prussia, Great Britain and France,
257-260—Constitution of the U. S.
precludes them from giving aid, 261
—narrative of facts connected with
the controversy, 262-272—claims
urged by Le Roy, Bayard & Co. and
G. G. & S. Howland, against the
Greeks; the objections to those
claims; the conduct of the arbitra-
tors, and the merits of the award,
considered, 272-283—estimate of
the cost of a frigate of the first class,

Green, Dr. Ashbel, notice of, 15.

Gwinnett, Button, notice of, 436.


Hall, Lyman, notice of, 436.

Hancock, John, notice of, 402.

Harleville, Collin d', notice of, 555.

Hart, John, notice of, 435.

Hassler, F. R., his Elements of Tri-
gonometry, reviewed, 38-54—See

Hemans, Mrs., her Poems, reviewed,
153—Siege of Valencia and Forest
Sanctuary, 157, 158—specimens of

her versification and tone of feeling,
Rose of Sharon, 159—The Wreck,

. 160- Release of Tasso, 161. Henry, Prince of Prussia, anecdote of,

Hemes, Joseph, notice of, 435.

Keyword, Thomas, notice of, 421.

Jiopkins, Samuel, founder of the sect
of Hopkinsonians, notice of, 12.

Hopkins. Stephen, notice of, 435.

Hopkinton, Francis, notice of, 417-

Hovey, Rev. Ivory, notice of, 12.

Hugen, Daniel, John, Francis, Benja-
min and Isaac, notice of, 420. Huntington, Samuel, notice of, 434.

I, J.

Italian Music, History of, by Count
Orloff, reviewed, 371—effect of mu-
sic, 372 -Egyptian tradition respect-
ing it, 373—use music was put to
among the Hebrews, Greeks and
Romans, ib.—history of Greek Mu-
sic, ib.—antiquity of Italian, 376—
of Roman, 377—among the early
Christians, 380—St. Ambrose the
founder of Church music, 381—
Guido's improvements, 382—Nea-
politan School founded by Tinctori-
us, 384—writers on music much in-
creased in the 15th century, 385—
introduction of the Te Deums into
Church music, 386—Italian music
introduced on the stage, 387—re-
formation of the opera, 388—rapid
progress towards perfection, ib.
first introduction of the Opera
Bulla into Italy, 389—Italian Opera
a revival of the Greek musical tra-
gedies, 390—remarks on the Nea-
politan and other schools of Italy,
390—notices of principal composers,

Johnson, Dr. Samuel, anecdote of, 18.

Jolmion, Dr. Samuel, of Connecticut,
notice of, 11. Johnson, Samuel William, President of
Columbia College, notice of, 11. Johnson, William, his Eulogium on
John Adams and Thomas Jefferson,
notice of, 56. Jones, Paul, his rise, fall and re-estab-
lishment in favour with Catharine
II. 540-542. Jormis, Ebn, an Arab acquainted with
tangents and secants, 45.

Josephine, Empress, her first acquaint-
ance and marriage with Napoleon,
582,583—prophecy concerning her,

K. Kent, James, on American Law, re-
viewed, 162—See Lata, .Inter can.

King, Captain Philip P.—his Narra-
tive of a Survey of the Intertropical
and Western Coasts of Australia,
kc. reviewed, 473—remarks on the
plan of banishment pursued by
Great Britain, 473-477—legal ban-
ishment unknown in this country,
475—first settlement of Botany
Bay, 477—character of the natives, 477-485-490 Irish, Scotch and German emigrants found to do bet-
ter than English, 479—right from
priority of discovery doubtful, 480
—interior of New Holland, 481—
different expeditions to obtain
knowledge of the coasts, 482-485—
Captain King's account of his ac-
quaintance with the natives, 486-
490—Natural History of Australia,

Laharpe't works, notice of, 551. Lameth, Alexander de, anecdote of,

Lancival, Luce de, notice of, 555.

Lathrop, Joseph, D. D. notice of, 13.

Laurens, Henry, notice of, 423.

Laurens, John, notice, and anecdotes
of, 424-426.

Lav (American), judges in New York
cannot act after they attain their
60th year, 162—reason of that law,
163—Sophocles's defence against
his children, 164—rapid growth of
American Law, 165—Dickinson's
first decisions against British author-
ities, 166—common law the founda-
tion of American jurisprudence,
167—ethical part of the Roman law
part of our municipal law, 170—civil
law in South America, Lower Can-
ada and Louisiana, basis of their
common law, ib.—law of nations,
173—international law, 175—com-
mon law not competent to the de-
cision of every question, 177 -dis-
charge under the insolvent law not

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