Imágenes de páginas

BERTHOUD, M. his time-keepers
tried, at fea, 154. Their ac-
curacy and utility, ib.
BLACKBURNE, Mr. his noble bo-
tanic garden, 240.
BOLTON HALL, fome account of,

BONES, how ufed, and with what
effect, as a manure, 471.
BULL and Mouth Inn, etymology
of that fign, 259.
BURGUNDY, Duke of, his last
converfations, 312.
BRUCE, Robert, King of Scot-
land, his fpirited contests with
the Pope, 187.


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CARVER, Capt. his motives for

travelling to explore the inte-
rior of North America, 90. Dif-
ficulties in the undertaking, 91.
His refolution in purfuing the
defign, 93. His papers detain-
ed at the Plantation office, 94.
CESARIAN fection, in child- birth,
reflections on, 60. Cafe of an
actual operation, 74.
CASTILLON, M. de, his aftrono-

mical and mathematical papers
in the memoirs of the Berlin
Academy, 519.
CASSINI, M. his voyage to New-
foundland, 71.

the elder, his great im-
provenients in aftronomy, 533.
CEMENT, Adam's, the originality
of the invention of questioned,
CHARITY defined, 435. St. Paul's
difplay of poetically paraphrafed,

CHARLEMAGNE, the Great, a bad

character, 145.
CHE-HIANG, the Chinese musk
animal, fome account of, 552.
Method of hunting it, 553.

CHESTER, obf. on the population
and difeafes of that city, 413.

CHINA, calculations of the mud.
ber of inhabitants in that em
pire, 505, 548. Extraordinary
high interest of money in that
country, 549. Conjectures re-
lative to the caufe of, 550. Pre-
fent ftate of medicine there, ib.
Musk animal there, account of,

CHINESE, hiftorical account of the
feveral dynasties of their Empe-
rors, 501. Their high regard
to filial piety, 547. Il effects
of that predominant principle in
China, 548. Other particulars
relative to that people, 549.
CHOISEUL, Count de, his account
of the ifles of Naxos, Tenos,
Syra, and Delos, 510.
CLERGY, Proteftant, in Ireland,
their difagreeable fituation, with
refpect to Tythes, 11.
CLERGYMAN, his proper charac-
ter difplayed, with respect to in-
fluence from example, 485.
COLLAR, wonderful. See FEAR-


COLONIES, British, of North A-
merica, exhorted to a reconci-
liation with Great Britain a's
most for their real intereft, 125.
Horrors of the present war with
poetically and affectingly de-
fcribed, 373.
COOTE, Col. his generalfhip at
the battle of Vandiwash, 48.
COPERNICUS, his aftronomical dif-

coveries, 528-529.
CORTES, his correfpondence with
Charles V. 556. His account
of his conquest of Mexico, 557.
His defcription of the court of
Mentezuma, 558. Of the dread-
ful and cruel circumftances of
the war, 559. His averfion to
the Spanish Bishops, ib.
COUGH, catarrhous, remedy for,

Cow, cafe of one nearly killed by
eating cabbages, 26. How cu-
red, 27.


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CRITICISM, verbal, utility of af-
ferted, 375.

CURFEW, account of, 261.


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DELOS, ifland of. See CHOI-


EGYPTIAN language, when firft
ftudied in England, 1. Culti-
vated at Oxford, 2. Grammar
and dictionary of, ib.
ELECTRICITY, remarkable cure

EARTH, globe of, new theory of
its original formation, 38.
Great alterations in the structure
and appearances of, 40.

effay and experiments on
that which is the bafis of the ve-
getable and animal creation,516.
EDUCATION, important obf. on,


DE LUC, M. his effay on pyro-
metry, &c. 420.
DESCARTES, his immenfe know-

FAITH, confidered as a virtue, 43 1.
FEARAIDHACH, King of Ireland,

wonderful virtues of his gold
collar, 105.

ledge and difcoveries, 532.
DIDEROT's effay on Seneca, 313.
DIMSDALE, Baron, his remarks
on general inoculation of the
fmall-pox, 313.

FEVER, fcarlet, &c. Account of
that which lately appeared at
Birmingham, &c, 224. Me-
thod of treating, 227

DROPSY, cured by a chirurgical FIRE, natural and morbific, of the
operation, 541.
human body, differtation on,




on, 514.
ERASTOSTHENES, his aftronomi-

cal discoveries, 526.
ESOTERICS and Exoterics, how
diftinguished, 86.

ESSAI fur la vie de Seneque, 313
EVELYN'S Terra republished by
Dr. A. Hunter, with improve-
ments, 471.

EURIPIDIS Orestes ex recenfione J.
Barnefii, &c. 312.
EXPERIMENTS, in farming, method
of regifiring, 29.

performed by, 414. Obf. on
electrical conductors, by Mr.
Wilfon, 415. Other obf. by

Mr. Swift, 417.

See alfo E-



FACIUS, Profeffor, his Latin ver-
fion of the Orestes of Euripides,


FAERNO, fome account of that ex-
cellent man, 565.

FORTIFICATION, account of fome
remains of one in America, 282.
anecdotes rela-
tive to the kill of the French
generals, in the attack of forti-
fied places, 545•
FURROW, in agriculture, etymo-
logy and various fignifications
of that term, 255..

GALILEI, his aftronomical disco-
veries, 532.
GARDENING, fingular tafte in.
See M- -E.
GARRICK, David, encomium on
his character, 58. His pro-
logue to Fielding's comedy of
The Fathers, ib..
&c. 311.
GERARDIN, Marquis of, his re-
markable friend fhip for Rouf-
feau, 140. Erects a monument
to his memory, 143.
GERHARD, M. his memoir con-

cerning the oculus mundi, with
experiments, 519.
GERMANS, ancient, cuftoms and
manners of, 15. Martial fpirit
of their women, 16.
GRABE, his collation of an an-
cient MS. of Genefis, 76.

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GRAN, Archbishop of, his vast
opulence and power. 562.
GRANGE, M. de la, his papers in
the memoirs of the Berlin Aca-
demy, 519.

GREEKS, ancient, their philofo-
phy generally characterised, 120.
their poetry, 123.
GUNPOWDER, experiments on the
force of, 417.
GYPSIES, their origin, 260.

HAY-MAKING, improved me-
thods of, 22.

HAZARD of farming, 172.
HEAT, animal, opinions relative
to the cause of, 385.

animal and vegetable, ac-
count of, 418.
HEBREWS, their poetry critically
explained, 132.
HELL, where placed by the an-
cients, 496.

HIPPARCHUS, the ancient aftro-
nomer, his discoveries, 525-
HISTORY of Ireland, 3.
HOEFMAN, Dr. his experiments
for the recovery of perfons ap-
parently drowned, 566.
HOLLAND, obf. on the prefent

ftate of affairs between that
country and England, 388.
HOLYWELL, town of defcribed,'
194. Account of St. Wini-
fred's Well there, ib.
HUNGARY, great opulence and
power of the fuperior clergy
there, 562.

HUNTER, Dr. his reflections on
the Cæfarian feЯtion, &c. 60.

on the heat of animals
and vegetable, 418.
HUTTON, M. his experiments

on the force of gunpowder, 417.
HUSBANDRY, utenfils and ma-
chines ufed in, new inventions
of and improvements in, 18.

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IRELAND, ancient hiftory of, 3. Early
cultivation of learning there, 7.
Philofophical furvey of the fouth
of, 8. Origin of the White Boys
there, 11. Of the Oak Boys,
12. Of the Steel Boys, 13. Far-
ther accounts of the ancient hif-
tory of that ifland, 95. Invaded
by the fons of Milefius, ib.
Completely conquered, 99. Po-
verty of the pealants, &c. there,

IRISH, ancient, connected with the
Carthaginians, 102.

prefent poverty of the
lower ranks of, 193.
IRISH-HOWL, whence derived, 10.
ISAIAH, his prophecies originally
written in verfe, 131. Critical
remarks and explications of,

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Isus, the orator, fome account
of, 455. Compared with Ly-
fius, 456.


JUSTICIARY, Courts of, in Scot- MENTELLE's treatife on the sphere,

land, 355.


KANG-HI, Emperor of China,
his literary works, 552.
KEPLER, the great aftronomer,
account of him and his discove-
ries, 530.


LAMBERT, M. his papers in the

the Berlin memoirs, 513.
LAW, William, his enmity toward
Reason, 241.

LEIBNITZ, M. his letters to F.
Orban, 542.
His littleness in
foliciting profitable appoint-
ments from the Emperor of Ger-
many, 543.

Le Rox, M. his clocks, for the
discovery of the longitude, tried
in a voyage to Newfoundland,
71. Other trials in various parts
of the globe, 154.

Dr. his account of the
fection of the fymphyfis of the
pubes, as a fubftitute for the
Cæfarian fection, 74.
LEVELLERS, or White Boys, of
Ireland, pleasant ftory of, 11,
the note.

LONGINUS, Mr. Toup's edition
of his works commended, 377.
Strictures on the ftyle and fenti-
ments of Longinus, 380.
LOWENDHAL, Count, anecdote

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MACBRIDE, DE his account of
an improved method of tan-
ning leather, 419.
MARGRAFF, M. his memoir of
the Saxon topaz, 513.


his fupplement to the
above account, 517.
-E, M. his fingular tafte in
gardening, 9. Cuts his park
into the form of a thistle, ib.
MELIORATIONS of foil, remarks

on, 27.


MESSIER, M. his aftronomical
papers in the Berlin memoirs,

METTAM, Mr. his letter to Mr.
Tiffington, concerning a remark
able phenomenon in the Derby-
fhire mines, 46.

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MIDDLETON, Capt. his uncom-
mon bravery, 260.

MILLER, Mr. his account of Su-
matra, 420.

MILNER, Rev. Mr. his reflections
on the communication of motion
by impact and gravity, 418.
MINES, in Derbyshire, curious
accounts of, 45•
MOHAMMEDANS, various fects of
in Arabia and the Eaft Indies
defcribed, 305.
MORAY, Earl of, his negociations
at the papal court, 186.
MORE, Sir Thomas, remarks on
his character, 196.
MOUNTAINS in Swifferland de-
fcribed, 343.

MULLER, John, the inventor of
the Ephemerides, 529.
Music, French, observations on,
MUSICAL eftablishments in Wales,
35. Degrees and diftinctions
in, 36.



relative to, 545.

LYSIUS, the orator, compared NABOB. See TANJORE.
with Ifæus, 456.



NAXOS, ancient and present
ftate of, 509.
NECESSITY, philofophical, re-

marks relative to, 208.
NEWS-PAPERS, apology for their
licentioufnefs, 464. Benefits,
to the public, refulting from and
over-balancing this evil, 465.
NEWTON, Sir Ifaac, panegyrical
difplay of his immenfe difcove-
ries in philofophy, &c. 533.
NINEVEH, remains of, 310.




OCULUS MUNDI, properties of,
and where found, 517.
ORATOR, Cicero's opinion of the
powers of, contraverted, 457.
ORIGEN, his Hexaplar edition of
the LXX. translated into Syriac,

ORLEANS, Philip, Duke of, his

character, 151.
OSSA, PUBIS, reflections on the
divifion of, as a fubftitute for
the Cæfarian fection, 60. In-
ftance of an operation, 74.

PAINTING, fketches of the an-
cient history of, 365.
PALLISER, Sir Hugh, fentence
paffed on him by the court-mar-
tial, 400. Remarkable differ-
ences in the printed accounts of,

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