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CO, 87.

Heyne, a German poet, notice of, 163– siana divided into three books, 61–1.
165.

of persons, 61-63——II. of things, and
Hoffman, German author, character of, the different modifications of pro-
178.

perty, 63-65—III. of the different
Horn, Francis, his Sketches of the Li- modes of acquiring the property of
terature of Germany, 157, &c.

things, 63-78min 1822, Messrs. Der.

bigny, Livingston, and Moreau Lis-
1.

let appointed to prepare a civil code,

which was adopted and promulgated
India, observations on the history of in 1824,79-examination of it, 81-85.

Christianity in, 272-college de Pro-
paganda Fide, 273-Frederic IV. of

K.
Denmark sends to coast of Coroman-
del Bartholomew Zeigenbalgrus and Kästner, German epigrammatist, notice
Henry Plutche, 274-Christian Fre- of, 161.
derick Swartz's labours, ib. --Clau- Keating, Professor W. H. compliment
dius Buchanan's, 275-bishoprick es- to his disinterested economy in Mexi.
tablished in, 276–T. F. Middleton
first bishop, 277—succeeded by He. Kendall, Lieut. his excursion from Point
ber, ib.-See Heber's Journal.

Separation, 232.
Iturbide, Gen. Bravo's opposition to, Kepler, character of, 160.
101.

Körner, German poet, notice of, 186.

Kotzebue, notice of, 186.
J.

L.
Jones, Capt., his travels in Russia, no-

tice of, 509, &c.-account of a Rus. Louisiana, Civil Code of, 53, &c.-
sian bath, 516, 517.

Term Reports of, ib.-See Jurispru
Jurisprudence of Louisiana, 53—adhe- dence of Louisiana.

rence of this state to the civil juris Luden, Henry, editor of Saxe-Wei.
prudence of France and Spain, 54 mar's Travels, notice of his aditorial
different laws formerly in different labours, 249, &C
provinces of France, ib.-local usages Lycra . his Journal of a residence
directed to be held in respect by or- in Mexico, notice of, 87, 88.
dinance of Louis XII., ib.—the cus-
tom of Paris brought with the colo-

M.
nists to Louisiana, ib.-the Revolu-
tion prostrated all the different insti. Malaria, its effects, and the utility of
tutions of the jurists and statesmen knowledge relating to it, 287–289—
of France, and produced the exist- nature of evidences respecting its
ing equitable system, 55—Louisiana production, 289-291-soils and situa-
taken possession of for Spain by Don tions that most commonly produce
Alexandro O'Reilly, in 1769, and a it, 291, 292—changes from natural
change of jurisprudence followed, and artificial causes, 294–298-sea-
drawn up by Don Manuel de Urus- sons and climates favourable to its
tia, 56-analysis of the Spanish laws, production, 298—its geography, 300
56-58-cession of Louisiana to the —its nature, 301-its effects and the
United States introduced trial by jury diseases produced by it, 306.
and habeas corpus, but in adjudica. M'Culloch, John, M. D., F. R. S., his
tion of suits between individuals, Essay on Malaria, &c. reviewed, 286,
Spanish jurisprudence the sole guide, &c.-See Malaria.
58-in 1806, two able jurisconsults Mexico, Bullock's six months in, 86–
appointed by the legislature to pre- Poinsett's notes on, 87–Captain Ly-
pare a civil code, which was adopted on's Journal of residence in some
1808, 59-Spanish law still consider- parts of, 87, 88— Ward's the best
ed the unwritten, the Code the writ- work of the kind since Humboldt,
ten law, ib.-its arrangement taken 89-Ward charge des affairs to Mexi-
from the code Napoleon, ib.-in 1819 co from England, ib.-state of the
the Partidas translated and publish- country on his arrival, 90-revolution
ed in English, 60—the code of Loui. there, ib.-military men of Mexico, 92
VOL. IV.-NO. 8.

69

N.

-occurrences at the Island of Mesca- -their poetry less fictitious than
la, ib.---suffering of General Victoria, that of the south, 353—the Sckalds,
93— Vicente Guerrero, 94-gover- ib.-

Are-Trode, Snorro Sturlesen,
nors of Mexico military, 95—stand- and Saxo Grammaticus, remarks on
ing army, 96—two great parties in the writings of, 354—Dudon dean of
Mexico, 97-100-anecdote of Gene- St. Quentin ; William, a monk of
ral Bravo, 101—his opposition to Jumièges; Robert Vace, canon of
Iturbide, ib.-persecution of the old Caen ; and Benedict de Saint-Maur,
Spaniards, 102—Mexican trade, 104- writings of, 355-origin of the Nor.
106-anecdote of the burial of an mans, 356-causes of their preda-
English protestant, 106—clergy at tory excursions, 356_customs of the
Guadalajara, 107—revenues of the Scandinavians, 357-national charac-
country, 107, 108—English capital ter, 358—women frequently became
employed at Mexico, 109—annual pirates, 359—anecdote of one, ib.-
festival at San Augustin de las Cue- their ship-building and navy, 359,
vas, 111, 112_description of Mexi- 360—battle of Bravalla, 360—Nor-
co, 112-115.

mans' first invasion of France, 361–
Middleton, T. F. first bishop of India, their contests with the Mahometans,
notice of, 277.

362-Harold the Fair-haired, his en
deavours to reclaim his people, ib.-
banishes Rolla who seizes on Nor-

mandy, 363—Rolla's dream, 364-
Naharro, Bartolomé de Torres, drama- Charles the Simple cedes Normandy
tic works of, 312.

to him, ib.-Rolla becomes a Chris-
New Maritime Force, &c. by H. I. tian, 365-customs of Normandy

Paixbans, reviewec 180—improve- analogous to the Scandinavian, ib. -
ments in land artillery while marine subsequent incursions of the northern
remained stationary, 481—the belief adventurers into France, 366.
that the British navy was the best
possible dispelled by the war with

0.
the United States, 482—M. Paix.
hans' plan of a new armament; bomb Olbers of Bremen, notice of, 161.
cannons, 482, 483-cawad 484 Owen's settlement at New Harmony,
486_travellers' account of Ameri- Saxe-Weimar's account of, 256-258.
can steam batteries, ib.rockets, ib.
-new invented case shot, 487-im-

P.
provements proposed in the arma-
ment of ships, 488—author's new Paixhans, H. I. bis New Maritime
method of destruction, 489, 490— Force, &c. reviewed, 480-507.-
tremendous effect of bombs, 491, See New Maritime Force.
492—opinion of Napoleon, 492- Pestalozzi, notice of, 159.
experiments with carronades, 493— Philosophy of the Human Mind, state
new guns proposed, 494, &c.-in- of science respecting, 1-reasons for
cendiary matter used in charging the its disrepute, 2-its rapid advance-
bombs, 491–M. P. meets the objec- ment under the rules of Bacon, 3-
tions which may be brought against

deplorable waste of intellect from
his system, 497, 498—proposal to the maxim that nothing is to be be.
arm merchant vessels, 500—changes lieved which cannot be proved, 4
that will be necessary from the intro- valuable additions to this science in
duction of the system, 501-the most our time by Reid and Stewart, 5–
important point the adaptation of the Brown's Lectures, 5-27—import-
plan to steam navigation, 502-507. ance and practicability of the study,
Niebuhr, B. G. his History of Rome, 7-no evidence of substance dis-
l'eviewed, 367, &c.

tinct from properties or
Normans, Maritime Expeditions of, &c. -the study of the causes of the

by C. P. Depping, reviewed, 350, variety of states of the mind highly
&c.-materials from which the his- useful to the philosopher, 10-com-
tory of the Normans must be drawn, sciousness and identity, ib.-on the
351, 352-Eddas and Sagas, 352–

arrangement of the phenomena of
poets the historians of the north, ib. the mind, 11-divided into exter.

qualities, 8

nal and internal, 12-external, 12– bath of, 516, 517-Col. Evans's De.

15-internal, 15–27—Hobbes and signs of, 509.-See Granville's St."
* Hume simplify, and the Scotch phi- Petersburgh.
losophers multiply general principles
unnecessarily, 15—two divisions com-

S.
prehend all our thoughts and feel-
ings, 15, 16—suggestion, concep- Sales, F. his Selections from the Dra-
tion, and imagination, 16-relations matic master-pieces of Calderon de
of resemblance and of comprehen: la Barca, Lope de Vega, and Moreti,
sion, 18-relation of succession, 19 reviewed, 308, &c. See Spanish
-simple and relative suggestion Drama.
comprehend all the phenomena of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach, Travels of, &c.
thought, ib.--emotions, 19-23-emo- reviewed, 244, &c.-national vanity,
tions of beauty and sublimity, 21- 244-246—Saxe-Weimar's parentage
prospective emotions, 22—moral and family connexions, 246—territo-
feeling, 23–26-practical duties, 25 ry of Saxe-Weimar, 247—his con-
-immortality of soul, ib.--three duct in the United States, 248—his
sources of happiness, 26–commen- editor, Henry Luder, 249-arrival
dation of Professor Brown's labours Boston, 250-attachment to Balti-
in this branch of science, 27.

more, 251–Washington below his
Poinsett, Mr. his Notes on Mexico, no- expectation, ib.-New-York and Phi-
tice of, 87.

ladelphia, 252-anniversary of the

landing of William Penn, 253, 254–
R.

duke's opinion of American Ger-
Rapp, Mr. his establishment, Saxe- mans, 254, 255-Owen's settlement
Weimar's account of, 258, 259.

at New Purmony, 256-258—Mr.
Reid, Dr. his labours for the progress Rapp's establishment, 258,259—
of intellectual philosophy commend. treatment of negroes at New-Or-
ed, 5.

leans, 260—anecdote of bishop Du-
Richardson, Dr. his excursion with bourg, ib.-interview with Mr. Craw-

Capt. Franklin to the Polar Sea, &c. ford, 261-Chancellor Livingston's
215, &c.--See Franklin's Second deafness. 262-general remarks, 265,
Expedition

20.
Roman History, by B. G. Niebuhr, trans- Schiller, the poet, notice of, 181-185.

lated by J. C. Hare and C. Thirlwall, Schlözer, German historian, notice of,
reviewed, 367, &c.-general obser- 169.
vations, 367-370-destruction of Silliman, Professor, letter of, on Bull's
Rome by the Gauls, 371-treaty with experiments, 270.
Carthage, 373_argument respecting Spanish Drama, [Early,) prior to 1500,
the original annals, ib.-received 310-312-dramatic works of Barto-
Roman histories liable to suspicion, lomé de Torres Nabarro, 312— Lope
374_mythico-historical age, 375– de Rueda, 313—Alonzo de la Vega,
the sources whence Livy and Dio. and John de Timoneda, ib.–Geroni-
nysius derived their histories, ib. - mo Bermudez, 314-regular theatre
origin of the Roman people, 376– established at Madrid, 314-Cervan.
the Pelasgi, 376-381—the Oscan tes, 315—his Life at Algiers, 316
race, 381-the Etruscan nation, 381– his Numancia, 317-319- Lope de Ve-
383—foundation of Rome by a colo- ga and his dramatic labours, 320, &c.
ny of the Etruscan city of Cære, -his La Pastoral de Jacinto, 320-
383–386_settlement of Eneas, 386 his dramas of Cloak and Sword, 321

– Trojan origin of the Roman nation, -analysis of Por la puente Juana,
387-difference between the patri- 322—his Comedias Historiales, 323
cians and plebeians, 388—the Tar- account of his Estrella de Sevilla,
quins, 389-constitution of Servius 324–326—his Comedias de Santos,
Tullius, 390–393_condition of the 326-examination of San Nicholas

Plebs at the time of the secession, 394. de Tolentino, 327,328—his Autos
Rueda, Lope de, dramatic works of, 313. Sacramentales, 329—Entremes, 330
Russia, Travels to, &c. by Dr. A. -plays of Guillen de Castro, 333-

B. Granville, reviewed, 507-537– 336—of Pedro Calderon de la Barca,
Capt. Jones's Tour in, 509, &c.-- 337-348.

Swartz, Christian F. his labours in In-

dia, 274.

Von Müller, John, notice of, 169.

W.

T.

Thirlwall, Connop, his translation of

Niebuhr's Rome, 367.
Tooke, John Horne, his attack on Dr.

Johnson's etymologies, 193, 194,

Ward, H. G. Esq. bis Mexico in 1827,

reviewed, 85-115. See Mexico.
Webster, Noah, his censure of Walker's

pronunciation, 204–206.
Wolf, German author, notice of, 165.
Worcester, Joseph E. his Johnson's Dic-

tionary improved, with Walker's Pro-
nunciation, Key, &c., commended,
191, &c. See English Orthoepy.

V.

Victoria, general, sufferings of, 93.

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