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swer them. The late king appreciated painting and music with a
real feeling of what was excellent in both. Handel was his favou.
rite musician, and it will be remembered (to his honour) that for
thirty years he employed Mr. West when that admirable artist had
no commission from any other person.

Of the disposition of his present Majesty to encourage whatever
is connected with the dignity and honour of the country it would be
superfluous to speak : the Royal Academy contains munificent proofs
of his liberality to the arts. The sense of the legislature too has
been distinctly pronounced by the purchase of the Elgin Marbles,
an act of which the wisdom is becoming every day more and more
evident. Many foreigners have already come into his island solely
for the purpose of seeing these marbles. Casts from the whole col-
lection have been already sent to Bavaria, to Wirtenberg, to Russia :
others have been ordered for Florence. The school of sculpture
will soon be in England. We have seen in our own exhibition the
work of Canova beside that of an Englishman, and England might
well be satisfied with the excellence to which her native artist had
attained. That national encouragement is asked for painting which
sculpture already receives: and when that encouragement is given,
England will assert and win for herself as high a pre-eminence in art
as she holds at this time in commerce, in science, in literature and
in arms.

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INDEX

TO THE

TWENTY-THIRD VOLUME OF THE QUARTERLY

REVIEW.

Mr. Mitchell's translation, 474-examina-
ACBAR (Sultan), memorable joscription on tion of the execution of particular parts,
the seal of, 6.

with specimens, 491–504—this decidedly
Addison, real state of Pope's quarrel with the best translation of Aristophanes, ex
419_121.

tant, 505.
Advice to Julia, a Letter in Rhynie, 5054 Art (Works of), propriety of introducing

its character, ib. 506-510-description of them into churches considered, 586-592.
a Dandy's conversation, 507—of London Athenians (ancient), manners of, 245-differ-
in Autumn, 507, 508–a trip to Margate in ent kinds of bread, made and used by them
the Steam boat, 508, 509.

and by the other Greeks, 246-248-their
Albanians, character of, 337-their dances, pastry and confectionary, 249-account of
351.

their cooks, 249-254-and sauces, 254
Alexandria, state of literature at, 137, 138. 256-different sorts of fish eaten hy them,
Ali, Pasha of Albania, character of, 128 256. 257-259- instances of their love
336. 337.

of fish, 259, 260-account of their fish.
Almanach des Gourmands, 245.

mongers, 261, 262-and of the perfumes
America, state of churches in, 550, 551-dis. used by them, 263, 264-especially of for.

regard of divide worship by the American ers, 264, 265—their wines, 266, 267-water
Conveption, 551, note.

drinkers satirized, 268-general mode of
Ames (Fisher), on the liberty of the press, living among the citizens of Athens, 269-
578.

their clubs and pic-nic parties, 270—of the
Andaman Islanders, account of, 81.

repasts of the common Athenius, 271-274
Anne (Queen), state of affairs at her acces -curious political salad, 275-banquets of

sion, 9, 10--composition and character or the bigher classes, 276—278.
her ministers, 10, 11-violence of party, Athenians (modern), character of 340, 341.
19-her letter to the Duke of Marlborough, thos'( Mount), account of the monastery of,
against his resigning his command in chief, 345--347.
20-her rejection on the battle of Blen tutumn near the Rhine, 434-character of,
heim, 30...cabal among ber ministers against 436 See Germany.
the Duke of Marlborough, 43—ber dupli. Autumn in London, poetically described, 507,
city to him, 50-her death, 69-for the 508.
principal military events in her reign, see
Marlborough, (Duke of)

(Banquets of the Athenians, account of, 276—
Arabs, instance of the treachery of, 279. 278.
Aristophanes, extracts from the comedies of, Barber (Mr. Alderman), anecdote of, 423.
254, 255. 260. 262. 268 271–278. Raths,effect of the inordivate use of, on the con-

comedies of, translated by M.) stitutions of the modern Greek women,352.
Mitchell, 474-principles of the Aristopha-Rittles of Schellenberg, 24, 25—of Bleg-
nic Comedy, 475—incidents of bis Tuesmo- heim, 28–of Ramilies, 40—of Oudenard,
phoriozousæ, 476, 477-origin of the Achar. 53–of Maplaquet, 59, 60.
biang. 477–and of the Knights, 477, 478–Bavaria (Elector), defeated by the Duke of
plot of the Acharnians, 485-tran-lation of Marlborough at Schellenberg, 24, 25–
a scenr omitted by Mr. Mitchell, 486–489 his negociations with the Duke 26-his
--principles of translation, developed and country given up to military execution. 27
applied to a translation of Aristophanes, -and completely subdued by the battle
480-485. 489, 490-general character of of Blenbeim, 30.

B.

Bellamy (John), New Translation of the Burgess (Sir James), Reasons in favour of a

Bible, Part II. 287–additional proofs of New Translation of the Bible, 287-his
his unfitness for the work, ib. 238--reful abuse of the Quarterly Review, 289
tation of his assertion, that Jeroine made specimeos of his ignorance and unfairness,
bis Latin translation from the Greek and 289—291-refutation of his assertion that
not from the Hebrew, 292, 293—and that Jerome executed his Latio version of the
all modern European translations have Old Testament from the Greek and not
been made from the Septuagint and Vul- from the Hebrew, 293, 294--wilful blun-
gate, 294-298—his slander of the English der respecting the authorised translators
Universities disproved, 299, 300--and also of the Bible, 303 note, 305, 306, 307-ex
bis assertion that there was not a singlelamination of his misrepresentatious con-
critical Hebrew scholar among the trans- cerning the Quarterly Review, 318-324
lators of the authorized version, 3014 -- his plagiarism, 321.
304—specimens of his blunders, 307-317|
-his other incompetency for the task he Caloyers or Greek monks of Salympria, ac-
has vodertaken, 324, 325.

count of, 343, 344—and of Mount Athos,
Belly and the Meinbers, fable of, versibed, 345–347.
458, 459.

"Canada, advantages of, for emigration, over
Belzoni (M.), assassination of, attempted by the United States of North America, 374,
two renegade Frenchmen at Thebes, 94 375, 376--advice to persons emigrating

discovers the ruins of Bernice, 95. thither, 377-importance of gypsum as a
Bible. authorized translation of, tracts in! manure there, 378, 379-observations on

vindication of, 287—when any translation the deeded land:, granted by government,
may be said to be made from the original, 381-potice of the settlement of Perth,
291, 292-notice of English translations 382-state of the church in Upper Cana-
of it, antecedent to the present authorized da, 383, 384-account of proposed im-
version, 295--298-notices of the transla provements in its inland navigation, 385,
tors, 301-303 and of the instructions 386-objections to emigrating to this coun.
given to them, 305, 306,

try considered, 390-not likely to be con-
Bishop's Bible, notice of, 297, 298,

quered by the United States of America,
Blackader (Colonel), remark of, on the 390-means of advancing tbe prosperity

English army, under the Duke of Marl. of this colony, 391-importance of diffus.
borough, 22, 23--his reflections on the ing information concerning it, ib. 392, 393
battles of Schellenberg, 25—of Blenheim, -illustrated by an estimate of expenses,
27, and nole---of Ramilies, 40---of Oude 394, 395—what class of persons best for
Dard, 53—of Maplaquet, 60.

emigrating, 396–400.
Blenbeim, (battle of), 28.

Chapels, private, cause of the increase of,
Blow-pipe, structure of, 467—account of its 564.
application to fusion 468—471-analogy Châtelet (Marchioness du), origin of her ac-
in its operations to the pature of volca- quaintance with Voltaire, 156, 157—her
noes, 470, 471.

reception of Madame de Grafigny, 157-
Bosset (Lieut. Col.), Proceedings at Parga, description of her apartment, 159_her
his mistakes corrected, 115-bis!

ps into the letters of
misconduct as Governor of Parga, 129, 130. her visitors, 161-ber barbarous treatment
Bourbons, policy of, considered, since the re of Madame de Gratigny, 163, 164, 165,
turn of Louis XVIII., 196.

Church, state of, in Canada, 383, 384.
Bowles (Rev. W. L.), on the invariable Churches, want of in North America, 550,

Priociples of Poetry, 400—strictures on 551-want of them in London in the reigo
bis hostility to Pope, 407, 408-on bis deal of William and Mary, 563-of Queen
finition of poetical execution, 409_and Ange, 553-deficiency of them at present,
on bis observations on the poetic charac- in England, 553, 554-evil consequences of
ter of Pope, 409, 410-Mr. Bowles's lo- this waut, 554-559--influence of the
variable Principles of Poetry examined, church on the peasantry, 558-motives
410,411--vindication of the poet's private that anciently promoted the erection of
character against his aspersions, 412, 413 churches, 559, 560-liberality of James 1.
- particularly respecting Pope's quarrel in erecting churches in Scotland and Ire.
with Lady Mary Wortley Montague, 414 land, 561_outline of the Act of Parlia-

-418--and with Addison, 419-421-bis Lent for building new Churcbes, 565, 566
nojust charge against Pope for censuring - Dr. Franklin's opinion on building
Rowe, 421, 422.

Churches, 566--speculative impiety, cir-
Bread, different sorts of, used by the Athe culated through the press, a reason for the
nians and other Greeks, 246-248.

erection of them, 567-St. Paul's, the first
Brewster (Rev. Joho), Sketch of the Histo church erected in Britain, 582--beauty of
ry of Churches, 549.

the English churches, 583-the retaining

111h

OCCU

100

of pews in them, defended, 584, 585-ibe Darwin (Dr.), Letter of, 934-bis death,
propriety of decorating thepi with works 535.
of art considered, 586-592.

Day (Mr. Thomas), eccentric anecdotes of,
Churchill, the poet, anecdote of, 433. | 523, 524-bis marriage, 525.
Churchill (Lord). See Marlborough. Deeded lands, in Canada, observatioos on,
Church-yards of the metropolis, observations 331.

on, 559-simple expedient for preventing Lenon (M.), dismissed from the Museum,
the robbery of graves in. 659 note.

to make way for Count Forbin, 83.
Clare (John), Poems, descriptive of Rurl Dinners of the Greeks, notice of, 257, 258.

Life, 166-biographical notice of him, 166 D'Israeli (J), Curiosities of Literature, vol.
-171-specimens of his poems, ib. 172-1 üi. 245.
comparison of him with Burns and Bloomr Docherd (Mr.), progress of, througb the id

field, 173—concluding advice to him, 174. terior of Africa, 241, 242.
Clarke (Dr. E. D.), on the Gas Blow-pipe, Douglas (Hon. F.S. V.), Essay on certain

466-origin and progress of his discove points of resemblance between the ancient
ries, in the art of fusion, 467, 468-ace and modern Greeks, 325. See Greece.
count of his miode of using the blow-pipe, Duigenan (Dr ), vindicated from the charges
58_470-00 the analogy in its opera-l of Mr. Edgeworth, 517.
tions to the nature of volcanoes, 470, 471 Dutch, noble reception of the Duke of Marl-
remarks tbereon. 473.

borough by, 15-vacillation of the Dutch
Clergy, of modern Greece, wretched state government, 12, 13--their crooked policy

of, 342--of England, duties of, before the impedes the plans and progress of the
Reformation, 553-their influence after Duke of Marlborough, 17-aod also the .
that event, 554-why they cannot have misconduct of their generals, 18-inter.
the same iofuence now, in large parishes, pose additional difficulties in the Duke's
564-real causes of their diminished inful way, 35, 36.
ence, 580-increased facilities given to Duval (Aiciury), Exposé des Faits sur la
produce qualited ministers. 581.

Cession de Parga, 1/1-falsehood of his
Clubs of the Athenians, notice of, 270. staleineols, 127. 1:33 note.
Colonies, in a more immoral state than their

E.
motber countries, 552.

Edgeworth (R. L. Esq.), Memoirs of, by
Comedy, early, of modern Europe, stric- himself and his daughter, 510-anecdotes

tures on, 474, 475-principles of thel of bis ancestors, 511-514-his lax notion
Aristophanic comedy, 475, 476.

of the degrees of kindred, between whom
Commerce of modern Greece, notice of, 335 marriage may be contracted, 512-suodry

-causes of the stagnation of commerce in improbabilities in bis narrative poitted
Germany, 450.

out, 513-birth of Mr. Edgeworth, 510
Confectionary of the Athenians, 249.

-anecdote of bis early years, 514-his
Cooks (Greek), account of, 249-253-no mock marriage, 515-falsehood detected

tice of the fraternity of, at Athens, 253, in his account of it, 516- and io bis state
254.

ment relative to a college examination,
Coray (M.), 'Earnixa Bebaoo gnun 136. See 517, 518-his first marriage, 51, 519
Greek Language.

attempts at telegraphic apparatos, 520-
Course of the Niger. See Niger.

remarks on his claim to the invention,
Coverdale's translation of the Bible, notice 521, 522—is recalled from France by the
of, 296.

death of his wife, 526--becomes acquain-
Coxe (Rev. Wm.), Memoirs of Jobo Duke ted with Miss Honora Sneyd, 527-whom

of Narlborough, 1--strictures on his re he marries, 529_-relires into Ireland, 530
mark on Sir Robert Walpole's opinion of state of that country, 531- vacillating
bistory, ih-materials of his work, ib. 2. conduct of Mr. Edgeworth, 532-letter
See Marlborough.

of Dr. Darwin to him, ib.--curious blus-
Cranmer's ( Archbishop) Translation of the der of Miss Edgeworth relative to the
Bible, notice of, 297.

ineaning of the term decade, 535-death of
Cripps (Mr.), op the excellent state of the Mr. Edgeworth's fourth wife, 536-his
Swedish roads, 101.

fiflh marriage, ib.-rebellion of 1798, 537
Crowpe's tragedy of the Destruction of Je -temporizing conduct of Mr. Edgeworth,

rusalem, notice of, 200 note-203 note ib.-its effects to himself, 538-strictures
specimens of it, 216–219, 220 notes. on his conduct in parliament, relative to

the Union of Ireland with England, 540.
Dances of the modern Greeks described, 350, 541-and on his experimental inethod in
351. -

education, 541, 542-last hours of Mr.
Dandy, conversation of a, poetically descri Edgeworth, 543reasons for inferring his
bed, 507.

disregard of Revelation, 543548-COD-
Danneker, a German sculptor, notice of, 443 cluding strictures on the memoirs, 548,
444.

549-notice of Mr. Edgeworth's Essas

on the construction of Roads and Carria- lies, 40-mits brilliant results, ib. 41-
ges. 46. 98-he recominpuds som degree Mariborough commences a new campaign
of urvature in laying out roads, 102 - nis there, 51-batue of Oudenard, 53--- Lille
opinion of the inefficacy of convexity, in besieged and captured, 54-56-Ghent,
laying out roads, 103-advises the male invested, 57.--the French agajo defeated
rials to be broken small. 104_his model at the battle of Maplaquet, 59, 60-Mong

of forming roads on unsound sub strata, ib. captured, 6-d new campaign commenced
Edinburgh Review, falsehonds of detected, there, but terminated hy the ignominious
135, 136.

peace oi Utrecht, 63---65.
Edrisi's African Geography, of little value, Flowers, used by the Athenians at their
238.

leasts, 264, 265.
Education, progress of, among the modern Fontaioe's Fabies, translated, 455-.-charac-

359-strictures on the expe- teristic of his poetry, 455-excellence of
rimental method of education, 541, 542. his narrations, 456--and characters, ib.
Egyptians, custom of, at feasts, 278. 457-desigo of the trauslator, 457---speci.
Elgin marbles, depositing of, in the British mens of his translations, with remarks, 458

Museum, proved to be a national advan- 465.
tage, 591.

Forbin (Count) Voyage dans le Levant, 83
Elmes (James), Letter to Lord Liverpool ---succeeds Denop in the custody of the

op New Churches, 549—his proposal for Museum, ib.cpmbarks at Marseilles, ib.

improving their architecture, 586, 587. | marrives at Athens, 84--specimen of bis
Emigrants to Canada, advice to, 377. mawkish declamation there, ib.---blunders
Emigration, expediency of, as a reliel for of his, corrected, 85.-- bis foolish speer on

distressed population, considered, 387, English and German artists, ib.-bis vanity
388-expenses of emigration to Canada, niortified by the popularity of the English,
394, 395.

86--misfortunes that befel the Count at
Eogland, wby disliked by the French, 177 Constantinople, ib.--cominercial meapness

-impreseions of an Englishman at Paris, of the Count, 87--his ignorance exposed,
178--coptrast between them in speaking! 88, 89 - and falsehood, 90---92--arrives at
of their respective countries, 180, 181 St. Jean d'Acre, 88.traverses Palestine,
difference in their intellectual endow. ib. 89.-arrives at Cairo, 90- -deterred
mente, 181-184-influence of bistory and from visiting upper Egypt by dread of the
political circumstances on their characol Eoglish, 91, 92bis abuse of Mr. Salt cor-
ters, 1:4-186-reason why the French rected, 93.
find it difficult to form just ideas of Eng Franklin (Dr.) reproof by, of the American
land, 187--190-curious blunders and convention, for iheir disregard of the Dei.
misrepresentations concerning it, 192- ty, 551, note his sentiments on building
194 196, 197-will not be impoverisbed new churches, 566.
by transfer of capital to the other side of Free-thinking Christians' Conference, insti-
the Atlantic, 388, 389—population of futed, 574-questions proposed for discus-

England before the Reformation, 557. sions 574,575---their tenets, 575--Utterly
Eugene (Privce), concerts the plan of a subversive of Christianity, 575, 576imo

campaigo with the Duke of Mariborough, blasphemous hapdhills, 576--activity of
21-participates with him in the haite of their agents in circulating infidel tracts,
Schellenberg, 25-of Blenheim, 28-ma 576, 577.
pauvre os, at the battle of Oudepard, 53 French defeated at the battle of Schellen-

his indignant remark on the treachery berg, 24, 25 -of Blenheim, 28--of Rami-
of the Englisb ministers, 65-defrais the lips, 40-anf Gudepard, 53-of Maplaquet,
Freneh in Italy. 41-ig recalled by the 59. 60-why the French dislike England,
Emperor of Germany, 63.

177 --contrast between them and the Eng.
Exports and imports of Van Diemen's Land, Jish, whep speaking of their respective
80.

countries, 180, 181-difference between

the intellectual endowments of the two
Fenelon (Archbisbop), noble conduct of the nations, 181 -184--influence of history
Duke of Marlborough to, 63.

and political circumstances on their re-
Field, (Dr.), eulogiom of, on the English spective characters, 184.186.-why the
Bible, 303, 304

French find it difficult to form just ideas
Fish, account of the different sorts of, eated of tbat country, 187-190-agtrictures on

by the Athenians, 256-259-instances of the moderp French glory, 194, 195.
their love of fish, 259, 260.

Funeral ceremonies of the modern Greeks,
Fishmongers (Athenian), notice or, 261, 262. 349.
Flanders, account of the Duke of Marlbo Fusion. See Gas Blon-pipe.
borough's campaign in, 36, 37--Movp-

G.
ments of the French under Villeroy, 3! — Gas Blow.pipe, origin and progress of disco
they are defeated at the battle of Rami-) veries with, in the art of fusion, 467, 468

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