stroyed, and several persons killed, I.
78, 82. Farther particulars, II. xx.
Statue of his Majesty erected in Guild-
hall, xxxvii. Christenings and burials
in, during the year, cclxvii
Longevity of a goose, II. v
Louis XVIII, his piety ridiculed by the
Parisians, I. 94. He visits the garrison
of Paris on Buonaparte's landing, but
is received with coldness, 154. Leaves
Paris, and establishes his court at
Ghent, 155-from whence he issues
conciliatory proclamations to the French
people, 203. Enters Cambrai, 278.
Arrives at Paris, dismisses his old fa-
vourite Blacas, and forms a new minis-
try, 302. Publishes a decree of pro-
scription against some of the principal
offenders, 304. His speech on opening
the Chamber of Deputies, 329. His
grateful reception of the Duke of Wel-
lington at the Thuilleries, II. xlvi
Lyons, decrees issued by Buonaparte
there, I. 150


Macdonald, Marshal, his speech on the
liberty of the press, I. 115. His plan
for indemnifying the emigrants, and
paying the pensions of veteran soldiers,
121-He disbands the army of the
Loire, 309
Macara, Colonel, killed at Quatre Bras,
I. 229

Macintosh, Sir Jas. his eloquent speech
on the subject of Buonaparte's escape,
I. 169

Manchester, distressing accident there, II.


Marjoribanks, Sir John, moves thanks to
the Duke of York, as commander in
chief, I. 252

Melun, army encamped there against
Buonaparte, receive him with shouts of
Vive l'Empereur, I. 156. Farther par-
ticulars, II. xxiv
Melville, Lord, defends the Admiralty
against charges of inefficiency, I. 4
Milan, riot in the theatre there, 187
Monsieur endeavours in vain to persuade

the troops to fight for Louis, I. 149
Moscow, speedily rising from its ruins, II.

Murat, King of Naples, France refuses to
acknowledge him, I. 134. His dubious
policy on Buonaparte's return from El-

ba, 188. He occupies Rome, and at-
tacks an Austrian army, 189. Is sig-
nally defeated at Tolentino, 191-and
flies alone to Naples, 192-and after-
wards to France, 193. Escapes to Cor-
sica, 195. Offered a retreat in Austria,
but refuses it, 196. Lands near Pizzo,
is seized, tried by a Neapolitan court-
martial, and shot, 198. Reflections on
his death, 199. Farther particulars, II.
Murder, of Mr Baker, a magistrate, in
Ireland, I. 341. Of a person unknown,
II. iii. Of James Murdoch. a shop-
keeper at Langrig, ix. Of Mrs Mary
Hall, Buckinghamshire, xiii. Of Harriet
Gasket, at Lisbon, xxvii. Unnatural
one at Portsmouth, lii. Of Antonio
Pique, an African, lix. Of William
Harty, at Clonmel, Ixv. Of a woman
in France, burnt alive on suspicion of
sorcery, lxxiv
Murray, Sir John, tried for misconduct at
the siege of Tarragona, I. 76. Farther
particulars, II. xvii

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Orange, Prince of, attacked at Quatre Bras
by Marshal Ney, I. 229. He is married
to a Russian Princess, 370. Masked
ball given by him at Brussels, II. xvi
Osborne, Captain, his account of the loss
of the Clifton, and melancholy fate of
her crew, II. xxxiv

Ostend, loss of the Sir William Curtis
packet there, II. lxviii
Oxford, Lord, arrested in France, I, 134


Pakenham, Sir Edward, killed at New Or-
leans, I. 356

Paris, riot there, at the funeral of an act-
ress, who is refused christian burial,
I. 95. Confusion on the news of Buona-
parte's landing from Elba, 147. Camp
formed at Melun to protect it, ib.
Buonaparte enters it, and resumes the
government, 157. Versatility of the men
of letters there, 202. Arrival of Buona-
parte's brothers, 213. Capitulates to
the allies, 293. Disturbances there, and
entrance of the allied armies, 298, 299.
Murder of an Irish gentleman on the
Boulevards, II. lxii

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Proclamation of General Brownrigg, on
the conquest of Candy, II. cxxiii. Of
Sir James Leith, on the reduction of
Guadaloupe, cxxxi. Of the Prince Re-
gent, on the disturbances at Shields,
cxlix. Of Buonaparte to the French,
on his return from Elba, clix. Of Louis
to the French armies, on his return to
París, clxii. Of Murat to the Italians,
on commencing hostilities, clxv. Of the
King of Prussia, on Buonaparte's inva-
sion of France, clxx. Of the Emperor
of Austria, clxxi. Of the Prince of
Orange to the Belgians, clxxi. Of the
King of Prussia to the inhabitants of
Saxony, clxxviii. Of the Duke of Wel-
lington, on entering France, clxxxiii. Of
Louis, on re-entering France, clxxxiv.
Of the King of the Netherlands, on the
union of Belgium, clxxxvi
Protest of the Spanish Ambassador against
the proceedings of the Congress of Vi-
enna, II. clxxx

Prussia, receives important cessions of ter-
ritory, I. 372. Decree respecting the
representation of the people, II. clxxix
Publications, list of, for 1815, II. *i
Pugilism, account of a match in Scotland,
II. xxii


Quatre Bras, sanguinary battle of, I. 229.
Loss on each side, 230

Poetry, The vision of Belshazzar, H. ccli.
The voice of the People, cciv. Dirge
on a Highland Chief, executed after the
Rebellion, celvi. The search after Hap-
piness, celviii


Ponsonby, Sir William, falls gloriously in Rage, fatal effects of, II. li

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Southwark Bridge, first stone of it laid, II.


Spain, lamentable state of, I. 363. Perse-
cution of the Liberales, ib. Insurrection
of Porlier, 365. His arrest and execu-
tion, 365 Alarm of Ferdinand, ib.
Statue of his majesty erected in Guildhall,
London, II. xxxviii

Subscription, munificent national one on
behalf of the wounded, and relatives of
those who fell at Waterloo, I. 254
Suicide of Sarah Sylvester, a cook, II. viii.
Of Captain Serres de St Claire, xxxiii.
Of Ann Power, xxxvi. Of Mr Whit-
bread, xliii. Of Francis Colvill, at
Portsmouth, Ivi
Superstition, African, singular example of,
II. v
Switzerland, note delivered to the Diet by
the ministers of the allies, with the an-
swer of the Diet, II. clxxv


Talleyrand, his admirable exposé on the

state of France, I. 107. His intrigues
at the Congress of Vienna, 133. En-
deavours to excite the allies against
Bernadotte and Murat, ib. Appointed
secretary of state to Louis, 30s. Re-
signs that office, and publishes reasons
of his conduct, 318
Thornton, Colonel, killed at New Or
leans, I. $55

Tierney, Mr, his speech on the revenue

and expenditure, I. 11.

Treaty between Britain and America. II.
cli. Between Britain and Austria, Rus-
sia, and Prussia, clxiii. Between Saxony
and Prussia, clxxvii. Between Britain
and Russia, respecting the Ionian
islands, cxciii. Between France and the
allied powers, followed by papers con-
nected therewith, cxcv, ceiv
Trial of William Sawyer, for the murder
of his sweetheart, II. xxvii. Of Mr J.
Blackburn, who is executed for forgery,
xxx. Of Elizabeth Fenning, for poison-
ing a family, xxxi. Of T. Young, a
chimney-sweeper, for cruelty to his ap
prentice, ib. Of Captain Jones, for cri-
minal conversation with Mrs Warner,
xxxiv. of five beggars in London, for
a riot, xl


Uxbridge, melancholy accident there, II.


Vansittart, Mr, his exposition of the state
of the revenue, I. 10. His reply to Mr
Tierney on the subject, 13. Statement
of the military and foreign expenditure,
15-And budget for the year, 18. Pa-
negyrizes the Duke of Wellington, on
moving a grant of money to him, for his
conduct at Waterloo, 249
Venice, arrival of the Horses of Corinth
there, II. lxxx


Warsaw, duchy of, united to Russia, I,


Waterloo, great battle of, I. 236. Attack
on Hougoumont, 237. Unsuccessful at-
tack on the British right, 238. Cavalry
engagement, 240. Reiterated attacks
of the French, 241. Personal conduct
of the Duke of Wellington, 242.
Doubtful state of the battle, 243. Des-
perate attack of the Imperial Guards de-
feated, 244. The British attack in line,
ib. Arrival of the Prussians in force, ib.
Total route of the French, and flight of
Buonaparte, 245. Meeting of Welling-

Printed by James Ballantyne and Co.

ton and Blucher after the battle, 246.
Loss of the armies engaged, 248. Na-
tional monument to commemorate the
victory, 252. Honours conferred on the
British soldiers who shared in it, 253.
Munificent subscription in Britain for
the wounded, and relatives of those who
fell in the battle, 254
Wellington, Duke of, amount of his army
in Flanders, I. 221. Advances with it
from Brussels, 226. Comes up with the
French at Quatre Bras, and forces them
to retreat, 229. He afterwards retreats
to Waterloo, 232. Disposition of his.
army there, 234. Attacked by Buona-
parte, 236-whom, after a dreadful day's
fighting, he discomfits, and puts to the
route, 246. His meeting with Blucher
after the victory, ib. Parliament vote
200,000l. to him, and thanks to him and
his army, 249, 250. He refuses a pass-
port to Buonaparte to go to America,
268. Refuses an armistice requested by
the provisional government of France,
279. His defence of the dispersion of
the Museum of the Louvre, 326. He is
received with distinction at Vienna, II.
xiii. List of his victories, xlix
Whitbread, Mr, opposes the address to the
Regent, I. 8. Inveighs against the des-
potic measures of Ferdinand of Spain,
9. His motion against war with France,
and debate thereon, 172. Panegyrizes
the Duke of Wellington, 242. His me-
lancholy suicide, II. liii
Wirtemberg, dispute between the king and
States-general of, I. 371

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