I and J

James II. his acceffion to the
throne anticipated with horror,
yet fuffered to take place with-
out oppofition, 417.
Idolatry, Chriftian, its innocen-
cy, 580.
Jeaurat, M. his observations on
an eclipfe of the fun, June 4th
1788, 522.
Johnson, Dr. Sam. anecdotes re-
Jative to, 72. His opinion of
marriage, 74. On the uni.
verfities, ib. His account of
the fhare which Cibber had in
the Lives of the Poets, contra-
dicted, 75. The perfon and
character of Dr. Johnson de-
fcribed, 79. His opinion of
party-voting, 367, the note.
Jonah in the whale's belly, fpi-

ritualized and typified, 149.
Jones, Sir William, his view of

the boundaries of China, 495.
Of the chronology of the Hin-
dus, 501. On the antiquity
of the Indian Zodiac, 505.
Ireland, method of afcertaining

the population of, 69. The
Roman Catholics of, defended,
343 449. See alfo Beauford.
Iron mask, the famous prifoner
in the Baftile fo difguifed, fup-
posed to have been the elder
brother of Lewis XIV. 557.

Kearney, Dr. his remarks on the
history of alphabetic writing,

Kentucky, in N. America, its pro-
duce, 393. Principles on which
that flate intends to complete
its fyftem of jurisprudence, 398.
Kirwan, Mr. his experiments on
the alkaline fubftances used in
bleaching, and on the colour-
ing matter of linen yarn, 63.
His letter to Lord Charlemont,
on coal-mines, 66. See alfo


Landais, Monf. his flander of the
memory of Dr. Franklin re-
futed, 97.

Lande, M. de la, fundry aftro-
nomical papers by, in the me-
moirs of the Royal Academy of
Sciences at Paris, 1728. 518,
519, 520.
Lafone, M. his eulogy, 509.
Lavoifier, M. on the combuition

of iron in vital air, 170.
Lee, Gen. Charles, sketch of his
character, 470.

Le Gendre, M. his calculation of
the triangles between Green.
wich and Paris, 522. On
double integrals, 523.
Levade, Dr. his account of a
fpecies of Somnambulism occa-
fioned by a blow, 483. His
Report on a cafe of noctambula-
tion, ib. On the nat, hift. of
wafps, 484. On the baths of
Louëch, 487.

Lobfier, curious inftance of the
averfion of that animal to the
found of cannon, 127.
Loftie, Mr. his obfervations on

the prevention and treatment
of the hydrophobia, 157.
Longitudes of Dunkirk and Paris

deduced. See Dalby.
Lonsdale, Lord, Peter Pindar's
conciliatory verses to, 211.
Lotteries, ftate, a favourite mode
of gambling with the common
people of Rome, in the prefent
age, 225. Ruinous effects of,
Louch, account of the baths of,

Luynes, Cardinal, his eulogy,
509. His freedom from bi
gotry, ib.

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Manfion-house, old, in ruins, po-
etic lamentation over, 121.
Manuel, M. cenfured for his col-
lection of Mirabeau's letters,

Map of the world, attempt to
construct one, on a very large
fcale, 425.

Marck, M. de la, his memoir on

the nutmeg-tree, 517.
Marefbal powder, jest concern-
ing, 566.

Marfeilles, the inhabitants of,
uncommonly profperous and
happy, 254.

of Scots, committed to
the cuftody of the Earl of
Shrewsbury, 5. His complaint
of expences incurred on that
account, 6. Her wine-baths,
ib. Other enormous charges,

May, Dr. William, his corre-
spondence with Dr. Percival,
on the phthifis pulmonalis, 138.
Medicus, M. Fred. Cafimir, his
memoir on the formation of
mushrooms, 484.
Memory, pleafures of, poetically
defcribed, 121.
Metelin, fingular cuftoms of the
women there, who have ar-
rogated the privileges of the
men, 293. Suppofed to have
formerly conftituted an Ama-
zonian commonwealth, 295.
Minish, Mr. account of his ma-
nufactory of bone ash, 330, the
Minifters, of Great Britain, fea-
fonable advice to, in regard to
political reforms, &c. 373.
Mirabeau, Count de, his extra-
ordinary character, 492. Au-
thentic edition of his letters,
Moderation in enjoyment, recom-


mended to young perfons, 387.
Monnier, M. his obfervations on
the folar eclipfe, June 15, 1787,

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Baviad, 94-An Epistle to Mr.
Wilberforce, 104. Pleasures of
Memory, 121. Odes of Import-
ance, by Peter Pindar, 210.
Whitehoute's Ode to the me-
mory of Sir Joshua Reynolds,
226. Stockdale's Poetic Views
on the Banks of the Wear, 227.
Banter's Epifle of Condolence to
General Gunning, 228. Poeti
cal Effays, &c. 234. Jerning-
ham's Abelard to Eloifa, 310.
Sonnets of Shakspeare, 333.
Bowles's Monody at Matlock,
334. Discarded Spinfier, 335.
Invitation, a Poem, ib. Cow-
per's Tranflation of Homer, 434
-443. Mrs. Robinfon's Mo-
nody on Sir Joshua Reynolds,
L'Avocat du Diable,
455. A Poem on Difcovery,
458. Chriftianity, a Poem,



Poetry, not tranflateable, 77.
Preacher, a fashionable one de-
fcribed, 110.

Price, Dr. his character, as a
political Reformer, vindicated,


Pfalms, different tranflation of

various paffages in, 45-
Public Worship cefended, against
the objections of Mr. Wake-
field, by Dr. Difney, 33.

, by Eufebia, 36.
by Mr. Wilfon, 37.
-, by Dr. Prieftley,


by Mrs. Barbauld,


Pope, Mr. paffages in his tranf-
lation of Homer, compared
with that of Mr. Cowper, 441
Portpatrick, in Scotland, defcrib-

ed, 285. Statistical account
of the town and parish, 286.
Pouget, M. his letter to Mr. Kir-

wan on the condenfations pro-
duced by the union of alco-
hol with water, 67.


Rabies Canina, hints refpealing
the nature and cure of, 141,
Method of treating, 142.
Ramfgate Harbour, great im-

provement of, 109.
Razoumouski, Count, his obser-
vations on the arenaceous parts
of Switzerland, &c. 485. On
the natural history of the circle
of Bavaria, ib. On the falt-
works of Bavaria, 486. On
fofil wood, 487. On a new
fpecies of flone, ib. On the
formation of granite, ib.
Read, Mr. his meteorological
journal, 56.

Reform, of the established church,
plans of, 474-
Rennell, Mr. his eftimate of the
rate of travelling, as perform-
ed by camels, applied to the
purposes of geography, 53.
Reynolds, Sir Joshua, elegiac
verfes in memory of, by Mr.
Whitehouse, 226. His pic-
tures appreciated, 404. Mrs.
Robinfon's monody to his me-
mory, 454.
Rhubarb, great importance and
proper method of curing that
root in this country, 224.
Roman Catholics, of Ireland,
their late application to the
Legiflature, for relief, &c. de-
fended, 343.
Ruffel, the poet, obfervations re-
lative to that genius, 405.


Sackville, Lord George, obfer-
vations on his character and
conduct, as a public man,

Sage, M. his analysis of the
prafius and chryfoprafus, &c.
513. Of the aerated ponde-
rous fpar of Alton Moor,


Saguntum, theatre of, by whom
defcribed, 296.
Saugnier, M. his shipwreck and
captivity, on the coaft of Af-
rica, 560. His deliverance,
561. His fecond voyage to
Africa, 562.
Saxius, his learned work, Ono-
mafticon Literarium, &c. com-
mended, 552.
Series, Infinite. See Waring.
See Vince.
Servitude, in America, genuine
account of the state of, 125.
Sheep, the manifold ufes and ex-
cellence of that animal, 329.
Wool-trade fummarily exhi-
bited, 331.
Shrewsbury, George Earl of, his
wife's unfavourable character,
6. His account of the hard-
fhips which accrued to him,
from having the Queen of
Scots in his cuftody, ib. Far-
ther account of his loffes on
that occafion, 7.
Slave-trade, in Africa, how car-
ried on, 89. Lord Mun-
cafter's sketches of, 215. Sen-
timents of a Weft-India mer-
chant, relative to, 217. Opi-
nions of other writers, 218.

Smeaton, Mr. his account of the
late improvement of Ramfgate
harbour, 109. Great import-
ance of, to the public, ib.
Smith, Dr. Edward, his botani-

cal merit, 563.
Somers, Lord, faid to have writ-
ten the Tale of a Tub, pub-
lished as the work of Swift,
Somnambulism. See Levade.
Sparrow, Mr. his account of
cafes of extraction of the ca-
taract, 157. His pleafant ftory
of a woman who could not
diftinguish a letter in a book,'
Steam engine. See Cooke.

Struve, Profeffor, his obferva-
tions on M. Born's method of
amalgamating gold and filver
ores, 488.

Sugar, thoughts on the present
high price of, 101. Hints for
new regulations in the trade of,
102. Cafe of the fugar colo-
nies, 215. Great prospect of
receiving ample fupply of fu-
gar from the Eaft Indies, 328.
Sunday, arguments for and againft
the fabbatical obfervance of,

Suffex, Earl of, his complaining
letter to Sir W. Cecil, 9.
Swedenborgianifm, ftrange myfti-
cifm of, 577.
Swift, Dean, not the author of
the Tale of a Tub, 320.
--, his remark alluding to the
utility of common fenfe, 407.

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U and V

Vander Meerfch, M. his excellent
character, and eminent abili-
ties, 524.

Van Hemert, Profeffor, his dif
fertation, which gained the
Teylerian theological prize,

Van Reenen, M. his journal of
his travels in fearch of the
wreck of the Grosvenor India-
man, 421. Hardships and
difficulties of this journey,


Villeneuve, M. his teftimony, re-
lative to the ftate of the na-
tives of Africa, in their own
country, 89.

Vince, Rev. Mr. his new method
of investigating the fums of in-
finite feries, 62.

Vines, the proper season for prun-
ing, 489.

Vineyards of Baccharah defcribed,


Umfreville, Mr. his charges
against the Hudfon's bay com-
pany refuted, 136.
Unitarians defended from the
charge of fuperftition, 375.
Vos, M. de, his Teylerian Prize
Differtation, 542.


Wake Robin, its medicinal vir-
tues, 165.

Wallis, Dr. John, particulars of
his life, and eminent learning,
188. His character as a theo-
- logian, 190.
Waring, Dr. his paper on Infi-
nite Series, in the laft volume

of the Philofophical Tranfac
tions, 55:

Wafps, obfervations relative to
the Natural History of, 484-
Watson, Col. memoirs of his life,


325. His kill as a mathema-
tician and engineer, 326. His
· death, 327.
William III. See Orange.
Withering, Dr. his letter con-
cerning the medical efficacy of
the Digitalis, 168.
Women, their fexual character and
capacities vindicated, against
the prevailing prejudices of
mankind, 199. The folly of
the prefent mode of education,
200. The laws, with refpect
to matrimony, highly injurious
to the female character, 206.
Plan for the improvement of
female education, 207.
Wool. See Sheep.
Worcester, Earl of, his account of
the ladies who attended the
Queen of James the Firft, 10.
Worcestershire. See Cookfey.
World, antiquity of, greater than
that of the human race, 15.


Young, Rev. Mr. his effay on the
origin and theory of the Go-
thic arch, 70.


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