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Aberdeen, Lord, his improper conduct towards Portugal, 426; his absurd
delay in the case of Marcos Ascoli-his instruction to Mr Matthews,


Althorp, Lord, his political character, 258.

Anderson, extract from his letter on the corn laws, 91.

Aristotle, compared with Plato, 48; his work on Rhetoric, 53; his cha-
racter as given by Mr Gray, 55.

Ascoli, Marcos, statement of his case, 430.


Beresford, his mode of discipline in the Portuguese army, 409; sails for
Rio, 410; declines to join the royalists, 411.

Bocher, Joan, commonly called Joan of Kent-charges against her, 321;
she is burnt, ib.

Boswell, James, the first of biographers, and smallest of men, 16; his
character, his talents, and his book, 16, 17, 18, and 19.

Bunyan, John, Pilgrim's Progress, and his Life by Southey-notice of
the work, 450; his history, 456; horrible internal conflicts, 457.
Butler, remarks on the Penal Code, 216.


Catholic Question, conduct pursued by the House of Lords on that
occasion, 270.

Charles I., outline of his character, 515; and government, 516; perse-
cution of the Puritans, 521; unreasonable assessment for ship-money,
524; expedition against the Scotch covenanters, 527; his violent dis-
solution of parliament, 528; his second campaign against the Scots,
530; his violent attempt to arrest five members of the Commons while
engaged in their parliamentary duties, 538; the civil war, 544.
Colonial Policy, sugar colonies in a miserable state, 330; cause of the
distress, 331; table of imports, 332; demand for sugar increased-the
supply augmented in a still greater ratio, 333; means of procuring re-
lief, 334; exclusion of the produce of the United States prejudicial to
the Colonies, 336; ravages occasioned by hurricanes, 337; cause of
the continuance of these restrictions, 339; duties on articles imported,
341; how eluded, 342; amount of the pecuniary loss sustained by the
merchants in consequence of, ib.; only true and direct mode of giving
relief, 343; recent act, its modifications, and its effects, 344; duties on
sugar, &c. to be reduced, 346; measures for relief of slaves necessary

Cobbett, his connexion with Lord Edward Fitzgerald, and his character
of that nobleman, 126.

Cranmer, Life of Archbishop, by the Rev. H. J. Todd, outline of his
history, 313; he discusses with Fox the question of the king's divorce,
315; his residence in Germany, his marriage and promotion to the
vacant see of Canterbury, 316; he cites the queen to appear before
him, 319; his share in the persecutions of Henry VIII, 321; Refor
matio Legum Ecclesiasticarum, unequivocal proof of his having deeply
imbibed the spirit of persecution, extracts from the work, 322; his
errors, 323; his character adorned with many private virtues-the
Bible and books of religious instruction circulated under his influence,
324; anecdote, 327; he is committed to the Tower, is tried, signs six
recantations, is executed, 328; his character, 328, 329.
Croker, notice of his edition of Boswell's Life of Johnson, 1; exposure of
the inaccuracies contained in it, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7; his knowledge of
the classics called in question, 8 and 9; his want of perspicacity, 10
and 11; his notes and alterations, 12 and 13; his omissions absurd-—
his additions still more so, 13, 14, 15, and 16.


Drama, the, brought to the test of scripture and found wanting, review
of, 100; defence of the drama, 107.


Edwards, Mr B. opposes the exclusion of the produce of the United
States from the West India Colonies, 338.

England, Ireland, and France, Tour in, by a German Prince, notice of,
384; his opinion of the English liturgy, 392; his incidental criticisms
on the arts, 393; observations on the education of English women, 395;
suspicion of the dishonesty of the English, 397; their meanness, 398;
suspicious character of his private anecdotes, 399; anecdote character-
istic of the Irish, 403; O'Connell, 404; opinion on the state of Ireland,
405; Charles I., his character and government, 515, 544.
Evangelical Class, pretensions of the, 100; their perverse application of
scripture, ib.; indulge in casting the reproach of worldly-mindedness
on the rest of mankind, and claim the praise of spiritual-mindedness
to themselves, 101; "using the world without abusing it," a test for
trying the religious integrity of man, 102; the Evangelical Class
arraigned, 103.

Eliot, Sir John, his imprisonment, 517; his death, 520.


Fitzgerald, notice of Moore's Life of, 114; parentage of Lord Edward,
116; his character 117; his maternal affection shown in his letters, 119;
observations upon his predilection for rude nature, 124; his marriage,
128; he enters the society of United Irishmen, 132; his arrest, 139;
reflections, 144; present state of Ireland, 145.

Frith, John, condemned and burnt for denying the doctrines of transub-
stantiation, 321.

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