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of her brother, 548. Is falfly
charged with poifoning prince
Alexis, 553. And of poifoning
her husband, 554.

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doctrine of fire and brimftone,
and the eternity of hell-tor-
ments, 311.
DOWNING, Sir George, his fervile
speech in defence of preroga-
tive, 259.
DUNCOMBE, Sir John, recom-
mends the punishment of abfen-
tees from the houfe of commons,
125. His moderate fentiments
with regard to the duke of Lau-
derdale's removal, 130.



DANBY, lord treafurer, his FAST-Indies, fome account of,

four principal
tribes of the Indians, ib. The
Hallachores, 475.
EDUCATION, ftrangely perfonified,
and poetically celebrated, 104.
ELOQUENCE, its influence in par-

motive for caufing Mr.
Montagu's papers to be feized,
263. His evil conduct difco-
vered, 265. Pleads the king's
pardon, 332. Refentment of
the commons thereupon, ib.
DAVID, King, his meaning, by
the expreffion, workers of ini-
quity, 268. His Pfalms, No.
109 and 110, tranflated by Mr.
Green, 269, 272. Meaning of
his, fuppofed, imprecations, a-
gainst his enemies, 271. Criti
cifms on the comparison of the
dew, in Pfalm 110, &c. On
the words, Thou art my fon,
this day have I begotten thee,
DIDATES, Parliamentary, thofe

liamentary affairs, 124.
ENTHUSIASM, not the most noble
or effential characteristic of poe-
tic genius, 146. Poetical ana-
lyfis of its operation, 309.
ERNLY, Sir John, 331.
ERSKINE, Mr. his humourous let-

ter to Capt. Bofwell, 477.
EVIL Counsellors, debate on the
removal of, 129.
EUDOCIA, first wife of Czar Peter,
her fcandalous intrigue with
Glebo, and Doritheus bishop of
Rotou, 556.

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FAITH and Works, felf-exami


nation concerning,
FALKLAND, Lord, his fpeech for
limitting the regal power, 413.
On the fovereign's attachment to
foreigners, 418.
FANCY, poetical addrefs to, 377.
FAST on the 30th of January, ob-
fervation of, difapproved in the
houfe of commons, 415.
FASTING, its power and efficacy,


FATIMA, a beautiful Turkish lady,

defcribed, 470, feq."
FINCH, Mr. attorney, his fpeech.
in the house of commons, on the
non attendance of members,

FIRE-eater, humourous account
of, 482.
FOREST-Lands, propofals for fell-
ing them, 178, 182.
Fox, Sir Stephen, a difpenfer of
fecret-fervice-money, 332, feq.
Proceeding relating to, in the
houfe of commons, 333. His
remark on the neceffities of go.
vernment, 417.

FRANCE, debate in the British par-
liament on her growing great-
nefs, 195. Police of, 425. Ex-
cellent regulations for prevent-
ing robberies, &C. 426.
FRANKLIN, the printer, his re-
venge on David Mailet, 167.
FREE - Holders and Freemen,
whence their right of electing
reprefentatives in parliament,
142. Neceflity of inveiting the
trading interest with the fame
privilege, ib. feq.
FRENCH, treachery of, to the Nat-
chez, 448.



ARROWAY, Mr. his fpeech ou
the recall of British subjects
in French fervice, 190. On the
growing greatnefs of France,
195. His free expreffion in a
debate concerning war, 197.
Qualifies the audacious behavi-

our of Titus Oats, 332. On
king James's abdication, and for
limitting the power of his fuc-.
ceffor, 411, 414.
GENOA, the famous emerald cup
fhewn there, an impofition, 216.
GEORGE II. King of Great Bri-
tain his character, 362. Princi-
pal events of his reign, 363.
GOD, mirepresented as a dreadful
and vengeful Being, 311
Goop-Nature, with refpect to re-
ligion, confidered, 42.
GOVERNMENT, naturally tends to
defpotifm, 210
GRANVILLE, Col. his motion for
a temporary tax on place - men,


AMPDEN, junr, his fpeech in
the houfe of commons, on
king James's abdication, 415.
HARBORD, Mr. William, his re-
flections in the houfe of com.
mons, against the speaker, 128.
Employed in the enquiry con-
cerning Montagu's papers, 264.
Oa bribery, 266. Gn king
James's abdication, 415.
HARCOURT, Sir Philip, his warm
remark in the house of com-
mons on a breach of privilege,


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province, 30. His difadvant-
ages in recording recent events,
HISTORY, general uncertainty of
its evidence, 10-249.

af France, in what man-
ner faid to have been compofed
by the dauphin, 325.
HOBBES, cenfured by Lord Shaftf-
bury, for the immorality of his.
principles, 41-2.
HOWARD, Sir Robert, his fpeech
on an address for removing the
duke of Lauderdale, 193.
Howe, Mr. his opinion in parlia-
ment on placemen and penfion-
ers, 417.
HUNGERFORD, Sir George, his
oppofition in the houfe of com-
mons to the demand of a fup-
ply, 21, feq. Begs pardon of
the houfe, 263.
HURD, Mr. his criticifm on the
Chinele drama, where preferv
ed, 177.
HURDY-Gurdy, verfes adapted to,



AMES II. his anfwer to an ad-
drefs of the commons, 337.
debates in parliament on his ab-
dication, 411.
JENKINS, Sir Leoline, his flavish
and abfurd fpeech in the houfe
of commons, on the bill for ex-
cluding the duke of York, 335.
JEWS Harp, verfes adapted to,

JESUITS, hardly dealt by in France,
539. Their kill in cafuitry,
Hold dangerous tenets,
ib. et feq.
for toleration in religion, 542.
Inflances of abominable doctrine
held by them, 546.
IMPRESSING of famen, debate on,

in the house of commons, 132.
The practice of, flavith and in-
human, 133.
INDUSTRY, improvements of, in
in this country, ought to be fol-
lowed by improvements in the

conftitution of the government,


INSULTS, perfonal, by whom to
be revenged, 13.
INVASIONS, policy of carrying
them on with humanity, 254.
A French commander praised on
this account, ib.
INVOCATION, to the ghost of
Trenmor, an admirable passage
in Temora, 279. Of Hervor,
from the Runic, 283.
JOKES, how commonly spoiled by
dull ftory-tellers, 325.
JONES, Mr. his poem on the birth
of a prince of the Wales, 20.
Mr. Hugh, his Welsh poem
on the fame occafion, 18.
-, Serjeant, his speech in the
houfe of commons, on an ad-
diefs for removing the duke of
Lauderdale, 193.



Sir William, his fenfible
freech on the bill for excluding
the duke of York, 336.
JULIAN the apoftate, neither fo
good or bad a man as ufually re-
prefented, 559. Voltaire's mif-
take concerning, ib.



ING of Great Britain may ap-
point his own fervants, but
not fupport them in office againft
the general fenfe of his people,
132. Not obliged, however, to
regard the artful clamours of a
party against his minifters, ib.

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LAWRENCE, Mr. his verfes on the
birth of the prince of Wales, 20.
LAWS of England, their rude and
imperfect flate in the early peri-
ods of our history, 62. Whether
the obfolete ftatutes ought to be
annihilated, 63. Inconvenience
of the multiplicity of penal laws,
ib. and 65. The indifcriminate
feverity of our ftatute laws com-
plained of, 64. Laws against
irreligion, &c. deftructive to co-
lonies, 403. How far pernici-
ous to fociety in general, ib.
LEE, Sir Thomas, his fpeech in
the house of commons, on the
non attendance of members,
125. On bribery and corrup-
tion, 134. His remark on the
ftate of the navy, 189.
motion on fome diforderly pro-


wrangling debate on a fupply,


LONGITUDE, new method of find◄
ing, 406.

Love, the effence of true religion;
and Hatred the practice of reli-
gious parties, 44.
LOWTHER, Sir John, his fpeech on
the feizure of Montagu's papers,
264. On place-men in parlia-
ment, 417. On the mal-admini-
ftration of public affairs, 421.
Lucy, Sir Kingfmill, his fpeech on
an addrefs for removing the duke
of Lauderdale, 192.
LUNATION, Mean, exact length
of, 435.

Goddefs of, her wor-
fhip among the Romans, 510.
Cap of, manner of giv
it to Roman flaves, 513.
LICENSE, of plays, a fatal ftroke
to the Liberty of the Prefs, 363.
Actual ill confequence thereof,
LITERARY Reputation, the right
of attacking it. 503.
LITTLETON, Sir Thomas, his
speech in the houfe of commons,
relating to the fpeaker's being a
courtier, 126. Speaks in the

LYTTLETON, Hon. Mr. his verfes
on the birth of the prince of
Wales, 20.



ceedings at a grand committee, MAD-Houses, abuses in the


192. His relating
polygamy, 195. Remark, on a
breach of privilege, 260.
the abdication of James II. 415.
LE ROY, Monf. his Ruins of Á-
thens compared with Mr. Stu.
art's Antiquit es of that famous
city, 306. The blunders of the
French artift, 307.
LIBERTIES of the people, in most
danger in times of the greatest
fecurity, 210.
LIBERTY illuftrated and defended,
115. Of the Prefs afferted, 117,
and vindicated, in oppofition to
an Oxford Writer, 118.

management of, 242.
MAGISTRATE, civil, how far his
power extends over confcience,
507. In what cafe not to be
obeyed, 508.
MALLET, Mr. moves for a bill for
making polygamy felony, 194
His remark in a debate on the
growing greatness of France,
197. On a breach of privilege,


MANUFACTURES of this king
dom, prefent difadvantages of,
371. Hints for improving, ib.
MARROW Bones and Clevers,

verfes humourfly adapted to, 480.
MARVEL, Andrew, the lait mem-
ber of parliament who received
a ftipend from his conftituents,

MASKELYNE, Mr. his method for
finding the longitude, 406.
MASORETIC Hebrew text uncor

rupted, 441.

MAYNARD, ferjeant, his fpeech
on the abdication of James II.
: 412.

MEDICINE, its profeffors ill-ufed
by officious managers in public
hofpitals, 247...


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MERCHANTS and opulent traders,
neceflity of their being privi-
leged to elect reprefentatives in
parliament, in common with
landholders, &c. 143.
MERES, Sir Thomas, his remark
on a thin houfe of commons,
126. His fpeech on the removal
of evil couafellors, 129.
MERIDIAN, 216, 221, 223.
METHODISM, bithop of Gloucef-
ter's ftriking account of its birth,
&c. 395.
MINISTERS, bad ones only averfe
to impartial examination, 210.
Mock-Patriots, fatirically difplay.
ed, 214.
MONKSHOOD, its medicinal ufe,
454, feq.
MONTAGU, lady Mary Wortley,
the letters published under her
name, genuine, 385. Her de-
fcription of Vienna, 387. Her
account of a nun there, 389.
Of the countefs Cozelle, 390.
Her journey to Adrianople, 391.
Account of the ladies baths
there, 392. And of the ladies,
393. Her account of the Ma-
hommedan religion, 461. Of
the Arnouts, 462. Of the Turk-
ifh gardeners, 454. Of the
Turkish poetry, 46. Of a vi
fit to the vizier's lady, 469. To
the kahya's lady, 470.


Mr. his papers feizs
ed, 263. His relation of that
affair in the house of commons,


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ASH, Beau, bons mots of
his, 325

NATCHEZ, account of them, 445.
NATIONAL Debt, an alarming
fubject, 178. Judicious propo-
fal for difcharging it, ib.
NATURAL Religion, of two kinds,

NEGROE Slaves, propofal for fet-
ting them at liberty, and em-
ploying them by voluntary hire,

Nissa, plains of, their extraordi-

nary fertility, 392.
NORTH, Mr. attorney, his opinion
in debate on impreffing feamen,

NOSTRUM, method of establish-
ing, 401.
NUMBERS, Trigonal, their fruc-
ture and afes, 231.
Nux, at Vienna, affecting account
of, 389.



MUSEUM, British, founded by SirAGE, Mr. his publication of

receipts for Ward's medi-
cines, 486.

Hans Sloane, 55. Sum raised
by act of parliament for pur-
chafing his rarities and the Har-
leian MSS. lb. Note:
MUSGRAVE, Sir Chriftopher, his
fpeech on king James's abdica-
tion, 416. Againit placemen in:
parliament, 417.
Music, or Song, coæval with fo-
ciety', 14.5.

PAGGET, Mr. informed against for
abufing the votes of the house of
commons, 334 Taken into
cuftody, 335:
PALMES, Mr. his opinion in the
heufe of commons, in the de-
bate about placemen, 417.
PARADOXES, a pallion for, as bad

as a passion for hopotheses, 5.
PARLIAMENT, debate on non at-
tendance of the members, 125.



ATS, Titus, a daring and in-
trepid Informer, 330. A
necdotes of him, ib. His be-
haviour to the house of com-
mons, 331, feq.
OECONOMY, National, may
ill timed, 215.
ORIGINAL Sin, account of, 313.
OSSIAN, the Erfe poet, his merit
eftablished by the rules of criti-
cifm, 144.
Doubts as to the
authenticity of his writings, 151.
OXFORD, the prefs there more:
friendly to liberty than formerly,

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