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Adams, the Mutineer of the Bounty, 40. Friendly advice to the Lords, Review of,
An awfu'leein'-like Story, by the Ettrick 330_Question of the Lord Chancel.
lor's authorship thereof, 331.
Anglesea, Marquis, Dialogue betwixt Greek Drama, No. I., Agamemnon of
him and the Ghost of his Leg, 715. Æschylus ; Review thereof, and of
Annals and Antiquities of Rajasthan, Symmons's translation, 350.
by Colonel Tod, Review of, 691. Green, artist, 655.
Audubon’s Ornithological Biography, Gregson, his alleged inadvertence, 393.
Review of, 1, 217.
Historians, inodern French, No. I., Sal-
Beechey's Voyage to the Pacific and vandy, 230— No. II., Segur, 731.
Bebring's Strait, 34.
Hogarth, artist, 655.
Ignoramus on the Fine Arts, No. III.
Bewick, artist, 655.
Hogarth, Bewick, and Green, 655.
Bull, John, Fragments from his History. Ireland and the Reform Bill, 52. Im-
prudence of the Irish character, ib.
Chapman, his translation of Homer. See Greater strictness, not greater relaxa-
tion of government, requisite in Ire-
Citizen Kings, Letter on, by a Bystander, land, 53—Objections to the Irish Bill,
Colonial Empire of Great Britain, Letter Kerry, O'Connell an unfit representative
concerning, from James Macqueen, thereof, 54.
Esq. to Earl Grey, 744.
Lyttil Pinkie, by the Ettrick Shepherd,
Conversation on the Reform Bill, 296. 782.
Cowper, his translation of Homer, see Macqueen, James, Esq., his Letter on
termination of Niger, 130.
Madelaine, La Petite, 205.
Debates, the late, on Reform, 391. See Ministerial plan of Reform, by Lieut.-
Col. Matthew Stewart, Reviewed, 506.
Education of the People, 306.
Moore, Thomas, Review of his Life of
Fitzgerald, Lord Edward, Review of his Lord Edward Fitzgerald, 631.
Life, by Moore, 631.
Mother and Son, see Passages from the
Foreign Policy of the Whig Administra- Diary of a late Physician.
tion. No. I., Belgium, 491–Impo- Narrative of an imprisonment in France
licy of dismantling the fortresses, ib. during the Reign of Terror, 920.
- No. II., Portugal, 912– Wine trade Niger, the River Termination in the
with Portugal abandoned, 915—Don Sea, 180.
Miguel not recognised, 916—Insults Noctes Ambrosianæ, No. LVII, 400
of France to Portugal permitted, 917. Sir Francis Burdett, 402—Lord Al-
Fragments from the History of John thorp, 403— Hunt, 404–Hume, 405
Bull-Chap. I. How Arthur mana- O'Connell, 406—Lord John Russell,
ged John's matters, and how he gave up _407_Stanley, 408_Lord Advocate
his place, 954.—Chap. II. How Gaf- Jeffrey, 409-Macaulay, 410—Croker,
fer Gray tried to bring Madam Reform 412_Bankes, ib. – Song, “ In the
into John's house, and how she was Summer when Flowers,” &c. 414-
knocked down stairs as she was getting “ Would you know what a Whig is ?"
into the second story, 958.
Grey, 545-Lord Mansfield, Lord
Brougham, 546-Song, "Who dares
to say?" 552-Prospect of Revolution,
556-Sir Henry Hardinge, 561-Song,
"Whate'er thy Creed may be," 561-
Song, "Pray for the Soul," 562. No,
LIX. Description of a Sumph, 808—
Origin and Growth of Love, 826-
Pleasures of Imagination, and tenden-
cies of the habit of indulging them,
828-Croker, 829-His Review in the
Edinburgh Review refuted, 830-
"The Monitors," "The Lift looks
Cauldrife," &c. 843.
North American Review, Review of its
Opinions on Reform, 506.
Observations on a Pamphlet, &c. Review
O'Connell, his Letter on the Reform Bill,
Opinions of an American Republican, and
of a British Whig on the Bill, 506.
Orange Processions, 616.
Owl, by the Translator of Homer's
Parnell, Sir Henry, Letter on his Finan-
cial Reform, 457.
Passages from the Diary of a late Physi-
cian, Chap. XI. The Ruined Mer-
chant, 60-Chap. XII. Mother and
Son, and a Word with the Reader at
Peerage, British, not separated by Privi-
leges from the other classes, but con-
nected therewith by their younger
branches, 83-The recent elevations
from desert alone, 84- Professions
raised by Nobility entering them, 85-
Hereditary Titles a cause of stability
to Governments, ib.- Vacillation of
Poetry-The Plaint of Absence, by Delta,
58-Family Poetry, No. II. My Let-
ters, 126-Homer's Hymns, No. I.
Pan, 128-Homer's Hymns, No. II.
The Ballad of Bacchus, 227-The
Eglantine, by Delta, 245-The Wish-
ing Tree, 423-Dreams of Heaven, by
Mrs Hemans, 529- The Lunatic's
Complaint, by Delta, 646-The Magic
Mirror, by the Ettrick Shepherd, 650
-Homer's Hymns, No. III. Apollo,
669.-Marguerite of France, by Mrs
Hemans, 697-The Freed Bird, by
Mrs Hemans, 699-Lines written on
Tweedside, 701-" Ye Rascals and
Robbers," &c. 962-The Four Even-
ings, by Delta, 964.
Poetry, An Hour's Talk about, 475.
Pope, his Translation of Homer, see
Pringle, exposure of his misrepresenta-
tions, &c. in the case of Mr and Mrs
Wood, of Antigua, &c. 745.
Pumpkin, Sir Frizzle, passages in his Life,
Rajasthan, Annals and Antiquities there-
of, by Colonel Tod, Reviewed, 681.
Rational Fear, or Friendly Advice to the
Reform, Parliamentary and the French
Revolution, No. VIII., 281-Consti-
tution threatened, by Executive be-
coming more reckless than Legislature,
18-tendency of concessions to popular
clamour, 19-progress to Revolution
more rapid than that of the great French
Revolution, ib.-want of union the
cause of the present crisis, 21-duty of
the House of Peers, 22-their supe-
riority to the Lower House in talent
and property, 23-great decline of their
influence in the House of Commons,
25-in making a resolute stand, the
Peers only exercise their influence once
-namely, in the Upper House, 27—
consequences of yielding to the demands
of the People, illustrated by examples
from the French history, 30-flourish-
ing state of the Empire, when Reform
was proposed, 282--evils of uniformity
in Representation, 286-lower class of
Electors always coincide with innova-
ting party, 290-the Press, and exten-
sion of Manufactures, the causes of
innovating democratical influence, 294
debates on Reform, Sir James
Mackintosh, 394-Mr Bruce, ib.-
Mr Cutlar Fergusson, ib.-Lord Por-
chester, 395-Mr Gally Knight, ib.-
Mr R. A. Dundas, ib. - Sir John
Malcolm, 396-Sir Edward Dering,
ib. Mr Macaulay, ib.-Sir George
Murray, 397-Sir Charles Wetherell
and Sir Robert Peel, 398.--Parlia-
mentary Reform and the French Re-
volution, No. IX., consequences of Re-
form, 432-great increase of general
prosperity of late years, 433-first con-
sequence, repeal of the Corn Laws, 436
-the Funds, 430-the Church, 440
-Poor Rates, 443-confiscation of
great properties, ib.-imposition of a
maximum on the price of Grain, and
forced requisitions, 444-dismember-
ment of the Colonies, 446. —No. X.,
What is the Bill now? 600-advan-
tages of delay in discussing it, 601-
present distress the effect of the Bill,
and not of the prospect of its being
refused, 603--effects of Reform have
been anticipated before too late to pre-
vent it, 605-new features which the
Bill has assumed, 606-influence of
the middling orders to be extinguished,
608-contest to be betwixt the Demo-
cratic and Aristocratic parties,—the
latter soon to give way, 609-difference
in the characters of £10 householders
in different towns no advantage, but
the reverse, 610-Revolutions most
formidable when supported by the
lower class of the middling orders, 611 Rennie, Professor, 6.
-no security against Revolution that Revolution, on the approaching, in Great
the majority of Elector's pay more than Britain, in a Letter to a Friend, 313.
£10 rent, ib.-effects of the extension Ruined Merchant, 60.
of the Franchise upon agriculture and Salvandy, modern French Historian,
population, 613.-No. XI., the rejec- review of, 230.
tion of the Bill-Scottish Reform, 765 Scotland, its Prosperous State at the in-
-character of debates in the House of troduction of the Reform Bill, 773.
Peers, 767-influence of Democratic Segur, Count, modern French Historian,
pledges on the ability and independence Review of, 731– Progress towards the
of the House of Commons, 770—po-
French Revolution described by him,
pular elections do not settle on the per- 732_Concurrence of the higher orders
sons fittest for government, ib. pros- in destroying the French Constitution,
perous state of Scotland, 773—supe- 734-Parallel betwixt this country
riority of its institutions to those of and France in their revolutionary
England, 774. — No. XII., public tendencies, 736.
opinion—popular violence, 890—the Shepherd, Ettrick, an awfu' leein'-like
leaders in Democratic movements soon Story by him, 448–Lyttil Pynkie by
become unpopular, 891-begin to be him, 782.
so already in this country, 892–exam- Song, a new, to be sung by all the True
ples from the French history, ib.- Knaves of Political Unions, “ Ye Ras-
Reformers responsible for the effects of cals,:' &c. 962.
popular violence, 895-demands of the Sotheby, his Homer, critique III., 93-
people progressive, 896 — policy of Critique IV., Achilles, 847.
yielding to these demands, and on the Stewart, Lieut.-Col. Matthew, his Mi-
innovations of the Constituent Assem- nisterial plan of Reform Reviewed,
- a quotation from one of Mr 506, 513_his sentiments on popular
Brougham's early writings, 897—con- Education, 518.
duct of the Political Union Club of Symmons, review of his translation of
Bristol, on the late Riots, 901-No the Agamemnon of Æschylus, 350.
reaction among the inob admitted, 902 Tod, Colonel, his Annals and Antiqui-
Firmness against popular commotion ties of Rajasthan, reviewed, 681.
rare, 903— National Guards, their use- Tom Cringle's Log, the Piccaroon, 795.
lessness in serious convulsions, 907- Unimore, a Dream of the Highlands, by
Reaction proved by results of election, Professor Wilson, 137.
909-Ultimate views of Radical Re- Unseasonable Story, extracts from, chap.
formers now apparent, 910-A list of T., 616.
their projects, ib.
What should the Peer's do ? 702.
Reform, a Conversation on the Bill, 296 Wilson, James, bis American Ornitho-
- Opinions of an American Republi-
can and of a British Whiy on the Bill, Wilson, Professor, his Poem of Unimore,
506— Bill already essentially altered, 137.
Wood, Mr and Mrs, of Antigua, 744.
Edinburgh: Printed by Ballantyne & Co., Paul's Work, Canongate.