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THE

SOUTHERN REVIEW.

1

VOL. II.

AUGUST & NOVEMBER, 1828.

CHARLESTON: PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY A. E. MILLER. FOR THE PROPRIETORS.

1828.

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INDEX

TO THE

SECOND VOLUME

OF

THE SOUTHERN REVIEW.

A.

Aborigines, the, on their exclusive right
Abasses, the, are wild and unsettled, 117– to the soil, 544.

many of their tribes are Mahometans, Address of the Committee on behalf of
ibid. --begin to acknowledge their de the General Convention, &c. at Har-
pendence on Russia, ib.--their country risburg, referred to, 582.
exceedingly fertile, 133.

Alexander the Great, romance of, 44, 45,
Aborigines, an inquiry into their religion, 47.
307-the Ottowas claimed to be de- Al-Farabi, 49.
scended from “ the great Hare,”

,” 309– Alliteration, 57.
their superstitions, 310—the second fa- Alternate Rhymes, 33–47, 57.
mily claimed to be the descendants of Amand, St. Epigram, 34, 46, 47.
Namepich, and the third to be derived Americans, religion of the Aboriginal,
from Machova, 311-of their Manitou, 305-348.
ib.---the burialof a Nipistinguian Indian, Anapa, its commerce restricted by the
313-Marest's account of the Manitou unsettled relations of Turkey and Rus-
of the Illinois, 315—their worship idol sia, 129—its populatiun, ib.--the Pacha
atrous, ib.-sacrifice, the best evidence of encourages hostilities of the people
of adoration, 317-on the belief and of the Caucasus against the Russians,
ceremonials of the Indians, 318—on ibid.
their probable origin, 319-have many Andalusia, derivation of the name, 43.
customs similar to the ancient Jews, Arabian Verses, prevailing features of,
320-an inquiry into the religious prac 33-57.
tises of the South American Indians, Arabic Poems, catalogue of, 45.
321-give the title of mother to the Arabic Schools, influence upon European
moon, ib. --some Indians of the Moxos Literature, 41.
appeared not to worship any Superior Assonant Rhymes, 48, 49, 57.
Being, 322—character and religion of Averroes, Arabic translator of Aristotle,
the inbabitants of the Moxos, 323–225 41.
-of the Guarayens, 326-Cyprian

B.
meets with cannibals, ib.-in Chili, a
custom existed of destroying females Battles, 3,700 between Moors and Span-
when they attained the age of thirty iards, 43.
four, 327—the Guaycureens, on the ri. Bentham, Jeremy, his opinion of the
ver Paraguay adore the Devil, 327– works of Grotius, Puffendorf, and Bur-
influence of the Pyapes, 329--the lamaqui, quoted, 92.
Chiquitos appear not to pay worship Biscayan Language, 42, note.
to any thing visible or invisible, ib. Bishops forbidden to enter Biscay, 42.
their treatment in sickness, 330—the Blackstone, Horne Tooke's remarks on,
Chiquitos and Moxos allied in barba 81.
rity and worship, 331-their Chirigu- Bonaparte, Napoleon, Scott's Life of,
anos, their customs, 332-believe in

reviewed, 263-bis temporary resi-
the immortality of the soul, 333-of dence at Montabello, 264-his humi-
the Guaraniens, 335--the practices of liation after his first abdication, 267
the Caciques, described, 337 -a further

-his passage of Mount St Barnard,
account of the great body of South described, ib-comments on his Treaty
American Indians, 338-344-the idol. of Tilsit, 269—at the close of the year,
atrous Polytheists, 344-the religion of 1813, receives offers of peace from the
the Natchez, 345–348.

allied sovereigns, 286.
79

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