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R E V I E W,

Jove judicat æquo.—Hor.

Eo ego ingenio natus sum, amicitiam
Atque inimicitiam in fronte promptam gero.—Ennius.

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AnUum's Classical Dictionary, 109;
such work been a great desider-
atum, 111; Lempriere's defective,
its author wanted learning, indus-
try, patience, discrimination, judg-
ment, ib.; good as a pioneer, ib.;
Da Ponte's New-York edition of,
112; Dvmock's Bibliotheca Clas-
sica and edition of Caesar, ib.; An-
thon's edition of Lempriere an im-
provement, ib.; his Classical Dic-
tionary too ponderous for a school
manual, not learned enough for
mature scholars, ib.; several omis-
sions in it, 113; author charged
with plagiarism, 115; the ques-
tion considered, ib.; ancient geo-
graphy, 116; different titles under
this head particularly examined,
116, 120; biography, 120; differ-
ent titles under this head examin-
ed, 120, 129; mythology and reli-
gion examined, 129, 142.

Anglo-Eastern Empire, 199; India an
interesting country, ib.; Sir Wil-
liam Jones, the orientalist, ib.; in-
fluence exerted by the East on the
West, ib.; antiquity of Hindoo ci-
vilization, 200; proofs of it consi-

dered, ib.; distinction of castes
prevailed in the time of Alexander
the Great, 201; exclusive, sanc-
tioned by religion, maintained by
law, ib.; Indian literature and ar-
chitecture,—temples, 202—3; tem-
ples of Elephanta and Salsette
described, 203; those of the Ghaut
Mountains, 204; pyramidal tem-
ples, rains of Mavalipuram, in-
scribed pillars and temples, 205,
206; art of writing common in Tn-
dia, ib.; the Sanscrit, when a liv-
ing tongue uncertain, ib.; the Ve-
das, contain the principles of Hin-
doo religion, laws and institutions,
ib.; copy of in the British Muse-
um, very ancient, ib.; history of
the Sanscrit language considered,
207; the Hindoos a commercial
people, 208; articles of commerce,
spices, pearls, precious stones, rice,
ib.; India very populous and rich,
209; connection between Singha-
lese and Hindoo civilization, 211;
rock temples, ib.; one near Duns-
balou described, ib.; quarrels of
Buddhists and Brahmans, 211;
their consequences, ib.; religion,
the chief element of Hindoo civili-
zation, 212; discovery of the pas-

sage around the Cape of Good
Hope, 213; its disastrous effects
upon India, ib.; conquest of India
by Lord Clive, ib.; his character
and history, 214; Dupleix, his de-
sign of establishing a Gallo-Indian
empire, 217; his schemes and their
success, 21o; alliance of the Eng-
lish and Hindoos, ib.; the hatred
of the Europeans towards each
other, and its results, 218, 219;
progress of Clive, 219, 221; re-
turns to England, 221; his recep-
tion there, 222; ordered back again,
takes possession of his govern-
ment and recaptures Calcutta, 222;
attacks and captures the French
settlement of Chandernagore, 223;
conspiracy of Jugget Seit and
Meir Jaffier to assassinate the Na-
bob, 224; battle of Plassey and
defeat of the Nabob, ib.; elevation
of Jaffier to the throne—Ochi-
mund, fictitious treaty with, 225;
Clive's share of the spoils of the
revolution, ib.; his deceit, ib.; in-
competency of Jaffier and condi-
tion of the country, 226; Clive ap-
pointed Governor of Bengal, 227;
the French capture St. Davids
and invest Madras, but compelled
to retire, ib.; interference of the
Dutch, who seize several English
vessels, and are defeated by Col.
Forde at Bedarra,—Forde invests
Chinsura, which capitulates, ib.;
Clive returns again to England,
229; is created an Irish peer,—
conduct of Vansittart, his succes-
sor in India, ib.; Jaffier dethroned,
and Cosim AH made Nabob,—his
character and proceedings, 230,
231; Clive returns to India, 232;
his troubles there, ib.; resigns his
office and returns home, 233; as-
saults made upon his character
and administration, 234; their ef-
fect upon his health and peace of
mind,—his acquittal, 235; commits
suicide, ib.; is compared with Bo-
Agricultural SurveyofSouti-Carolina,
449; Report of the Committee on,
ib.; inquiry into the nature and be-
nefits of, ib.; Agricultural Society
in Charleston, ib.; State Agricul-
tural Society, Columbia, ib.; their
objects and effects, ib.; Roper,

his energy and perseverance, ib.;
roads, navigation of rivers, rail-
roads, ib.; commercial conven-
tions and their effects, 450; spirit
of speculation, periodical in its at-
tacks, epidemic in its character,
ib.; sources of national greatness,
ib.; ascendancy of the money pow-
er, 451; South-Carolina, an agri-
cultural State, ib.; diminished va-
lue of agricultural productions, ib.;
resources of the State and means
of developing them, ib.; staples of
the State, 452; injurious results of
raising crops only for market, ib.;
impoverishment of the soil and
emigration, ib.; fluctuations in
crops and prices, 453; rice intro-
duced into the State in 1693,—in-
digo in 1742,—cotton in 1798,—
quantity of each raised in South-
Carolina in particular, and the
Southern States generally, and the
amount of land occupied for the
purpose, 453, 455; advantages of
an agricultural survey of the State
considered, 455,456; Mr. Ruffin,
his appointment as surveyor and
his accomplishments, ib.; agricul-
tural schools, their importance in-
sisted on, 457-8-9; Dr. Bachman,
an eminent naturalist, his lecture,
460; State surveyor, and what
ought to be his qualifications, ib.;
agricultural societies, journals and
papers, 461; agricultural schools,
462; what should be taught in
them, 463; common school sys-
tem of South-Carolina examined,
and the establishment of an agri-
cultural department recommend-
ed, 465, 466; Sir Humphrey Da-
vy's opinion of the objects of the
agriculturist quoted, 467.
American Notes for General Circula-
tion, 166; the writer's judgment
warped by prejudice, and his facts
discolored by his imagination,
167; what was expected from his
genius as an author and his sup-
posed philanthropy, ib.; the disap-
pointment of the public, ib.; the
work pervaded by a captious spi-
rit, ib.; occasional exhibitions of
peculiar powers of humor and gra-
phic descriptions, ib.; author re-
ceived with too much parade and
servility on his arrival, 168; the

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