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Dedicatee, advertisement for one, 381.
De Staël, anecdote of Madame, 537.
Devil, and the Nuns, the, 314-how to see
Dialogues of the dead, 140-Johnson, Sa-
vage, and Goldsmith, 141-the Scotch
novels, 142-modern poets, 143-present
Digressions in the two exhibition rooms,
218-the Chelsea pensioner, 219-Wil-
kie's models for his pictures, 220-the
rent-day, 221-the blacksmith of Ant-
Dinner, the, 278.
Fair Sophist, the, 496.
Farmer and Counsellor, the, 252.
Fat Actor and Rustic, the, 130.
Female happiness, chances of, 284-ill-
natured satires on women, 285-unhappy
situation of, ib.-old maids ill-treated,
286 relative situations with the husband
after marriage, 287-uncongenial unions,
ib-hardships and trials of women, 288.
Fitzgerald (Lord Edward), stanzas supposed
Flowers, poetry and moral use of, 401.
Flute-player, the one-handed, 369.
Fortunes of Nigel, review of, 77.
Foscolo (U.), his residence, 506.
Gallery of Apelles, the, 111, 193.
Game of Chess, on the, in Europe in the
thirteenth century, 125, 315.
Girl, on a poor but pretty one going to a
Goëthe, Memoirs of, 521-reflections on,
521, 522-his account of the Duke of
Brunswick's campaign, 523-La Fayette,
524-miserable character of the French
Happiness, female, chances of, 284.
Head, advantages of having none, 108.
seven ages of, 461.
Helen, lines on the death of, 211.
How to see the Devil, 434.
Hypochondriacs, 470-symptoms of their
complaint, 470, 471-a Northampton-
shire one, 471-his fancied complaints,
472-dinner with him, 473-his books,
ib.-his opinion of matrimony, 474-
love of peptic precepts, 475.
Interludes of the Spanish theatre, on the,
549-Los Huebos, or the Eggs, 550—
La Cueva, or the Cradle, 551-the come-
dy of Isidore, 553-Los Romanos and
the Hospital for Fools, 554.
Irish, bridal customs of the, 185.
Italian Opera, the, 224-awkward situation
of a novice at, ib.-causes of the rage
for it, 225-mode of establishment, ib.
Byron's satire against, 226-musical pre-
dilections, ib.-management of, at home,
227 on the Continent, ib.-egotism of
Vestris, 228-effect of complicated mu-
sic, 228, 229-a crowded night at, 229
-lofty pretensions and negotiations of,
230-a good place to study life, ib.
Italy, lines on, 333.
Last of the Pigtails, the, 242.
Laughter, the wisdom of, 457-causes of
the laughter of Democritus, 458-differ-
ent species of laughter, 459-a steam-
boat conversation, 460-Scarron's excla-
mation on his death-bed, ib.
Letters on England, 145-the English Dra-
ma, ib. to 151-on English actors, 452
-Kean,453-Miss O'Neill, ib.-C. Kem-
ble and Young, 455.
--- on a tour in Switzerland, 21, 133,
Liar, the, 165.
Lines on the death of Helen, 211.
Literary recollections of London, 118
Lord Russell's execution in Lincoln's Inn-
square, 119-Button's, 120-Will's, 121.
-Dryden's House, ib.—the Parks, ib.
Literary Trio, 426.
London and the Country, 273-superiority
of London acknowledged by Johnson,
273 -sameness of country life, 274-
country sports, 275-London the seat of
charity, 276-independence of London,
277-a Sabbath in, 502-passage to Do-
ver, ib.-reflections on arriving in Lon-
don, 503-misses his surgical friend, 504
-ramble to Regent's park, 505-the re-
sidence of Foscolo, 506- St. Martin's
church, ib. 507.
Louvre, the, in 1822, 462-Hall of the
Centaur, 464-colossal bust of Rome,
465-the Centaur, ib.-the Venus Vic-
trix, 466-the gladiator, 467—the return,
&c. 468, 469.
Love (de l'Amour), review of, 423-dif-
ferent varieties of love, 424-emotions
caused by, 425-durations of different
epochs of, 426-female authors, 427-
of a rival in, 428-censures on English
literature, by the author, 429-incident |
respecting jealousy, 430.
Love, parted, 124.
Madrigal to Apollo, 272.
Marriage act, the new, 360.
May, stanzas to, 96
Mæcenas, his villa, 494.
Memoirs of Goëthe, review of, 521.
Mayor of Miroblais, the, 399.
Miser's will, the, 223.
Miseries of reality, 391- -decline of the
empire of imagination, ib.—ancient tra-
ditions have lost their effects, 393-a
Catholic church a vulgar thing, ib.-
Rousseau's Hermitage a mean place, ib.
-all become known and real, and the
empire of fiction no more, 394.
Missioner, Earth's, a fraginent, 205.
Modern Pilgrimages, 329, VI.—491, VII.
Mount Rhadamanth, account of, 539.
Napoleon in exile, 178-opinions respect-
ing Napoleon, 179-domestic details of,
at St. Helena, ib.-his bed-room, 180—
his own character, 181-his account of
the execution of the Turks at Jaffa, 182
-of libels on himself, ib.-of the Duke
d'Enghein, 183-his opinion of Russia,
ib.—her designs, 184-superiority of Na-
poleon in talent to those composing the
Holy Alliance, 185.
Nigel, Fortunes of, reviewed, 77—an une-
qual production of the author's, 78-ad-
vantages of which the author might have
availed himself,79-King James the most
finished character in, 80.
Nonsense, the advantages of, 542.
Old age, 347.
One-handed flute-player, the, 369.
Opera, the Italian, 224.
Oxford, a summer's day at, 321-—the Mi-
tre, ib.-general description of the col-
leges, 322-the Maudlin, ib.—the water-
walk of Magdalen, 323-the Botanic
Garden, 324-view of the different edi-
fices at, ib.-All Souls, 325, 326-con-
Pananti, epigram of, 60, 64, 151.
Parson at fault, the, 521.
Parted love, 124.
Petrarch, sonnet of, 171.
Peter Pindarics, 9, 130, 251, 327, 399, 519
- the auctioneer and lawyer, 9-the
gouty merchant and stranger, 11- the
fat actor and rustic, 130-the bank-clerk
and the stable-keepers, 131-Piron and
the judge of police, 251-farmer and
counsellor, 252-the collegian and por-
ter, 327-the Mayor of Miroblais, 399
-Rabelais and the lampreys, 400-The
biter bit, 519-the parson at fault, 521.
Philip II. and Prince Carlos of Spain, 231,
Physician, the, No. I. 254-No. II. 362.
No. III. 563.
Pigtails, the last of the, 242.
Pilgrimages, modern, 92, 329, 491.
Piron and the judge of police, 251.
Plato, republic of, 69, 152.
Players in Paris, English, 259.
Pleasures of the table, on the, 206.
Plunket (Mr.), sketch of him, 97.
Poetry of pleading, 200-lyric of Tasso,
373-of flowers, 401.
of life, the, 161.
Poetry: Peter Pindarics, 9, 130, 251, 327,
399, 519-Anacreontic from Cadalso, 34
-love and folly, 47-epigrams of Pa-
nanti, 60, 64, 151-song to Mary, 76 -
the miraculous candle, 82-on being
shown some beautiful specimens of or-
namental porcelain, 83 song, by T.
Campbell, 91-May, lines to, 96-to the
harvest moon, 106-Caprice, 107-se-
cond sight, 116-parted love, 124
drinking song, 139--the vision, 160--son-
net from Zanotti, 164-of Petrarch, 171
-Adelgitha,199-Earth's Missioner, 205
-on thedeath of Helen, 211-song, 217
--the miser's will, 224-song, 236-the
silent river, 237, 343-sonnet, 253-ma-
drigal, 272-the dinner, 278-to Zephyr,
279-the kiss, 283-stanzas, 288-epi-
grams, ib.-the Devil and the nuns, 315
-Italy, 333-stanzas by Lord E. Fitz-
gerald, 351-stanzas, 359-the new mar-
riage act, 360--sonnet, 386-how to see
the Devil, 434-song of the Greeks, 451
--stanzas, 469-sonnets from Petrarch,
475-on a pretty but poor girl going to
a rout, 479-epigrams, &c. 480-Cupid
and time, 495-the literary trio, 496-
the fair Sophist, ib.-on visiting an
armoury, ib.-song, 507-sonnet, 541-
stanzas, 548-on seeing a tomb adorned
with angels weeping, 554-sonnet, 576.
Political comedies, Alfieri's, 265, 334.
Pope's room at Stanton Harcourt, 570.
Porcelain, on being shown some specimens
Pothien-Still-wake, the, 442.
'Prentices, the London, 172.
Rabelais and the Lampreys, 400.
Reality, miseries of, 391.
Recollections of London, literary, 118.
Republic of Plato, 69, 152.
Reviews: Belshazzar, 49- Bracebridge-
hall, 65-the Fortunes of Nigel, 77-Na-
poleon in exile, 178-de l'Amour, 423—
Les Vêpres Siciliennes, 385, 497-Me-
moirs of Goethe, 521.
River, the silent, 237, 343.
Rose-bud, the, from Goethe, 309.
Sabbath in London, 502
St. Foix's letters on England, 145, 452.
St. Michan's, vaults of, 395.
Satirists of women, 284.
Second sight, 116.
Select society, or a week at Worthing, 431.
Silent river, 237, 343.
Sketches of the Irish Bar, 97, 289, 481.
Sleep, on, 362.
Social grievances, 412.
Songs to Mary, 76-by T. Campbell, 81
-drinking ones, from the French, 139,
217, 236-of the Greeks, 451, 507.
Sonnets to the harvest-moon, 106-the
vision, 160-from Zanotti, 164-of Pe-
trarch, 171-sonnet, 253, 368—from Pe-
Noire, 22-Martigny, 24—Great St. Ber-
nard, 25-monastery of St. Bernard, 133
-revenues of, 136-Vevai, 136, 137—
Pestalozzi, 246-lake of Neufchatel, 248
-La Neufville, 250-Berne, 310.
Table Talk, No. V.528-on the conversation
of authors, ib.-character of authors,
528, 529-different powers of mind, 531
-conversation of authors, the best ex-
isting, 532-why, ib. 533-faults of,
534, 535, 536.
Table, on the pleasures of the, 206—chil-
dren gluttons, il.—early feelings respect-
ing eating, 207-old Edward the butler,
ib.-an archbishop's dinner, 208-the
Czar Vladimir a lover of the table, 210.
Talma, account of an interview with, 12—
his recitation of Hamlet's soliloquy, 15-
his acquaintance with Bonaparte, 17.
Tasso, the lyric poetry of, 373-state of
Italian literature in the time of, 374-
Mr. Mathias' odes, ib.-character of
Tasso's shorter pieces, 375-specimens,
376, 377-love pieces, ib.-misfortunes
of Tasso, 378-his connexion with the
Princes of Este, ib.-his lines to Rena-
Zanotti, sonnet of, 164.
END OF THE FIFTH VOLUME.
Pages 24, 25, 26, in a few copies only, for Drause read Dranse;
176, line 22, for Sir Ven read Jin Vin.
PRINTED BY S. AND R. BENTLEY, DORSET STREET.