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tion, which our. Author reduces to the three following: ift, The right of making war, which the great magiftrates had under the first race, and which Charlemagne could not fuppress. 2dly, The excessive power that was intrusted with that armed magistracy, who found it so easy afterwards to divide among themselves the spoils of the monarchy. 3dly, The innumerable multitude of beneficiarics, and the imprudence of Louis le Debonnaire, in intrusting them with, or allowing them to usurp, the power of jurisdiction. Moreover, to prove, with the greater evidence, that all these causes must have really contributed to degrade the monarchy, and to turn power from its primitive channel, he shews, that in proportion as these causes disappeared, all the branches of sovereignty were gradually, though slowly, restored to their proper places by the sole influence of thoje rights, which feudal anarchy had not been able to destroy. We find also in this volume, among many other interesting articles, which we cannot even enumerate, an excellent analysis of the celebrated charter de Villis, which exhibits a complete view of the domestic economy of Charlemagne, and a curious difcufion relative to the origin of duels, and the principles on which legislation and custom ought to direct their influence with respect to that object. This eighth Volume is terminated by a perspective view of the revolutions that destroyed the ancient French monarchy, and those that restored it upon a plan more favourable to the authority of the monarch, and (as our Author pretends) to the liberty of the people.

The ninth Volume is published; but as we have not yet received it, we must reserve the more particular mention of it for another occasion.

ERRATA in this VOLUME,

P. 4. par. 3. 1.11. for ever, read at leaft.

9. 1. 8. dele for. 14. for Drossbont, read Droficut. 37. 1. 6. for derive, read draw. 355. 1. 5. deic that have been.

To the REMARKABLE PASS Aces in this Voluine.

N. B. To find any particular Book, or Pamphlet, see the

Table of Contents, prefixed to the Volume.

A А

Bingdon, Lord, controverts BAILEY, Capt, his unfortunate

the opioion of Sir W. Black- case in the affair of Greenwich
itone, relative to the distinction Hospital, 230.
berween the crown and the perfon Bank of Amsterdam, account of,
of the King, 380.

559. Of England. 569.
Abscess in the sophagus, cured BANKS, and paper credit, nature of,
by quick Glver, 513.

with their good and bad effects,
Acid, aerial, observations on, 71.

discufted, 558.
of sugar, 76.

BARRINGTON, Hon. Drines, his
AIR, owes its origin to water, 158. account of remains of the Core

Curious exper. of the influence nish Language, 108.
of vegetables on the air, 346, his explan. of a paffage in
504.

the Book of Genesis, 111.
Air, fixed, obs. relative to, 154.

his enquiry into the antie
ALMON D-tree, natural hist, of, 291. qu ty of clocks, 291.
Amiot, M. his memoirs relative to BARTHEZ, M. his elementary treat.
China, 519, 521.

on the knowledge of mang
AMPUTATION. See BilGUER,

451.
ANDERSON, Mr. his account of Bath, Roman. See Lyon.

ancient monuments and fortifica. BEAUMONT and Fletcher, their
tions in the Highlands of Scot- rank in the dramatic walk, 417.

Compared with Shakespear, 418.
ANNUITIES. See Price.

The several editions of their
ANSTEY, Mr. See SPECULA.
TION.

Bengal, necessity of our studying
ANTONINUS, Martyr, his account the language of, 342. Mr. Hal-

of the opulence, &c. of Judea, hed's Grammar of, ib.
570.

Bled, his Novus Thesaurus Philo.
ARABIA, love-verses written in the

logicus, 235
- style of that country, 392.

BILGUER, Dr. his notions concern.
ASTRONOMY, obf, rel. to, by M. ing amputation attacked and de.

Lexel, 213 By Don Ulloa, ib.
By Dr. Longfield, 215.

BLACKSTONE.

See SHERIDAN.
AURORA BOREALIS, Dr. Frank- See ABINGDON.

lin's hypothefis concerning, 207. BLANDEERD, Marquis of, compli.
De Mairan's ireatise on that iub. mentary verses to, 391.
jelt, 310. Van Svinden's plan BLIGHts of fruic-trees, &c. whence
for a new investigation of this proceeding from, 356. Method
phenomenon, ib.

of remedying, 357
APP, Bey, Ixii.

Q2

BORAX,

land, 273.

works, 423.

fended, 243.

.

TCRAX, new discovery relative to Cements, exper, with regard to
the production of, 237,

the composition of, particularly
Boswell, Mr. his directions for with relpect to buildings, 361.

watering meadows, 456. CHARITY considered, as a Chris
Brereton, Mr, his account of the tian virtue, 295.

seal of Q Henrietta Maria, 274. CHARLESTOWN, N.England, acc.
BROOKE, Mr. his acc. of a Saxon of the firit setilement of, 468.

inscription on Kirkdale church, China, the wines, fruits, and
114. Of an ancient seal of the other products of, 519.
Fitzwalter family, 115.

CHINESE, their chronology not so
- his description of the great

ancient as pretended by some
seal of Q. Katherine Parr, 272.

writers, 506. Their history, in
BROTHs, made from felh, faid to course, extremely defective, 508.
be pernicious in fevers, 571.

Their empire first established a-
BRUCE, Robert, his pocket-watch bout 1000 years before Chrift,
found, 281.

311. Their music, 521. Their
Bu cQUET, M. his memoir on the population, 522. Their igno.

manner in which animals are rance of Allronomy, 523. Their
affected by mephitic fluids, 515.

hospitals for foundlings, 524.
BUFFON, M. his Nat. Hift. Sup. Chio, in the Levant, described,
plement, Vol. V. containing the

517. Its delicious wine, 518. Its
Epochas of Nature, 395.

maitic, ib. Medals of, 519.
BUGGE, Pioleffor, his theory of the CHOISEUL, Count de, his descrip-
machine for driving piles, 383.

tion of different parts of Greece,
Burney, Dr. his acc. of an extra- 517.
ordinary genius for music in an CHRIST, death of, considered in the

Same light with that of Socrates,
BUSCH, Professor, his acc. of the

commercial academy at Ham. Clarendon, Lord, his hift. of the
burgh, 238.

rebellion, not altered by the Ox-

ford editor, 303.
CAMPER, Dr. his acc. of the or- CLERGYMAN, rural

, poetical en-
gans of speech in the Orang comium of, 169.
Outang, 221.

Clocks to Afrike i be bour, enquiry
CANNON. See King.

when first made, 281.
Cardan, his rule for resolving the Club, rules for one established at
cubic equation, &c. investigated, Philadelphia, 205.

Coins, ancient acc. of some disco.
CARTWRIGHT, Major, his politi- vered at Fenwick castle, 113.

cal debate with Lord Abingdon, And in the Tower of Lond. 276.
385

COFFINS, stone. See Peace.
CATHOLICS, Roman, late Act in COLE, M. his acc. of the ancient

infant, 209

11.

&c. 43•

favour of, vindicated, 1:6, 149. horns, in the cathedral of Car.
Their free toleration in Scotland
deiended, 150. The act of par. Colonies, American, when first
liament farther vindicated, 238, an object of British taxation, 465
371.

COMMERCE. See BANKS.
CAZAUD, M. his acc, of a new COMET. See LEXEL.

method of cultivating the sugar Cook, Capt. elegant verses to his
care, 222.

memory, by a Lady, 459.
CELTS, ancient instruments so call. Cos roes, K. of Persia, plunders
ed, account of, 110,

Jerufalem, and sells . 90,000

Chriftian

line, 279.

there, 572

Christian captives to the Jews, ELEPHANTS, when inhabitants of
who murder them, 568.

the northern regions of our
Cowper, Mr. his acc. of the effects globe, 398. Their bones found

of lightning on board a ship, 222. in North America, 399.
Creation, various opinions of the

ancients concerning, 101. FABLE, dramatic, remarks rela-
Crotch. See BURNEY.

tive to, 186.

FENWICK. "See Coins.
DEist, the noblest of all appel. Fevers. See Food.
lations, 104.

Fire, its nature different from that
Deity, the knowledge of, dir- of light, 154. New discoveries
cussed, 97-100.

relative to, 546.
DEMONIACS, Scripture, controver- Fires, method of securing build-
fy relative to, 178.

ings from, 51.
Derry, Bishop of, highly pane. Florence, royal gallery of, cata-
gyrised, 553.

logue of the pictures and rarities
DIALOGUE between a Frenchman,

and an Englishman, relative to Flowers of plants, their noxious
Canada, 145

effect on the air, 346, 504.
DRAKE, Mr. his acc. of two Ro. Food, animal, and broths, perni-
man ftations in Ellex, 112.

cious in fevers, 571.
Combats Mr. Whitaker's acc, FOTHERGILL, Dr. Anthony, his
· of the origin of the English lan. acc. of a cure of St. Vitus's dance
guage, 277

by electricity, 215
Drama, crit. obs. relative to, 136. FRANKLIN, Dr. Benj. his excellent
DROPSY. See LATHAM.

parable against perfecution, 196.
DUNCAN, Dr. his publication of

His Poor Richard's Almanac, 198.
certain MSS. of the late Mr. His anxious desire to promote
Baxter, 58.

peace and harmony between
DUNE of Dornadilla described, 271. Great Britain and America, 202.

Shamefully abused by Mr. Wed.
ARTH, terraqueous globe of, derburne, 204. His electrical

held to be wholly derived from discoveries, 206. His hypothe-
water, 157

fis concerning the Aurora Bore-
M. de Luc's theory of, 529.
Earthen ware, ancient, great Free Martin, account of, 221.

quantity of discovered in the sea, FRENCHMAN, his dialogues with an
off the Kentish coait, 275

See Englishman, concerning the
also Vases.

power of the Crown to make
EARTHQUAKE, nature of, electric laws for conq. countries, 145:

cal, 556. Discoveries rel. to the Freret, M. his erroneous hypo-
means of rendering its effects less thesis concerning the Chinese
fatal to mankind, 557.

chronology, 506.
ECLIPSE. See Ulloa,
Eclogue, a Lambeth one, 403. Genesis. See PERSECUTION.
ELECTRICITY, peculiarly effica. Grose, Mr. his description of

cious in the cure of female disor- antiquities in Hampshire, 272.
ders, 308. Lord Mahon's prin- GUNNERY, the theory of, hiftori.
ciples of, and exper. in 435. M.

cal deduction of, 122.
Marat's discoveries in 546. See
also Franklin, FOTHERGILL, HAMBURGH, commercial acade.
PARTINGTON,
and EARTH-

my at, 238.
QUAKE.

Hayley, Ms. his elegant verses

alis, 207:

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on

wife, 453.

world, 549.

&c, 237:

on the death of Mr. Thornton, composed D:. Dodd's speech at
462.

his trial, 4.83
HEARING, curicus exper, relative IRELAND, whether void of ser.
to, 52.

pents, 113. Her commercial re-
HERMAPHRODITE. See FREE straints considered, 162. Her
MARTIN

political connexion with Eng.
HERVEY, Rev. James, his Writ- land discussed, 306, 359,
ings characterized, 424.

IRWIN, Mr. his Eastern Eclogues
Hey, Mr. bis Letter to the Re. commended, 451. His tender
viewers, 253.

and elegant compliment to his
HIGHLANDS of Scotland, account

of ancient monuments, &c, in, ISAJAH, Book of. See Lowth.
273.

ITALIANS, their character, 549.
HINDOSTAN, remarks on the in- That of their women, 550.

troduction of English laws into Italy, the land of painters, itself

the eastern provinces of, 147, the most beautiful p.Stare in the
HOEFFER, Mr. his Memoir on the
native sedative falt of Tuscany, JUDEA, country of, its great fer-

tility and populousmess asserted,
HORNS, See Cole.

565.
Horses, of the Sybariies, ridicu.

Jous story of their musical educa- Kirkdale, church of, a Saxon
cation, 577

inscription on, illustrated, 114.
Hot-house, plants, method of KING, Mr. his acc. of a curious

guarding against insects, 356. piece of ordnance filhed out of.
HUNTER, John, his acc, of a spe. the fea, 112.
cies of Hermaphrodite called the

of a petrifaction
Free Martin, 221.

found in Eaft Lothian, 219.
HUTTON, Ms. his acc. of calcula-

of antiquities dug
tions made to ascertain the mean up in Mersey island, &c. 271.
density of the earth, 38. KING John's house at Waroford.

See WYNDHAM.
Jer the line of contantine, 567.
ERUSALEM, its flourishing state Knight, Dr. his method of mak-

ing artificial loadstones, 221.
JEURAT, Mr. account of his (co-

naniidiptic telescope, 215. I, ANGUAGE, English, various o-
Jews, said to have purchased pinions as to its origin, 277.

90,000 Christian captives of LASSONE, M, de, his memoir on
Cofroes K. of Persia, that they the accidents occafioned by ani-
might have the pleasure of cut- mal putrefaclion, 514. On a
ting i beir throats, 568.

method of improving the tartar
INDIA, East. - See Tanjore. See emetic, 516.

HINDOSTAN.-Several tracts, LATHAM, Mr. his acc. of an ex-
sel. ro, 244. See allo BENGAL. traordinary dropfical case, 217
See MOCUIS.

LEAD ore, chemical exper, on, 48.
Insects, infefting hot-house LE CERF, Mr. his improvements in

plants, their forts enumerated, watch-making, 44. His merit
355.

Methods of guarding a- in this respect questioned, 176.
gainst their depredations, ib. Le Compte, M. his method of
See also BLIGHTS.

curing ulcers by the burning.
JOHNSON, Sam. his malignity to-

glass, 514.
wards Milton, 479. Animad. Letter to the Reviewers, con-
verted on, 480. Said to have cerning the remains of ancient

potteries,

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