Imagens das páginas

3Naval Chronicle. the United States, b C. W. Goldsborough, referred to,349. Naval History, Sketches of a, of the United States, by Thomas Clark, referred to, 349. Navy, the, a bill for the gradual improvement of, referred to, 349—have been its own architect,353---began with two small vessels, ib.--Congress resolves to build thirteen vessels, and subsequently establishes a Board of Admiralty, ib.-frigates of the second class, the largest vessels put into commission during the Revolution, 354---twentyfive vessels only employed during the Revolution, at one time, ib.----the first maritime expedition undertaken by an American fleet,355---suffered to dwindle away towards, the conclusion of the Revolutionary war, 356--- Washington calls the attention of Congress to a naval policy, 361----Adams, in his first message, enforces Washington's recommendation, 362—an appropriation made for completing three friates on the stocks, ib.-an act passed or the increase of, 363----hostilities with France having ceased, it was ordered to be reduced, 364----difficulties with the Barbary Powers again bring it into active service, ib.----the destruction of the Philadelphia in the harbour of Tripoli, 365----on the conclusion of the Tripolitan war, it was threatened with entire destruction, 367—only five vessels in commission, 372—two millions and a half of dollars appropriated for the increase of, 373--the Å. war of 1815, referred to, in regard to it,377-regularly progressed till 1827, when the eight millions of dollars was exhausted, ib.----objects of the bill for the improvement of, 378----extracts from Hayne's speech on the subject of 378--—the present condition of, 382. New Madrid—a colony attempted to be founded at, 207—experienced dreadful earthquakes, 208---Little Prairie settlement broken up, ib. New Russia, its population and revenue, 124----its farm of brandy, ib.----saltworks of Perecoff, ib.----its productions almost exclusively agricultural, ib. Normans, character and literary influence of, 62–63. O. Odessa, its population and revenue, 124 --foreigners own many fine estates in its vicinity, 125. Omnipresence of the Deity, the, by Robert Montgomery, reviewed, 290--extracts from, 292–302. Orators, the Roman, of Cicero, 492—the history of Roman eloquence begins

with the Gracchi, 494—both the Gracchiperished at early age, 498---of Hortensius, 499---his style of living and dress, 500 501----the orators were in the way of receiving immense sums by legacies, 503--- of Calvus, 504----Latin orators, less careful in preparation than the Greeks, 509–Cicero and Demosthenes compared,519–538. Ovid, a favourite o dark ages, 40, n.

Pandects, the, on the discovery of 87 Phasis, valley of the, the Colchos of antiquity, 117----its geography, ib. Pitsundu, one of the finest bays on the coast, 132----remarkable for the ruins of an ancient monastery in its neighbourhood, ib. Pleiades, Arabian, 33–38. Poetry, cultivated by princes and nobles, 50---Peruvian, passage of 51, n. Poetry. Sicilian----earliest, 61–63. Poets, Turkish, 39--- Persian, ib.----Arabian, ib.----Provençal not taught by the Spaniards, 48–55,70. Pollok, Robert, his Course of Time, reviewed, 454—a Scottish clergyman— died in France at an early age, 459--extract from his poem descriptive of himself, 459–462—possessed true poetical talent, 462---his portrait of Lord Byron, 465—-extracts from his poem, 468, 469. Prayer, the Dreadful, 301. Provençal Poets, mone, of, 56 n. 61.

Rambaldo, Vacheirus, his proposed poems, in five dialects, 60. Rawle, Mr. his Views of the Constitution . of the United States, referred to, 574. Raymond, Revenger, his influence, 65. Recollections, &c. by Timothy Flint, reviewed, 192 ---extracts from, 195–197, 200, 201,204–206, 208, 210–213. Richelet, 32. Redoute-kalè, its population, 134---its air unhealthy, ib.---its commerce 135. Report of a Committee of the Citizens of oston and vicinity, opposed to a fur ther increase of §§ on Importations, referred to, 582. Report of the Naval Committee of the House of Representatives, referred to, 349----extracts from, 370–372. Report of the Secretary of the Navy, covering a plan for a naval peace establishment, referred to, 349. Report of the Select Committee of the ouse of Representatives, &c. and a Report of the Resolutions of Georgia, examined,541—extracts from,541-544, 569-- was laid upon the table without being considered, 571.

Report, the annual of the Secretary of the Navy, referred to, 349. Resemblance between Arabians and Provençals, 50–56. Revolution, what constitutes one, 438. Reynolds. Sir J. his remarks, in regard to the two styles of painting, the grand and the of quoted, 525 Rhyme, advantage of, 32----opinions as to its merits, 34---origin of, 35–40—derivation of the word, 35. note—Rhythm different, 36—ancient Spanish, 26, 27. Rhyming, tendency of Spanish language, 56–59--- of Greek and Latin, 58— of Provençal, Italian and Portuguese, 59. Romance, origin of 39 n. 69. *; the Campagna of, a deserted waste, 163.

Rubicon, Caesar on the Banks of,299.

Russie, Meridionale, voyage dans la parle Chevalier Gamba----reviewed, 114–extracts from, 123, 125-137, 139–146, 148–150.

S. Sanscrit Verse, the first, 71. Schah-namah, 39. Scott, Sir Walter, his Fair Maid of Perth, reviewed, 216---his Life of Napoleon Bonaparte, reviewed, 263—his powers as a writer, noticed, ib.----his picture of the ascendancy of the conqueror of Italy, quoted, 264—his unfriendly feeling towards the French Revolution strongly biassed his opinions, 275---manifests too much the feelings of the partizan, when he speaks of the victories of his own country, 290 Secretary of the Navy, his annual Report, and the Report, covering a plan for a naval peace establishment, referred to, 349—-the office created, 363. Secretary of War, letter from the, respecting the surveys of roads and canals--another letter from the, transmitting information of the amount necessary to complete Internal Improvements, referred to, 470. Sicilian, not mother of Provençal Literature, 61–63, but vice versa, ib. Slavery, its effect on population, 496. Smith, the Hon. Wm. his speech in the Senate, on Internal Improvements, referred to,470----extracts from, 482-484. Southern States, neglected by the Government as regards internal improvement, 473–Port Royal in South-Caro lina, equal to Pensacola for a navy yard, 474 - comparative amount of the rojected military works south of the otomac, 477—the same on internal improvements, 478, 479—burthen imposed upon, by the tariff laws, 603—on their representation in Congress, 607–

the condition of when they were Bri. tish colonies, 611–natural advantages of, 613 o rosperity of during the early part of Mr. Jefferson's administration, 614–different projects which may be adopted by them to countervail the tariff system, 617. Spain, Latin writers of, 44. Spanish Literature, 44, 45–Romance, mative, not copied, 45, 46–Poetry and Rhyme, 46. Sparks, Jared, his Life of John Ledyard, reviewed, 383—extracts from, 384-387, 390--395, 397-405, 407—remarks on his style, ib. States General, the meeting of the at . Versailles, 263. Stewart, Commodore, extracts from his statement relative to the navy, 375. Stewart, Dugald, his Philosophy of the Human Mind, quoted, 86. Strabo, quoted, 132, 133, 150, notes. Supreme Court, the, cases of Johnson and M'Intosh, and Fletcher and Peck, referred to, 550, 552- ought to settle the question between the United States and Georgia, 57,

Tariff, the, remarks on, 582—additional taxes imposed by. 590--evils of, 592– how it operates for the exclusive benefit of the few, 594. Theories as to origin of Rhyme, 37. Theory, as to ancient, oriental origin of Rhyme, 37--as to Moorish origin, 39. Tenures, fendal, referred to, 77. Tenures, the Law of, in England, referred to, 75. Tophail's Work, not a Romance, 45. Troubadour Poetry, not of Arabic origin, 64, 65,70. Troubadours, often noble, 65—names of the remarkable, ib.

United States, on the constitutional jurisprudence of, 94-97, 111—on the F. ers granted by the Constitution of the, 598–independent as regards supplies in case of war, 600-----the exports of the, 601—her commerce with GreatBritain, 603.

Welley, error in, 62, note. Versification in Bible, 38–principles of, 53–55. Views of Nature, 408-431. Virginia, the resolutions of, referred to, 618 W. Women, influence of 66, 67, 69—among the Northern nations, 66, 67. X

Xeres, battle of, 47.


Voyage dans la Russie Méridionale, et particulièrement dans les

provinces situées au-delà du Caucase. Parle Chevalier Gamba.


Lettres Edifiantes et Curieuses.
II. AMERICAN NAVAL HISTORY, - - - - - - - - - 349
1. Sketches of a Naval History of the United States. By Thomas

2. The United States' Naval Chronicle. By C. W. Goldsborough.

3. Report of the Naval Committee of the House of Representatives. 1st. Session. -12th. Congress.

4. Bill for the gradual Improvement of the Navy. 1827.
5. Annual Report of the Secretary of the Navy. 1828.

6. Report of the Secretary of the Navy, covering a plan for a Naval Peace Establishment. 1828. *

III. SPARKs’ LIFE of John LEDYARD, - - - - - - - 383

The Life of John Ledyard, the American Traveller; comprising selections from his Journal and Correspondence. By Jared Sparks.

IV. WIEws of NATURE, - - - - - - - - - - - - 408 1. The Book of Nature. By John Mason Good. 2. Nouveau Dictionnaire D'Histoire Naturelle.

W. THE FEDERAL CoNSTITUTION, - - - - - - - - 432

Journal, Acts and Proceedings of the Convention, assembled at Philadelphia, on Monday, the 14th of May, and dissolved on Monday, the 17th of September, 1787, which formed the Constitution of the United States.

VI. Pollok's Course of TIME, - - - - - - - - - 454 A". Course of Time. A Poem, in ten books. By Robert Pollok,

VII. INTERNAL IMPRovements, - - - - - - - - - 470

1. Message from the President of the United States, transmitting the information in relation to expenditures incident or relating to Internal Improvements, for the years 1824–1825. (April 3, 1826.)

2. Letter from the Secretary of War, transmitting information respecting the surveys of Roads and Canals, and of their relative importance. (February 19, 1827.)

3. Documents accompanying the President's Message to Congress at the commencement of the first Session of the Twentieth Congress. (December 4, 1827.)

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