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Pennsylvania, law of, for selling beer,
214–Du Ponceau's discourse on the
early history of, 386 et seq.
Percival, James G. his poems reviewed,
1—character of his poems, 7–extracts
from, 9 et seq.
Philodemus, writings of, discovered in
Herculaneum, 301 et seq.
Phoenir, steam boat, description of its
burning, 23.
Pitt, William, Tomline's memoirs of, re-
viewed, 144 et seq.-Gifford's life of,
146.
Planck, his treatise on allegorical inter-
pretation, 392.
Plato wrote poetry, 2, 391—introduced
allegorieal interpretation, ib.
Plutarch, his judgment of Aristophanes,
274, 292 et seq.
Pompeii, discoveries in, 298.
Pons discovers Encke's comet, 27 et
seq.
R.
Rembrandt, anecdote of, 101.
Rensselaer county, survey of, 378.
Review, Edinburgh, on Aristophanes,
273—extract from, respecting Socra-
tes, 281—review of Mitchell's Aristo-
phanes, 296—remarks on, 332.
Review, Quarterly, on Aristophanes, 273
—review of Mitchell's Aristophanes,
296—remarks on, 332.
Robertson, mistaken respecting the dis-
covery of the Azores, 36–328.
Rome, early history of, 384.
Royal Institution, 369.
Russel, lord, condemned for treason, 78,79.
Russians, Madame de Stael's remarks on,
121—regardful of the improvements
of other nations, 419.
S.
Schlegel, A. W. 275, 283, 295.
Schlegel, F. his remarks on Aristophanes,
277, 295-commended, 283.
Shakspeare, remark on, 122.
Sidney, Philip, his Arcadia, 324.
Slavery in the United States, 18.
Socrates, opinions respecting his character,
281 et seq.-purity of his character
asserted, 294.
Stabiae, discoveries in, 298.
Stael, Madame de, her reputation con-
stantly increased, 102—contrary criti-
cisms of the Germans and French, 102

—her reputation not owing to her rank
and wealth, 103—characteristic of her
style, 104—her posthumous works re-
viewed, 105 et seq.-her attempts at
poetry, ib. et seq.-her novels, 106–
Corinna, 106, 117–Germany, 107,
117–her Sappho 107—philosophy her
proper department, 108—inclined to
the system of Kant without examina-
tion, 108—her system of morals, 109
—character of her political writings,
1 ll-her merits as a writer, and as a
female writer, 112—her Ten Years in
Exile, 113 et seq.-Bonaparte's aver-
sion to her explained, 114 et seq.-
her travels in Germany, 117—molest-
ed by Bonaparte, ib.—her interview
with and remarks upon the emperor
Alexander, 118 et seq.-comments on
her remarks, 1 19-her remarks on the
Russians, 121—her opinions of Bona-
parte distorted by personal feeling, 123
et seq.-quoted, 349.
Stuart, professor, his translation of Dis-
sertations of Jahn and others reviewed,
51 et seq.-his translation of Ernesti's
Elements of Interpretation reviewed,
391 et seq.-his remarks on interpre-
tation, 393.
Style, remarks on, 105—on English,
323 et seq. 347 et seq.
Sydney, Algernon, memoirs of, by Mead-
ley, reviewed, 59 et seq.-his remarks
on Italy, 68 et seq.-no evidence of
his having received a pension from
France, 73—his essays on government,
74, 86.
T.
Tasso, Fairfax and Hoole's translations
of, 87 et seq.-his style, 89—remarks
on his Jerusalem Delivered, 90.
Thermometer, of Fahrenheit, 405—of
Dalton, 406.
Thuanus, mistake of, respecting the dis-
covery of the Azores, 37.
Tomline, his memoirs of Pitt reviewed,
144 et seq.
Translations, inadequacy of 53—remarks
on the proper mode of translating, 87
et seq.—De Lille's remarks on, 91.
Travellers liable to mistakes as to politics,
15.
Troup, Robert, his vindication of the
claim of Elkanah Watson, 230, 243.

V.

Valenciana, mine of, 432 et seq.-count

de la, ib. et seq. Views of Society and Manners in Ameri

ca, by an Englishwoman, reviewed, 15. Wirgil, his early poetry, 2. Volcanos, the study of, 42—at the A

zores, 46 et seq.-remarks on, 48 et

seq. Voltaire, his remarks on style, 105.

Walton, his Prolegomena quoted, 56. Watson, Elkanah, his claims as author of the canal policy in New-York, 241 et seq.-his history of canals in NewYork, 242 et seq. Watt, his improvements in the steam engine, 404 et seq. Webster, Dr John W. his description of

St Michael reviewed, 34-character of his work, 49 et seq. Weights and measures, Adams' report on, reviewed, 190 et seq. Whitney, his saw-gin, 409. Wieland, 283—his essay on Socrates and Aristophanes, 284 et seq. 288 et seq. 293 et seq. Wilcocks, his account of the revolution in Mexico, 436 et seq. Withers, his charge to the jury in Sydney's trial, 83—his insolence to Sydmey, 84. Wolf, his theory respecting Homer, 279 et seq. Wyttenback, on the mode of studying languages, 52, 59—commended, 276. Y

Yousef, Ben, stanzas of, quoted, 58.

*...* A review of ‘the Spy' has been necessarily omitted in this number of the North American Review, and will appear

in the next.

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QUARTERLY LIsT OF NEW PUBLICATIONS.

Agriculture.

An Address delivered before the Worcester Agricultural Society. By Hon. Jonathan Russell.

Massachusetts Agricultural Repository and Journal.

An Address on the means of opening new sources of wealth for the northern states, delivered before the Agricultural Society of Rensselaer county (N. Y.) By E. C. Genet .

Biography.

Life of Maj. Gen. Nathaniel Greene; with ten elegant engravings. 4to. By Mr Justice Johnson. Charleston.

A Sketch of the life of Brig. Gen. F. Marion, and a history of his Brigade from its rise in June 1T80, until disbanded in Dec. J 782. By W. D. James, A. M. Charleston.

Memoirs of Jemima Wilkinson. Geneva, N. Y.

A Discourse on the life and character of Samuel Bard, M. D. LL. D. late President of the New York College of Physicians and Surgeons. By Samuel L. Mitchell, M. D. L L. D. NewYork

The Life of William Penn, the settler of Pennsylvania, &c. &c< By M. L. Weems, Philadelphia.

The Drama.

Odofriede, the Outcast, a dramatic poem. By S. B. H. Judah. New-York.

The Barber of Seville, a comic opera; with additions and alterations. By T. Phillips. Philadelphia.

Marion, the Hero of Lake George, a drama. By M. M. Noah. New-York.

Education.

An American Grammar, developing the principles of the English language, and impressing them upon the memory, by exercising the judgment of the learner. By James Brown. New-York.

Preface to the American Grammar, designed to aid its introduction, by exposing the defects of the European system. My James Brown. New-York.

JS'ew Series, JVb. 10 58

Murray's English Grammar simplified, designed to abridge and facilitate the study of the English language. By Allen Fisk. 8vo. pp. 56, Lansingburg. Lessons in English Grammar. By Alonzo Lewes. Boston. Rudiments of Geography, on a new plan, designed to assist the memory by comparison and classification; with numerous engravi. of manners, customs, and curiosities; accompanied with an Atlas, exhibiting the prevailing religions, forms of government, degrees of civilization, &c. . By William C. Woodbridge, assistant instructer in the American Asylum; accompanied with a system of Ancient Geography. By Mrs. E. Willard. 18mo: Hartford. The American Tutor’s Guide; being a compendium of Arith. metic. By James Thompson, Second edition, New-York. A Treatise on descriptive Geometry, for the use of the cadets of the United States Military Academy. By C. Croyet, professor of engineering in the academy. Part I. 8vo. pp. 150. With plates. New-York. An Elementary Treatise on Astronomy, in two parts. By John Gummere, Fellow of the American Philosophical Society, and Corresponding Member of the Academy of Natural Sciences, Phi. ladelphia. 8vo, pp.98. Philadelphia. Lessons for Schools, taken from the holy scriptures, in the words of the text; without note or comment. In three parts. Compiled by Stephen Grelet. The American System of Bookkeeping; adapted to the commerce of the United States. By James #. New-York.

Fine Arts.

Drawing Book of Landscape scenery, studies from nature, engraved by J. Hill on twelve sheets. New York.

Illustrations of the book of Common Prayer, 4to. By F. Kearnev. Philadelphia.

icturesque Views of American Scenery. Nos. 2 & 3. Phil.

The Dying Napoleon. Painted by T. Gimbrede, professor of drawing at the United States military academy; handsomely engraved. New-York.

Geology.

A Geological and Agricultural Survey of Rensselaer County, in the state of New-York. To which is annexed a Geological Profile, extending from Onondaga saltsprings, across said county, to Williams college, in Massachusetts. By Amos Eaton, Albany;

A Memoir of the geological position of a Fossil Tree,discovered in the secondary rocks of the river des Plaines. Read before the Alon Geological Society. By H. R. Schoolcraft. pp. 18. Albany.

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