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ADRIAN'S persecution of the Jews, 87.
Agents, evil of Assurance Societies allow-
ing commissions to, 30, 31.
Agriculturists. See Corn Laws.
Akiba (Rabbi) account of, 87, 88-Talmu-
dical tale concerning, 110.
Akmetchet, notice of, 377.
Alexander the Great, rabbinical tale con-
cerning, 111, 112.

American (North) court of justice, anec-
dote of, 236.

America (South), mal-administration of the
Spanish colonies in, particularly in Peru,
325-power of the viceroys, 326-ve-
nality of justice, 326-328-mismanage-
ment of the customs, 328-profligacy and
rapacity of the Romish clergy, 329-331,
342-mockery of divine worship in the
services performed by them for the na-
tive Indians, 343-the supply of eccle-
siastics how kept up, 332-power of the
Jesuits, and extent of the benefits con-
ferred by them in South America, 333-
bitter hatred of the Spaniards and Creoles
towards each other, 334-336-causes
of it, 337-rapacious conduct of the Spa-
niards towards the Aborigines, 338-par-
ticularly the repartimientos or forced
allotments, 339, 340-aud the mita or
compulsory service, 341-mortification
with which the Spaniards regard the
rising prosperity of South America, 349.
Ampère (M.) Recueil d'Observations. Elec-
tro-Dynamiques, 237-abstract of his
theory of electro-dynamics, with remarks,
251-264-its advantages, 268.
Andes mountains, mode of travelling over,
137, 138.
Anglo-Norman Poetry, specimens of, 83-

Araucanians of South America, notice of,

Army (Indian), suggestions for improving

the regulation of, 54-58.
Assurance for lives, nature of, 3-its im-
portance, 1-number of insurance so-
cieties now in existence, 2-remarks on
the principles upon which different tables
for life-assurance have been constructed,
4, 5-illustration of the immense differ-
ence between making an assurance by the
existing tables, and by the table proposed
by Mr. Babbage, 5, 6-in what manner
the profits on life assurances are distri-
buted by the various societies, 6, 7-table

of thirty-two existing assurance compa-
nies, exhibiting their objects, amount of
capital, nominal and actually paid up,
the tables of mortality by which they are
regulated, the proportion of profit given
by them to the assured, and the periods of
division, 7-classification of them, 7, 8—
table of rates of profit, charged by various
offices, at the presumed average of forty-
six, 9-remarks thereon, 609-considera-
tions of importance to the interest of
parties who are about to effect insurances,
9-first, on the proportion of profits re-
turned to the assured by various societies,
9-11-secondly, of the mode of assign-
ing the bonus to the assured, 11—13—
additional observations thereon, 610-613
-thirdly, of the period at which the
profits are assigned, 13-15-fourthly, of
the periods at which assurers become
entitled to participate in a division of
profits, 15-particularly the assurers with
the Equitable Society, 16-27-and with
the Rock Society, 28-notice of another
'mal-practice' in the Equitable, 29-re-
marks on the proceedings of that society,
ib.-30-and on the practice of assurance
societies paying commission to agents,
solicitors, or brokers, 30, 31.
Audiencias, or chief courts of justice in
South America, venality of, 326-328.
Auto-biography, observations on the mania
for, 164.


Babbage, (Charles) comparative view of the
various institutions for the assurance of
lives, 1-his motives for publication, 2—
execution of his work, 3-See Assurances.
Bagtchisarai, notice of, 377.
Bakou, naphtha pits of, 397.

Barlow (Peter) essay on magnetic attractions,
&c. 237.

Barry (Don David), his account of the mis-
sionaries sent from Spain to South Ame-
rica, 332-and of the services conferred
by the Jesuits there, 333-on the causes
of the hatred between the Spanish colo-
nies and the mother-country, 336, 337—
notice of the revolt of the cacique Tupac-
amaru, 340-suggestion respecting his
translation of Ulloa's 'Noticias Secretas,'
relative to South America, 350.
Betzpopoochini, a sect of dissenters from
the Russian-Greek church, notice of, 366.
Bible, avidity with which the Russian pea-
santry read it, 365, 366.


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Brambletye House, plan of the novel of,
550-555-observations thereon, 555-


Brasbridge's (Joseph) Fruits of Experience,
148-illustrations of his maxims, 158-
162-notice of sundry clubs mentioned
by him, 163, 164.

British community in India, observations
on, 58, 59.

Brokers, evils of allowing commissions to
for insurances, 30, 31.

Brunton (Mr.), labours of, in translating the
New Testament into Turkish, at Karass,
382, 383.

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Bruyère, observation of, on mediocrity in
painting and poetry, 185.
Buenos Ayres, mode of living at, 118-
failure of a milk and butter association
there, 119-fanaticism of the inhabitants,
120-profligacy of the priests, 121.
Bugs of the Pampas, or Great Plain of
South America, 130.
Buonaparte, anecdote of, 367.
Burmese War, necessity of, 481, 482-pre-
parations of the Burmese, 482-they
attack a British post, 483-amount of
Major-General Campbell's armament, 484
-hostilities commenced, ibid-internal
appearance of Rangoon, 486-difficulties
to which the British troops were exposed,
487-Burmese mode of warfare, ibid-
they are defeated, 488-their fortress of
Kemmendine captured, 490-account of
their corps of Invulnerables, 493, 494—
who are discomfited, 494, 495-advance
of the British army, 496-Burmese mode
of entrenching, 497-they are defeated
in assaulting the British army, 498-and
defeat a detachment of Sepoys, 499-the
Burmese again defeated before Rangoon,
501, 502-failure of the British army in
an attack on Donobew, 502, 503-which
they afterwards carry, 504-they advance
to Prome, and defeat the Burmese, 505
-507-horrors of the war, 508-further
advance of the British forces, 509-the
Burmese negotiate for peace, 510-which
is concluded, 511.

Byron (George, Lord), conduct of in Greece,


Byron (Lord), excellent hints given by to
the national council Owhyhee, 437-
his departure thence, ibid, 438.


Cabbala (Jewish), remarks on, 101-103.
Carrington's (N. J.) Dartmoor, a descriptive
poem, 165-description of Dartmoor, 166
—its rivers, 167, 168-Cranmere lake,
167-mountains or tors, 169-forest, ibid
-specimens of Mr. Carrington's poem,

Cartwright (Major), memoirs and corre-
spondence of, 148-remarks thereon, 154
-pursuits and literary labours of the
Major, 155, 156.

Caspian Sea, notice of various conjectures

concerning, 399, 400-waters of, on the
decrease, 400, 401.

Caucasus, Passes of, described, 390-392
-population of the country to the south
of, 395.

Ceylon (Island), notice of, 475.
Chasidim, or Jewish Pietists, notice of, 374.
Chile, profligacy of the priests in, 121, 122
-character of the inhabitants, 139, 140
-prevalence of gambling, 141-notice
Christianity, considerations on the propa-
of the earthquake in 1822, ibid, 142.

gation of, in India, 61, 62.
Clergy (Romish), profligacy and rapacity
of, in South America, 329-331, 342-
their numbers, how kept up, 332-their
careless mode of performing divine ser-
vice to the Indians, 343.
Colchos, productions of, 388.
Commissions, evil of assurance societies
allowing, to agents, solicitors, and bro-
kers, 30, 31.

Corn Laws, observations on the alteration
of, 269-free importation, subject to ade-
quate protecting duties, instead of abso-
lute prohibition, the leading principle of
the late parliamentary changes in our
commercial policy, ibid-examination of
the objections to this change of policy,
270-particularly as it respects the agri-
cultural interest, 270-272-effect of
rigid adherence to the present system
of corn laws, without palliating modifica-
tions on the part of the executive govern-
ment, 273, 274-considerations on the
effect of a diminished price of corn,
arising from foreign importation, in im-
mediately relieving the distressed manu-
facturers, 278-281-suggestions for re-
Cowper's poems, character of, 203.
lieving the existing distress, 281-283.
Crabb's (George) English Synonymes ex-
plained, 403-specimens of his work,
with remarks, 415-419.
Cradock's (Joseph)literary and miscellaneous
memoirs, 148-notice of them, 151, 152
-specimen of his poetry, 152.


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