England, summary of her agressions - Hume, Mr. his testimony in favour of

gainst France, viimthe reformation the puritans, lai
of the church of, recommended to Hypocrisy, political exemplified, xlv.xlvi
Lord Sidmouth, lv
English, the, must not be blamed for

1. J.
their evil deeds, xxxixconduct of

the in Porțugal, xli.lxii
Examiner, Newspaper, triumph of ovet

ignorance, the friends of the church res

markable for, lvi
oppression, 19

Informations, ex-officio, xix.xxiv
Excheqoer bills, issue of, 43
Ex-Officio Informations, inquiry re-

Independents, deemed by Lord Sid.

mouth, the most obnoxious class of
specting, xlvii

dissenters, Ixiotheir original princi-

ples, ib.

Inquiry, the sutility of opposing, cr.

posed, lxx.lxxi
Fast day, remarks on, xx

Judgment, private, on the right of, lviii
Fete, the Prince Regent's, 1x** Judges and jurors, when guilty of per-
Finnerly, Mr. Peter, remarks on his jury, lxxv

trial, &c. xviii-chis letter to Lord
Holland, XXV

Flushing, the sufferers at, had no sube

scriprions from England, xlviii
Folkestone, Lord, his motion relative

King, contradictory reports relative to
to ex-officio inforinations, xxvij.xlvii

his recovery, in-maxim that he can
French, their rercat from Portugal,

do vo wrong considered, lxxviii
Xxxvi xxxviii-ravages of their armys


ness, xxvi


La Pena, the Spanish general, his pu-

sillanimity censured, xxxii
Gibhs, Sir Vicary, praised for his mild. Liberty, religious, better understood

than formerly, Ixiv
Gospel, was first promulgated by la. Licences, preaching, on the abuse of,
bouring men, lvii

Ix-regulation aniong the methodists
Graham, General, his victory, xxxii

respecting, ih.
Gratian, Mr. rejection of his motion on

Liverpool, Lord, his statement exa-

mined, relative to the willingness of
the catholic claims, Ixix
Grenville, Lord, a friend to the sep-

the people to support the Spanish
tennial bill, xvi-formerly a friend to

conflict, xxx
ex-officio informations, xxvji

Livings, number of in Britain, lv
Grey, Lord, guided by the opinions of London, the city of, remarks on the
Lord Grenville, xvi

address to the Prince Regent, xii
Lying, a necessary ingredient in the art

of war, xxxix

Harley, Jaines, his memorable answer

to a question relative to the Glasgow Maldonado, ravages of the English at, ad
manufacturers, Ixxx

Man, has natural rights, lvö
Holland, Lord, an uniform friend to re-
form, xv-his motiun concerning ex-

Manchester and Glasgow, distressed
officio informations, XXv - extract

state of the manufacterers at, IXXX
froin his speech on Lord Sidmouth's Methodists, their usefulness,

Massena, retreat of, remarks on, xxxiv
bill, lvii
Holland, deprired of the object of her

their regulation respecting licences,

Is-zealinde fence of their rights com.
idolatry-Trade, XXXV
Horsley, Bishop, his remarkable de Milton, John, his remark on the com.

mended, lxiv—advice to, lxv
claration in favour of the riglit of pri-
vate judgment, lviii

parative expence of a juonarchy and
Household, the Prince Regent's, xxi

commonwealth, xxiii

Milton, Lord, his motion reprobaring Portugal, subsidy to, xxix xliv-retreat
thre Duke of York's return to office, of the French from, in what sense a

happy event, xxxvi-ivhat to be learnt
Ministers, reinarks on the reported from the campaigns in, xxxvii

change of, xiv—seek every opportu. Portuguese, their execrations against
nity to light up the fames of war on the Frencti, xlii
the continent, xx8V-ave not de- Press, on the freedom of the, xviii
served the thanks which certain dis. Priesicraf, when destroyed a way is
senters have recently given them, thereby opened, for tlie progress of

civil and religious liberty, XXXV
Moira, extract from his excellent speech, Priestley, Dr. his testiinony in favour

at a meeting of the friends of religious of the usefulness of the methodists in
liberty, lxxiv

civilising the lower classes, 1x
Afoore, Sir Jolin, bis character of the Priests, their band in our national trans-
Spaniards, and the first Spanish cam-

gressions, liv
paign, ix

Prince Regent, his government settled,
Morning Chronicle, takes great pains indoes not form a new administra.

to prove that the members of opposi- tion, and why, imobis speech as
tion are unanimous, xvii-ceusures drawn up by ininisters, iv-disap-
the non-attendance of meinbers of proves of his speech, vais addressed
parliament when popular questions by the city of London, xii-exercises
are discussed, xxviii

mercy, xix-bis household, xxi-nis
Morning Post, good news, but not true, principles generally approved, lxxix
in the, xxxiv—its boasts respecting bis fete, lxxx
our generosity towards the Porius
guese, xlvi

Morris, Mr. his account of a singular

speech of Loru Kenyon at the con- Redesdale, Lord, his pious intention of
demnation of a poor womail,


meddling with toleration, 1

Regency, settlement of the, in-spccu-

lations occasioned therehy, ii

Reflections general on the present stato
Nerves, texture of Mr. Percevals, lxxvii of the British empire, l***
Non-residence, the practice of, in the Reform, necessity of, xn--n parlia-
church of England, lv

ment, the duty of the legislative bo-

dies and the people concerning, lxx

Religion, Mi, Cobbett recoinmeuds a

state one, lxvii
Paley, Dr. his view of the qualifica- Romilly, Sir Samuel, his hill for the res

Retort, a curious instance of, vii
tions of a member of the universives,
lii - his singular confession -" he

formation of the penal code, lxxv
could not afford to keep a consci-
ence," liji

Paper currency, prognostications con-
cerning, xliii

« Saints," modern, their servility con-
Parliamentary proceedings, remarks on,

demned, Ixviii

Scoundrelism, the essence of, exempli.
Peace, reasons for, ilm-necessity of, xliii fied in the Copenhagen business, viii
Penal laws, British, sanguinary nature Seas, sovereignty of, remarks on, vi

of, xix -Sir Samuel Romilly's bill for Sects, of every kind placed on an equa-
the amendment oí, lxxv

lity in America, lxxii
Perceval, Mr. his self-righteousness Septennial act must be repealed, or no

exposed, xliv.xlv.--undeserving the reform in the country can be effected,
thanks which some dissenters have xvii
recently voted him, lxxiv---his nerves, Sicilian government, profligate nature

of the, lxxix
Petitions, effects of, in the case of Lord Sidmouth, Lord, and the protestant
Sidmouth's bill, Ixii

dissenters, xlix--summary of his po-
Placemen ought to be excluded the house Jitical conduct, t-view of the natore
of Commons, xxviii

and effects of his bill against the dis


ment, lviii

senters, situation pitiable, Trade, low.state of, in Holland, xxx
liview of the various reasons for Triumph, the late in Portugal, a sum-
liis late attempt, ib.-advice to, re-

mary of, xxxvi
specting the church, liii
Society, new, 'for protecting the civil

rights of dissenters, lxiii xxiv
Spain, what to be learnt from the con- Vaaniinity, remarkable instance of, lxiii

duct of the campaign in, xxxvii
Spaniards, their character depicted, ix.x
Stanhope, Lord, extract fronı his speech

on Lord Sidmouth's bill, lviihis ex-
tensive view of religious liberiy, Ixiii War, review of the present, xxxiii—its
bis notice of a motion relative to the

effects on the heart, xxxix-lying a
penal statutes about religiou), Ixxiv necessary ingredient in the art of, ib.
Star newspaper, extract from on the Warburton, Bishop, his declaration in
war with Spain, x

favour of the right of private judg.
Subscription, the Portuguese, made the
vehicle of ministerial politics, xlv

Wellington, Lord, a short view of the
advice to the benevolent subscribers,

effects of his «

consummate skill,"


a second Marlbo-

rough,” xxxvi.xxxviii-never retreats,

only inoves away from the French, 16.

-summary of his victories in Portu-
Teachers of religion, what is the grand Whitbread, Mr. his remarks on the ad-

gal, xxxviii
qualification for, lix--disinterested-

dress to, and speech of, the Prince
ness recommended, ab.

Regent, and reply of Perceval, s.-
Thanks, of parliament to Lord Wel-

not deemed a proper associate for
:lingion, for having driven the French

any administration, and why, xiv-
out of Portugal, xxxvii-the parlia-

a steady friend to reform, xv
ment always liberal in this respect, ib. Wimbish, the sinecure living of, liii

--end of such votes, xxxviii
Tierney, Mr. abuses Sir F. Burdett,

and avows his object in wishing for a

place, (note) xiv.xv
Toleration, gained by the continental York, the Duke of, his return to office,
revolutions, XXXVthe promotion of,

lxxvii-censured by alminst all parties
recommended, Ixiv

when he retired from office, lxxviii

termed "



Address, of the friends of religious li-

berty, at the New London Tavern, 587
ABRAHAM, a modern Jex, his argu-

Alfred, King, his inflexible love of jus-
ment concerning the miracles of tice, 343
Christ, 169

Allybone, Mr. Justice, his strange de-
Acts, passed by King Williams for re-

finition of a libel, 269
. covering to us free parliament consi- Ambition, anatomized, 286
dered, 148

Annerica, affairs of, 207.381
Adam, the father of me, and the foun- Americans, the natives, in many places
der of an absolute perpetual monar.

live without government, 293
chy, notion controvert. Anne, Queen, effects of the French
ed, his title to sove- war in her reign, 147-repealed the
reignty by donation, 75-of his title law prohibiting members of parlia-
by the subjection of Eve, 83~-of the ment from holding places, ib. passed
conveyance of his sovereign monar- the qualifieation act, 148
chical power, 149-governed by the Apollinarii, the, pretended to find the
law of reason, 220

soven liberal sciences in the bible, 24

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Areopagitica, the, of John Milton, 19. reading of bad ones is a'iemptation,

Army, standing, destroyed by the Bill Boswell, Mr. bis History of the Revo-
of Rights, 145

lutions of Corsica, 304
Articles, the thirty-nine, on subscrip- Brett, Samuel, his Narrative of certain
tion to, 412

Jewish proceedings, 163--his travels,
Athanasian Creed, effects of its damna- 164
tory clauses, 412

Brook, Lord, a zealous and pious friend
Athens, what sort of buoks were there to liberty, 218
prohibited, 20

Brougham, Mr. his speech on the trial
Austria, finances of, 205

of Hunt for a supposed libel, 138
Authors, the degradation and trouble Buckingham, Duke of, bis discourse on

occasioned to them by a licensed the reasonableness of men's having a
press, 171.172

religion or worship of God, 239

Burder, Rev. George, letters to, by

the Editor of the Political Review, 395

Burdett, Sir Francis, versus the Speaker
Bank dollar tokens, 202

of the house of Coumons, 279
Bayonne, royal meeting at, 256

Burdon, Mr. his translation of Estrada's
Bcauharnois, the Countess de, verses

Constitution for the Spanish nation,

30-his translation of Estrada's In-
by, 126
Beccaria, on crimes and punishments

troduction to the History of the Re-
recommended, 321

volution in Spain, 249--on parlia-
Belsham, Rev. Thomas, his letter to

mentary privilege, 339
Lord Sidmouth, 400-lurns the late Busaco, French remarks on the batile
exertions of the dissenters into ridi-

of, 130
cule, 401--his contradictions, 402- Byng, George, Esg. select meeting at
bis obsequious cringing style, 403

his house of the friends of reform, 272
Benedict XIV. grants a plenary indul-
gence to Lord Miltown, 183

Bigotry and Intolerance defeated-A

review of the controversy between Caligula, was deaf to informers, 100
Mr. Andrew Fuller and Mr. Robert Camilick, first vision of, by Lord Bo-

Aspland on this subject, 420--428 lingbroke, 213
Bishops, trial of the seven, reinarks on, Cartwright, Major, bis address to the

Prince Regent, 201~his circular leto
Blackstone's Commentaries, abridged, ter to procure stewards for the meet-

ing of the society for parliamentary
Blasphemy, punishable at Athens, 20 reforin, 271

20-punished by the Romans, 21 Castlereagh, Lord, once a reformer, 419
Bolingbroke, Lord, on liberty and the Cevallos, Don Pedro, his exclamation

original compact between the prince against Charles IV. 257-ahis meau-
and the people, 26.29~his Freehol-

ness, 258
der's Political Catechism, 69~-on the Chancellor, the Lord, his opinion re-
Constitution of Great Britain, 145– specting the king's political capacity,
the first vision of Camilick, by, 213

s-his Idea of a Patriot King, 288.358 Character of the wisest men, from Lord
Bonaparte has made some atonement for Somers's Tracts, 89

his crimes hy his decrees in behalf of Charles I. what brought him to his tra-
religious liberty, 38—his meeting with gical end, 27-ihc dissentcrs not to
Ferdinand VII, at Bayonne, 256-- be blamed for liis death, 411
the city of Hamburgli's address to, Charles IV. reproaches his son and is
206-bis reply, ib. -speech tu the joined by the Queen, 256
legislative body, 373 - conference Charles V. encourages the slave-trade,
with the catholicand protestant clergy 104-repents and abolishes the trade,
at Breda, 390

Books, bad, may be punished as well as Children, how and when free from .pa-

bad men, 20-good ones should be ternal authority, 222-of the society
especially protected, ib.-how far the betwixt them and their parents, 226

China, nobility of, 289

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Christ, council of the Jews concerning America, 381–with the Editor of the

him, 167-concerning the manner of Evangelical -Magazine, 395
his coping, 168--bis pareniage, ib. Corsica, Listory of the revolutions of
who he was who called himself the 394--first peopling of, 8C6-general
Son of God, ib.-lus miracles urged history of, ih-origin of the insure
by a Jew, 169- it come what rules riction in, in 1729, 311
hath he left to the church? 170m bis Council, Jewish, at Ageda, 106--oba
characier, 187m his inorahiy de fend. j ct o', 167- catholics sent by the
ed, 188

pope 10 assist, 170--dissolved, ib.
Christian Emperors of Rome, what sort Cromwell, Richard, his humanity, 189

of books they prohibited, 22 Curiosus's inquiry concerning the ana
Christian churches, sinplicity of the nual grants to dissenting ministers, 185

primitive, 413
Christianity, where universally esta-

blished, will destroy the inequality of
runks, and war, 35-emoved the

Debt, national, 74.148-singular calcu-
evil of the slave trade, 42-ojis prin-

lation respec,ing the, 284
ciples consistent with a liniied mo.

Declaration of righis, at the revolution
narchy, 264—on the diffrence of

strengthened the constiution, 145–
opinion amongst the professors of, 399
Church, national establishments are

nothing new gained by it, 146—made
dead weights on reformalion, 38-of

no express provision respecting the

duration of parliaments, ib.
England, founded on dishonesty, 412

Declaration, of the Livery of London
Civis, on Piit's disinterestedness, 45

and ihe friends of reforin, 273
Clarkson, Mr. his History of ihe Slave

Demonstration, in matters of taith, not
Trade. 41 104.190-short view of bis
exertions against the Slave Trade,

absolutely necessary, 240
107.190mvisjis Paris, 191

Devil, the, the author of falshood,

and the instigator of libels, which are
Clayton's, Rev. John; sen. and jun. and

often true! 267
George, letters concerning, 396
Clergy, the, drew their maxims of gn-

Dionysius, Alexandrinus, his lore of
vernment from Sir Robert Filmer, 1 Dishonesty general in subscribing the

reading confirmed by a vision, 24.25
general character of the established,

39 articles of the church of England,

Code, penal, of France, remarkson, 392 Dispensing power, destroyed by the
Commons, house of, members should
not hold places, nor enjoy pensions, Dissent, grounds of, 410

bill of righıs, 145
146.147 a true one described, 234
Commonwealth, crimes against the, 17

Dissenters, enquiry concerning the an.

nual grant to their ministers, 185–
of the forms of a, 301-in what one

ineeting of the deputies of, 274
consists, 302

New London Tavern meeting, 274.
Compact, original, 26.29--compared

323~-Library, Red Cross street meet-
with constitution, 33.50
Considerations for competitors, and

ing of ministers at, 277.325—New
electors of-representatives in parlia- Dollars and paper money, calculations

Chapel, City Road meeting, 231
ment, 302
Constant Reader's inquiry respecting Donation, of the nature of God's to

respecting, 202.283
the legality of fast days, 51
Contempts, on the practice of commit- Drakard, Mr. important trial of, 144-

Adam, 75.—79
ting for, 260

sentence against, 281-his menorial
Constitution, of this country founded
on an excellent model, 29–Lord Bo- Dunn, George, bis cruelty, 117

to the house of Commons, 375
lingbroke on that of Great Britain,
145-in itself always the same, ib.--
in what iis freedom consists, 364-

an essay on the English, under the
Saxons, 370

Edinburgh Reviewers, incorrect state.
Conventicle, meaning of the word, 407. nient of the, 181-change with their

party, 183
Correspondence between Britain and Edward II. deposed for misgovernment,

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