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L.

Master and servant, of the society be-

(wixt, 226
Inabour, entitles a man to landed Memorial, Mr. Drakard's to the house

pro-
perty, 158.159.162.163 --effects of,

of Commons, 375
160

Men, are born free, 3.293---299
Lacedæmonians, had an aversion to lis Methodism, its good effects on society,
terature, 21

248
Lancaster, Joseph, meetingofthe friends Methodists, their superiority over the
of his system of education, 281

establislied clergy, 248
Land, of the appropriation of, 159.160 Mills, Samuel, a letter to, on the sub-
Latimer, Bishop, his courage and inte-

ject of Lord Sidmouth's bill, 343
grity, 349

Milton, Jolin, on unlicenced printing,
Law intelligence, 59.135.277

19.92.171.215
Laws, divine, superior to all others, Misrepresentations, gross of the princi-
181.263_origin of, 230-origin and

ples of Protestant Dissenters refuted,
nature of the English, ib.

406-417
Learning, not generally supported by Missionary Society in London, their re-
the clergy, 171

prehensible conduci~Review of the
Legislative power,

of the extent of, 366 coutroversy between Mr. Fox, and
Leo X. an enemy to the slave-trade, 105

the Directors, 429-434
Letter, circular, from the committed Monarchy, pure, what it is, 13—an
of the friends of religious liberty to

office of trust delegated by the people
the dissenting ministers in England

for their own benefit, 49.228.264-
and Wales, 380

Lord Bolingbroke's idea of, 357
Lewis XIV. educated a tyrant, 359

Money, origin of the use of, 162
Libel, law of, in France, 394

Moniteur, remarks on the Prince Re-
Libels, ou, 176.263-truth now held to geni's speech in the, 127

be, 177 -- what was formerly ac- Morality, of peace, opposed to the
counted one, 177.178

maxims of war, 188
Libelling, punishable at Athens, 20- Moore, Sir Thomas, an instance of his
punished by the Romans, 21

magnanimity, 98
Liberty, on, the original compact be. Muley Ismael, cruelty of, 259

tween the prince and the people, 26
--of speech and of the press, the

N.
prime of liberlies, 217-effects of
304.305--veneration of the ancients Nadir Shah, cruelty of, 259
of, 306

Nation, state of, as described in 1802,340
Licenser of books, his incompetency to Nature, of the state of, 151—allows of
his office, 172

men to execute the laws, 152-al-
Licensing books, a barbarous measure, lows of no arbitrary power, id.-who

are in this state, 154
Livery of London, meeting of, for re- Nicknames, political and religious, 246
form, 272.334

Nile, description of its overflowing, 165
Locke, Mr, on government, 1.75.149.
219.292.366—mentions a society on

0.
true liberal principles, 101
London, the ciiy's address to the Prince

Regent, 57—the prince's answer, 59 Officers, military, often abuse their
Louis XII. scruples the lawfulness of

trust, 317.318
the slave trade, 106

P.
M.

Pacificus, on the state of the nation, 340
Magna Charta, origin of, 14-hath been Parents, on the power of, 219-which
often impaired, 180

their

power ceases, 222
Marsden, Mr. Alexander, in conjunc- Parliament, the first acts of, in print,
tion with Dr. Trevor, is cruel 10-

14--what it is and has been, 121–
wards state prisoners, 117

125--have some pensioners in, to
Mason on prison abuses, in Ireland, 114

France, 232
Patriot, the requisites of a, 359

94

People, their edasent the only lawful

support of the crown, 1--under God
the fountain of power, 12-their so- Quakers, zealnus against the stare trade,
vereigniy, what, 119-the, are the

107
real fountain of law, 230
Perceval, Mr. bis correspondence with

R.
the Prince Regent, 54pot deserv.
ing the thanks voted to him by certain
dissenters, 845

Ranks, on the evils arising from the ine
Phillip II. of Spain, an instance of mag-

equality of, 34
nanimous liberality, 100

Rechabites, a Jewish sect of Syria, 171
Phillips, Sir R. on the powers and du- Recruiting, remarks on the British me
ties of juries, 278.35%-on criminal

thods uf, 314
law, 356

Red sea, why so named, 165
Pilgrimage to Rome for absolution, 166 Reflections, on the penal code of France,
Pinckney, Mr. bis letter to Lord Wel-

392-concluding, of the editor of ibe
lesley, complaining of the conduct of

Miscellany, 434
thie British government, 207

Reform, society for, 270.335
Pitt, William, bis memory should be Religion, of, 23-on the present state
execrated, 41 — his disinterestedness,

of, 247
45his hypocrisy respecting the abo- Revenue, French remarks on the Eng.
lition of the slave trade, 191.193-did

lish, 133
not wish the house to be guided by Richard II. deposed by the people for

Review of books, 30.104.186.244.398
public opinion, 192--death of, 194
view of his general conduct, ib.

inisgovernment, 14
Poetry- The fallen soldier, 244–the Roach, Mr. trial of for a libel, 59.67

Rioting and intolerance defeated, 277
field of battle, 245–on a snowdrop Robespierre, state of juries under, 259

seen by moonlighit, 246
Pope, the, adulation of, by the Ro-

Romans, were a long time extremely il-

literate, 21
mans, 165.166

Roscoe, Mr. his observations on Earl
Pope, Simeon, curious extract from, 340
Portugal, on the cruelties of the French

Grey's proposed address, 109
in, 261—cruelties of the English in, 262

S.
Power, on the origin of, 4-12-puliti-

cal, defined, 151-paternal, 219%
education, the first part of, 224

Saducees, modern, 169
Prolates, reinarkable for their opposi- Sapores, King of Persia, crowned in his
tion to a free press, 174

mother's, womb 289
Presbyterians, curious address of, to

Saville, Sir George, his remarkable de
James the second, 369

claration respecting parliamentary
Press, the, originally free, 23---low to

representation, 198
regulate it, 219

Saxon government among the English,

370
Prince Regent, installation of the, 51-

speech to parliament, 55maddress Schism, meaning of the term, 400
to, from Westminster, 198

Scripture, arguments from, that truth
Privilege, parlianientary, enquiry re-

is no libel, 178~-vindicared, 187
specting, 339

Selden, the learned John, a general
« Protestant society," the plan of, 389

reader, 25
Protestant Dissenter's Catechism, Ke-

Shires, origin of, 371
view of Notes 01), 406–416

Sidmouth, Lord, letter to, by Mr. Bel-
Providence, on the doctrine of, 241

sham, Review of, 400--his character
Punishnient, for the public offences, on

as a statesman, 401
the nature of, according to the law of Slave trade, bad effects of it on the
nature, 15%-origin and nature of, in

heart, 107-- progress of its abolition
a commonwealth, 227-corporal, not

in the British parliament, 109-abo-
the method of improving a regiment, Slaves, their first importation into Eng.

lished, 192.197
317--has different effects, 319
Puritans, vindicated, 411

land, 105
Slavery, no. Englishman or gentleman

ought to plead for'it, 2

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Society, of political or civil, 226.228— of, ih.-strong, next to God, 218 conjugal, 26.

not a libel, 264-venerated by our Societies, political, of the beginning of, ancestors, 266 292-of end of, 300

Trusts, nature and use of, 302 Socrates, a friend to free speech, 100 Tyranny can never annihilate virtue, 103 Soldier, the, and other poems, Review of, 244

U. Soldiers, too often treated as mere machines, 316

Usurpers, madé lawful kings on Sir R. Somers, Lord, extract from his tracts, on the character of the wisest men,

Filmer's principles, 149 89—on the rights of kings and the

V. properties of the people, 350 Spain, has always been remarkable for its attachment to popery, 164-on

Verdict of a jury, what, 265.356 the revolution in, 250.253

Virtues, 'effects of various, 289 Spain and Portugal, French remarks on the war in, 130.131

W. Speaker of the house of Commons, action against by Sir F. Burdett, 279

Waithman, Mr. his declaration on reSpeech, the freedom of, maintained by

form, 272 the ancients, 100 Stamford News, remarks on a passage

Wakefield, Mr. Gilbert, extract from

his address to the court of King's in the, relative to the cruclties of the

Bench, 97-died a martyr to truth, French in Portugal, 261 St. Peter, and his associates, their cou

peace and philanthropy, (note), 103

War, of the state of, 154–difference rage recommended, 98

between this state and that of nature, $t. Edward's laws, restored at Runny

155-the subject of, not often dismeed, 14 Syria, account of a Jewish sect in, 171

cussed on true principles, 186-its effects, 188—origin and support of,

188.189—advice against, 190 T.

Warburton, Bishop, his energetic con

dempation of the slave trade, 106 Thief, on what principle it is lawful to Watts, Dr. calumny against him rekill one, 155

futed, 415 Thorpe, Serjeant, his excellent charge Westminster, statement of expences of in 1648, 11

elections at, 201 Tiberius, a professed friend to the free. White, Mr. Luke, his cruelty, 117

dom of writing and of speech, 100 William, King, acts passed by him for Tinker Tinothy, on light and heavy securing free parliaments, 146-eregold, 203

duced the number of standing forces, Tithings, origin of, 370

ib. Titles, origin and abuse of, 287 Wilson, Sir Robert, his remarks on the Toleration, the right of every human methods of recruiting and on the sysbeing, 249-public meetings of the

tem of flogging, 314 friends of, 274.321.329

Witnesses, on the practice of examining Trevor, Dr. summary of his treatment them,354_shonld be kept apart from of prisoners in Ireland, 115

each-other, 355 Trial of rioters al Wickham-market, 67 World, on the creation of the, 240 -for a riot at Wye, 277

Worship, divine, essence of, 243 Trials, new, evil of granting, 260 Wright, Chief Justice, his definition of Triennial act, an additional security to

a libel, 269 our liberties, 146—a fundamental part Wye, church riot at, 277

of the constitution, 233.237 Trueman Timothy, on the kingly office,

X. 46-on Lord Grenville's doctrine of the three estatcs, 119–on libels and ex-officio informations, 176.263

Ximenes, Cardinal, the first friend to Truth, how treated after Christ's ascen

the Africans, after the cominence sion, 175-reneration of the heathens ment of the slave trade, 104

[B. Flower, Printer, Harlow.]

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