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· 275.

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Country-gentleman, his duties, and proper | Danby, lord-treasurer, 253.

knowledge for, 256 Danger, how to acquire abstraction in, 179.
to 262.

Darwin, Dr. 322.
should travel, 264. Davenant, 401.
should understand me- | Day, Mr. 125.

chanics, and archi- | Debating-societies, 343.

tecture, 272, 273. | Debility, 111.
should have some know Declamation, exercises in, 375.

ledge of chemistry, Degeneracy of a nation, how shewn, 150.
and other sciences, Deinology, 344.

Dermody, 23.
should read, 276. Devotion, 80.
happiness of his station, Diafoirus, 235.
279.

Dialogue, 71, 72.
Courage, 108, 109, 113, 159, 163, 175, 418. | Dictionnaire portatif des Vies des Homm
how to be taught, 114.

illustres, 133.
of a prince, 418.

Diet of soldiers, 146.
Court, hanger-on of, 251.

Dieu et mon droit, 418.
Cowardice, 108.

Dieudonne de Gazon, and a serpent, 133.
Cowley, l.

Difference and resemblance, association of,
Cowper, 93.

as a principle of memory, 20.
Coxe's Travels, 215.

Digestion, experiments on, 238.
Crammers, 243.

Diomed, 139.
Crichton, 20.

Diplomacy, and diplomatists, 357, 358,
Cross-examination, art of, 344.

393, 396 to 400.
Cullen's First Lines, 223.

curious example of the equivo-
Cupid, the classical compared with the In-

cation of diplomatists, 472.
dian one, 464. .

Discipline, strict, at military academies, 153.
Curate, 56 to 66. i

Discrimination necessary to a prince, 420.
a good one, 96.

Disinterestedness, how to inspire it, 367,
Cuvier's Anatomy, 223.

368.
Cyropædia, Xenophon's, 125, 151, 156, Dissection of a whale, 211.
158, 303. . . .

Distance, estimation of, 118.
Cyrus, 151.

Dodington, 393.
Czar Peter, 193, 429.

Dogs and horses, 113. i
Domestic education, 142, 145.

for a statesman, 364,
.
D.

369.

Doubt, state of philosophic, 208, 209.
D'Aguesson, chancellor, 341... Drake, Johnson's Life of, 124.

Drawing, 119.

| Economy, how to be taught, 251.
in military academies, 173.

political, 257, 202, 400 to 40%.
Dress, 67.

of statesmen, 365, 366.
at military academies, 154.

French, 401.
a prince should not interfere with Edict, an absurd one, 237.

slight distinctions of, 4.d. Education, clerical, 55.
Drill of soldiers, 153.

military and naval, 108.
Drinking, 143.

military, 146.
Drubbing, a good one, 140.

medical, 201.
Drugs, samples of, 204.

of country-gentlemen, or of men
Drunkenness in military men, 148.

intended for private life, 247.
was the cause of defeats in

of lawyers, 280.
Flanders and in Prussia, 148,

of men intended for public life,
149.

357.
Dryden, 129.

of a prince, 412.
Duelling, 186 to 190.

Education continues through life, 377.
better with swords than pistols, Effects and causes, 54.
152, 153.

Electors and members of parliament, 259.
letter from a captain in the navy Elementary schools, 37, 53.
concerning, 460.

Elephant and ambassador, 113.
Duguesclin, 130, 131, 445.

Elizabeth, queen, 426.
Dumont (M.), on legislation, 187, 320, 402. Eloquence, 404, 409, 410.
Dunciad quoted, 414.

false taste for, 343, 383.
Duquesnoi, 401.

of the pulpit, 96, 100, 103.
Duties, moral, of military men, 194.

military, 140.
of physicians, 246.

domestic, 142, 145.
of country-gentlemen, 256 |

laconic, 191.
to 279.

decline of Roman, 287.
difference between French and

English, 389 to 392.

necessary to a prince, 426.

Emulation, 53, 74.
Ear, accurate, 11.

Engineers, 155, 166, 167.
Ecclesiastical preferment, 59, 60.

technical knowledge for them
Echo, scoffing, 383.

over-rated, 168.
Eclipse, 167.

French, 170.
Ecole normale, 33.

England must be military, 169, 170.
polytechnique, 34, 35, 170, 171.

liberal disinterested virtue in, 411.
Ecoles spéciales, 304.

English, reading and speaking, 41.
Economy, 75.

prose and poetry, 293.

Enthusiasm, 24.. . ,

Para
martial, 124, 128, 159...

for virtue, 377 to 379.
Envy, 10, 21.
Epitaph on the abbé Edgeworth, 423.
Essai sur l'étude de la literature, 389.
Essays on science, 36.
Establishment, ecclesiastical, 106.
Estimating, power of, necessary for coun-

try-gentlemen, 273.
Etiquette at military academies, 153, 154,
Eton, 48, 375, 376.
Everard, lieutenant, 129, 39.5.
Examinations of military pupils, 171, 173.
Example, 95. ... -
Excesses, 111.
Excitation, 111.
Excursions, botanical, 221.
Exercise, 40.
Exercises for military pupils, 115, 116, 149.

of judgment and invention, 175.

of the senses, 204.
Expedients, invention of, 177.
Experience, 24, 177.
Experiments, 323.

chemical, 221.

medical, 205, 238.
Extempore preaching, how it came to be

disused in England, 445.
Eye, accurate, 11.
Eyes of moths, bees, and spiders, 212.

Farming, 68.
Fashion, follies of, 277.
Fashions of education change, 332, 333.
Fathers, how to make their sons fond of

them, 267.
Feather-spring Ned, 189.
Fellowes, captain, 124.
Fencing, 152, 153.
Fenelon, 73.
Fevers, absurd doctrine of, 226, 227.
Fictions, legal, 327.
Field-sports, 151.
Finance, study of, 399, 400.
Financiers, 54.
Fish, anatomy of, 214.
Flattery, 431.

should be despised by a prince,

420, 431.
Flechier, 98.
Fools, 111.
Foot-races, 150.
Fortification, 155, 173.
Fortitude, trials of, 150.
Fortune of physicians, 201.

independence of, 247.
Fox (Mr.), remarks on his education, 362 to ·

364.
France, its public establishments for educa-

tion, 35.
Francis the First, 186, 237, 426.
Franklin (Dr.), against positiveness, 208,

209, 230.
Frauds, pious, in education, 229.
Frederic the Great, 42, 71, 72, 168, 169,
179, 180, 413, 423.

could not attach friends,

425.
French officer, saying of one, 148.
French language, writing or composing in,
389.

F..

Facts, how useful in medicine, 207.

curious and entertaining, 212 to 217.
Fags, 303.
Faith, 77.
Fame, 75..

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Goldsmith's Animated Nature, 93, 208,

213.
Gosling's Collection of Treaties, 392.
Grammar, 42.

Latin and Greek, 295.
Greatness of mind, 366.
Gray's letter to Wharton, 228.

answer to a querulous correspondent,

336.
Greek, 47, 48, 123, 418.

unnecessary to soldiers and sailors,

139, 196.
a nd Latin, how far necessary to me-

dical men, 219.
Gregory, Dr. 94, 224, 227, 229, 231, 233,
246.

on the duties of a physician, 223.
Grey (Dr.), his examination of Smith's

Wealth of Nations, 402.
Grinders, or crammers, 243.
Groenvelt on Blackstone, 328.
Guilford (lord-keeper), his Memoirs re-

commended, 407:
Gunpowder, invention of, 167.

how prepared in immense quan-

tities by the French, in the
early period of their revolu-

tion, 31.
Gustavus the Third, 430.
Gymnastics, 115.

154.

Generals, great, 166.
Generosity, pleasure of, 146.
Genius, in what it consists, 2 to 8.

H.

Johnse

Johnson's opinion of, 1.
Sir Joshua Reynolds's opinion of, 7.

self-taught, 22 to 25.
Gentleman affronted, 187, 188.

this word misused, 125.
Geography, 120 to 122, 160, 161, 174,

369.
Geometry, 162, 163.
Gesture, 103.
Giants and genii, 124.
Gibbon, 322, 389.
Gil Blas, 432.
Gilpin, Bernard, 55.
Gisborne, 94, 194, 246.

on duelling, 186.
Globe of pasteboard, 122.
Glory, 115.
Goffe, 238.
Goldsmith, 56.

Habits, erroneous medical ones, 224.

of speaking, in a young lawyer, 287.
Hair-trigger Pat, 189.
Hales, 215.

Sir Matthew, why his father gave

up his profession, 348..

Hall, Sir James, 323.

| Honour, laws of, 186 to 190.
Haller, 175.

Hooke (Dr.), his Essay on Natural Philo-
Hardicanute and Chevy-chase, 126.

sophy, 203, 232.
Hardwicke, lord-chancellor, 332.

his Micrography, 213.
Hare, backbone of, 213.

Hospitals in London, 243, 244.
Haro, don Luis de, 396.

Houssaye, Amelot de la, 422 note..
Harvey, 235.

Hudibras, 411.
Harvey, lord, 475.

Hume, 132.
Hawke (Sir Edward), his dispatch, 140.

would have made a good lawyer,
Hawkesworth, 93.

322.
on duelling, 186.

Humoral pathology, 227.
Health, 110.

Hunter's account of the dissection of a
Heaviside (surgeon), his liberality, 240. whale, 211.
Hebrew, 95.

Hunting and shooting, 151.
Hector, 139.

a young prince should be indulged
Helot, modern, 148.

in, 417.
Helvidius Priscus, his character, 379. Husbandry, the new methods of, how to be
Henry the Fourth, 185, 195, 425, 426. introduced, 269 to 272.

his power of attaching friends, 424. | Hutton's Minutes of a Court of Conscience,
his magnanimity, 424 note.

302.
Henry the Eighth, 414.

Hypotheses, when fanciful ones are danger-
(prince), of Prussia, 147.

ous, 2:32.
Heroes, lives of, 160.
Heroism, 109.
Highlanders, 429.

I.
carried their breeches on their
shoulders, 429.

Ideas, 28.
Hippocrates, 242.

Ignorance, 92. .
History, 50, 51, 106, 161.

of religion, 105.
how to be studied, 165, 166. Il far niente, 377.
king of Prussia's instructions how Iliad, where kept by Alexander, 129.
to teach, 134.

Impartiality necessary in army and navy,
Holidays, 40.

200.
Holland (lord), remarks on his behaviour to Improvements, 35.
his children, 362 to 364.

when safe and when dan-
Home, when hurtful to a young man, 263.

gerous, 430.
Homer quoted, 199.

Independance and economy, 279.
Homme de robe, 305.

of mind, 248.
Honesty, its rarity, 360.

Industry, 9, 56.
Honour, 109, 159.

Infant prodigies, 3.

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