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Ν Τ S.
Answer returned to the foregoing speech of Sir Joseph Yorke, by Baron Wal-
Jenaar de Catwick.

[275]
Declaration of the most Christian king to the diet of the empire.

(276)
Declaration of marshal Broglio, &r.

[277]
Heads of the family convention of the house of Bourbon.

[278]
Translation of a note delivered to tbe earl of Egremont, by the count de Fuentes.

[281]
Transation of the answer delivered to the count de Fuentes, by the earl of
Egremont.

(282)
Copy of the king of Spain's orders to the governors of the fea port towns of that
kingdom, for the detention of the English ships.

(285)
His majesty's declaration of war against the king of Spain.

ibid.
The king of Spain's declaration of war.

[288]
Papers relating to the surrender of Pondicherry.

Translation of Mr. Lally's proposals for the delivery of the garrison. [290]
Colonel Coote's answer to M. Lally’s proprofals.

(291)
Articles proposed to colonel Coote by the chief of the fesuits ; to which no
answer was returned.

ibid.
Translation of the supreme order, from the Mogul's court at Dybly, to Sciddee
Ibrahim, of Rajapore.

(292)
Capitulation for the citadel of Belleifle.

[293]
The terms of peace to be granted to the Cherokee Indians.

[296]
Account of a late conspiracy against the king of Prusia.

(297)
The humble address of the lord mayor, aldermen, and commons of the city of
London to the king.

[298]
The humble address to the lord mayor, aldermen, &c. to her majesty. ibid.
The humble address of the people called quakers,

[299]
A letter from a right hon. person, to

(300)
The answer of the hon. gentleman to whom the above letter was addresed. ibid.
The representation of the lord mayor, aldermen, and commons of the city of London.
to their representatives in parliament.

(301)
Copy of the thanks to the right honourable William Pitt, from the court of common
council.

(302)
The king's most gracious speech to both houses of parliament, on the 19th of
January, 1762, on occafion of his having declared war against Spain.

[303]

in the city,

6

CH A R A C T E R S.
Account of the Buccaneers of America, &c.
Particulars relating to the Indians of the Peninsula within the Ganges,
general account of the Canadians, from Charlevoix.
The epifile from the yearly meeting, held in London, by adjournment.
Queen Elizabeth's letter to Heaton, bishop of Ely.
An account of the magnificent table kept in the reign of king Charles I,
The last will of Sir William Petty, Knt. c,
Abstract of the will of lieutenant general Huske.
The archbishop of Cambray's letter to the duke of Burgundv.
King Stanislaus's advice to his daughter Mary, queen of France.

Y 2

Iz

15
ibid.

16

20

22

23
The

36
46
47

48

73

The history of professor du Val, a very extraordinary genius,

27
An anecdote of bishop Burnet.

29
The life of Mons. Fontaine.

ibid.
Letter from M. Voltaire to the Abbé Trublet.

31
Abbé Trublet's answer.

32
Instance of the happiness of being descended from a person of fame.

33
Letters between M. de Voltaire and the author of the Dialogues of the Dead. ibid.
The life of the late Mr. Hutchinson, father of the Hutchinsonians.
The character of the late Dr. Hales.
Epitaphium Ricardi Nash, armigeri.
Epitaph intended for Mr. Nasi's tomb.
Letter from Oliver Cromwell to his son-in-law Gen. Fleetwood.

49
Letter from Oliver Cromwell to the speaker of the house of commons, &c,

50
Extract from the memoirs of the famous Ifaac Darking.

s!
Some account of Theodore Gardelle, &c.

54
of John Perrott, a bankrupt, &c.

63
of John McNaughton, Fjg; lately executed in Ireland.
of an extraordinary impofior now living,

81
NATURAL HISTORY.
of animals living in folid bodies.
Some account of the Mus Alpinus, Baubax, or marmotte.
Defiription of an old clephant brought from Perfia to Naples.

86
Cautions against Juffering lead smelting houses, &c.
The nature of the follil Asbestos, &c.

88
Description of a white earth of which bread is made.

89
The praćtice of burning sulphur in bog skeads for preserving wine. ibid.
An account of a very extraordiuary degree of artificial cold, &c. ibid.
of a curious phænomenon observed by Abbé Nollet.

91
of a burning well at Brojèley in Shropshire.

92
of a dreadful typhon, &c.

93
of the death of a woman killed by an eruption from the earth.

95,
of the late earthquakes in Syria, from Dr. Patrick Rulel.
Extrait of another letter from Dr. Patrick Ruffel, to Dr. Alexander Rufel. 98
An account of the dreadful earthquakes in the island of Terceira, &c. ibid.
A description of Ingleborough, a mountain in Yorkshire, &c.

100
of Kejwick in Cumberland, and its environs.

103
An account of that part of America, the nearest to the land of Kamtchatka. 104

82

84

87

96

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USEFUL PROJECT S.
Observations concerning the different kinds of hemlock growing in England, 112
A remarkable inftance of the success of hemlock in England.

114
An account of Dr. Storke's second essay on the medicinal nature of hemlock. 116
A method of preventing and removing epileptic fits, &c.
Hydrophobia cured by an accidental bleeding by the temporal artery, &c. 121
Clarified butter or tallow, fpecificks against the bloody fux, &c.

122
On the benefit of issues in the

gout,
.. .

123
On the virtues of lemon juice and coffee, as disolvents of the stone. 125

Tbe

I 20

ibid.

137
139

1

The hypericum campodarense of Columna, a powerful vermifuge. 127
Account of some antidotes again corrosive sublimate mercury.

ibid.
Cautions against the use of feggs.

128
Method of curing luxations of the spine, or broken backs.

ibid.
An account of a remarkable operation on a broken arm,

129
Observations upon the proper nurfing of children.

130
Remarkable instance of the superior merit of the horse-hoeing husbandry.

132
Letter concerning the fattening of sheep with grains,

134
A letter concerning the usefulness of the plant Nummaria, &c.
Accuracy of the trials made with Mr. Irwin's marine chair, &c.
Useful bints for sailors and sea-faring men.
A method of making sea-water potable.

140
Chinese contrivance to keep a perfon above water.

141
Easy method of opening a way to the fight through turbulent waters. ibid.
Method of edulcorating train-oil.

142
Observations on the above processes.

143
Receipt to make soap without boiling.

145
Method of making Sal Ammoniac in Egypt.

ibid.
Dr. Godfrey's machines for the immediate extinction of fire, &c. 146
Use of gunpowder

for extinguishing
fires in chimnies.

149
On the nature of glass music, &c.

ibid.
Part of a letter from Paris
, giving an account of a new u all-paint.

151
A liquor to wash old deeds and writings, &c. to render them legible. 152
Description of a portable apparatus, &c.

ibid.
ANTIQUITIES.
A disquisition on the custom of burning the dead.
The antiquity of drinking healths.

155
An account of the first instruments for measuring time introduced into Rome. 156
On a medal of the emperor Claudius, hitherto unexplained.

157
A dissertation concerning the antiquity, &c. of the poems of Olian, 158
Some account of the marks on coin, called mint-marks, &c.

167
An account of some superftitious opinions and practices in France.

168
An history of coaches.

172
Of the origin of cards. Translated from the French.

173
of the design of cards.
An account of the celebration of the May-Games, &c.

ibid.
Hiforical remarks on dress.

177
LITERARY and MISCELLANEOUS ESSAYS.
An efay on augury.

180
Linnæus's dream.

181
Avarice and Glory, an history. By the King of Pruffia.

184
On the qualifications requifite in a commentator upon the holy fcriptures. 186
Some remarks on the modern manner of preaching.

188
Tbe dying advice of a late eminent prelate, &c.

191
On the attention due to the poor, &c.

193
Thoughts on various subjecēts, By Sir Hildebrand Jacob.

195

153

174

200

220

221

On the duty of clemency to brutes.

196 The folly of being dissatisfied with the times we live in.

198 Characier of the English. On the extraordinary cleverness of the moderns.

204 On the country manners of the present age.

205

208 A prophecy by Monsieur Voltaire. Character of a mighty good kind of man.

210 Character of a good fort of woman.

210 POETRY. Verses on the death of his late, and acceffion of his present, majefty. 215 Truth at court. By a reverend dean.

217 The patriot king, or George the Third.

218 Ode for the New year 1701, by William Whitehead, Esq;

ibid. The birth-day Ode. An epifle to a friend, on the expected arrival of the queen. Humility exalted; or, the glorious transformation.

224 Verses on the king's marriage

. By Mr. Spence. From the Oxford collection. 225 To the queen. By Mr. Warton.

227 By the Hon. John Grey. From the Cambridge Collection.

228 By Mr. Gandy.

229 Verses occafioned by the theatric champion's performance at Covent-garden. 23! On Mr. Pitt's resigning the seals.

ibid. Prologue to the Tempejt ; acted at Hinchinbroke, near Huntingdon. Spoken by Lord Palmerston.

ibid. Epilogue. Spoken by Miss Courtney.

232 Prologue to the comedy of All in the Wrong. Written and spoken by Mr. Foote

233 Epilogue to Edgar and Emmeline. Written by Mr. Garrick.

234 Prologue and Epilogue to the Andria of Terence.

235 Fragments of Celtic poetry, from Olaus Verelius,

236 Verses on Henry I. wrote immediately after his death,

238 Verfes written on the gates of Bologna in Italy.

ibid. On Miss Frampton, &c.

239 Under the buslo of Comus, in a beaufet, at Melcombe's at Hammersmith.

240 Virtue and Fame. To the Countess of Egremont. By Lord Lyt-n. ibid. Addition extempore, by Earl H.

241 Lord L -'s letter to Earl H

242 To a noble Lord on his late poetical compositions.

243 On a noble Lawyer's addition to the above noble Lord's, poem on, a Lady. ibid. On the above Lord's reply to the noble Lawyer's addition.

ibid. Under a cast of the Venus de Medicis, at the Leafowes.

ibid. Verses occasioned by an incident, at the seat of William Shenstone, Esq; 244 To William Shenstone, Esq; The production of half an hour's leisure. 246 To Mr. S. upon his defiring ber to paint his picture. By Miss Loggin. 247 To a Lady.

ibid. The

T'HE END.

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