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procure at least twentyone volumes in order to obtain a perusal of the four writers of the first class. Besides, that many of the plays contained in those collections seldom engage the attention of the reader, there are a number in which it would be desirable, that many scenes were omitted. In a word, it is very seldom that those who read French, with a view to study the literature of that language, attempt to read more than ten or twelve plays. Those are now offered to the public with the addition of one or two plays of other eminent authors, and notes explanatory of idioms, local allusions, &c. It is intended, that the collection shall contain Le Cid, Les Horaces, and Cinna, of Corneille ; Andromaque, Iphigénie, and Athalie, of Racine ; Zaire, Mérope, and Mahomet of Voltaire; Le Misanthrope and Tartuffe, of Moliere ; Le Légataire Universel of Regnard ; La Métromanie of Piron; and possibly L'Avare of Molière. This last will be added if the size of the volume should permit it.'
The work is intended to contain six or seven hundred pages, octavo, and to be published by subscription. The price to subscribers is fixed at threc dollars.
NORTH AMERICAN REVIEW.
Adair, his work on the descent of to little known, ib._situation,
the Indians from the ten tribes, extent, and ancient history,
412_climate and productions,
mmended, 228. tury, 413, 414—form of govern-
the divan exists only in name,
ib.—dependence on the Otto-
Dey, ib.-division into three
417-principal officers are for
respecting the interior of Afri- 417, 418—depredations on A-
ca, 108--where detected, ib. merican commerce, 419—treaty
mittees of correspondence, 381, 421-broken by the Dey, and
war declared, ib. peace of
languages unsatisfactory, 83— 423—bombarded by the English
America, a most important meas-
166-preliminary measures, ib. Antiquities of aboriginal America,
-its objects, 167—to secure 70.
poem in his praise, 324-influ- courts, 27-remarks on improve-
ment in laws, 253-quoted, 258.
tiquities of, 70-animals peculiar an expedition against Algiers,
ans to the possession of, 461. Baltic sea, duties levied on ships
history and objects, 1-distin- Banks and currency of New Eng-
the North American Indians, 64. Christian states, ib.
excite and call forth talent, 375 with magnetism and electricity,
-importance of Berbers, their language, whether
original, or a remnant of the old
Biscaries of Algiers, 428.
tinent, 124-to the new, 126- observing the laws of its me-
to music, 332-not rhetorical,
remark respecting it, 333. D. Hunter, 106.
of the formation of the Confedera- Civil law, has imparted a spirit of
strict morality to the laws of in-
260—its doctrines sometimes too
ginia occasioned by, 383-Col. use, 268-its wide spread influ-
Civilisation, in what it consists,
Claim of France on the United
States, its origin and amount,
likely to render it troublesome Claims on Denmark, stated by Mr
ing's mission, ib.
and finally restored, 138-em-
Monroe appoints an agent, who
notes to his history of, 465–-an- lief, 140-new decree, of 2d
Directory to the Windward Isl-
142_decree of 27th November,
of Capt. Martin, ib. negotia-
tions, 144-convention of 1800,
claims between France and the
States, 147-application to Con-
gress by American citizens for
dian tribes, 58-quoted, 67. 149–in 1818, and 1822, 150
stances in 1823, '24, 151-argu-
ered, 152—redress not sought
hostilities of 1798, 152argu.
ment that the claim was worth- 260-incongruities in the sys-
doctrine of insurance, 264-dif-
cerning J. D. Hunter, 105. case, and in the case of other
the history of the Iroquois, 60. example, 266- doctrine of the
civil law and French code re-
- will probably be changed from and inadequacy of price, 267–
Scotch law, ib.--Mr Verplanck's
the commencement of the Amer- and when and how far may posi-
ican revolution, 381, 382, note. tive law differ from the strict
and character, 261--remarks of a by conscience, 271.
Cook, Capt. James, 335.o-particu-
by Bolivar, 165-how constitut- the natives of Hawaii, 345-la-
Counsel, in certain cases, not al-
debates in, by Gales & Seaton, land, 254.
Crawford, Col his reported con-
tends the principle of represen- Cub's new and practical System
Dane, his MS. reports, 181.
the doctrines of, 253–confusion Dawes, Mr, his lines entitled The
he is reported