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CONTENTS OF NO. X.

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On the RespoNSIBILITY of Ministers. By M.

BENJ. DE CONSTANT. .................... 299
Observations on the TRIAL BY JURY; particularly on

the Unanimity required in the Verdict. By John
LONGLEY, Esq. .......................... 331

III.

A Letter to his Excellency the Prince of TALLEY-
. RAND PERIGORD, &c. &c. &c. on the subject of

the Slave TRADE. By W. WILBERFORCE, Esq.
M. P. ..................................... 3.

IV.

On the Means of guarding Dwelling Houses by

their Construction against Accidents by Fire. · 399

V.

An Attempt to estimate the POETICAL TALENT of

the present Age, including a Sketch of the History
of Poetry, and Characters of SOUTHEY, CRABBE,
Scott, MOORE, LORD BYRON, CAMPBELL,
LAMB, COLERIDGE, and WORDSWORTH. By
T. N. TALFOURD, of the Middle Temple...... 413

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Essay on the Application of the ORGANOLOGY of the

BRAIN to Education. Communicated by T.
FORSTER, F. L. S. of Corp. Ch. Coll. Cambridge 473

VII. Three Letters on the FINANCIAL and POLITICAL

Situation of the Country in 1815; being a Continu-
ation to those of the preceding year. Addressed
to the EARL of LIVERPOOL. By F. PERCIVAL
Eliot, Esq. .. ........................ 487

VIII. Inquiry respecting the INSOLVENT Debtors' Bill,

with the opinions of Dr. PALEY, Mr. BURKE, and
Dr. Johnson, upon Imprisonment for Debt. By
BASIL MONTAGU, Esq. ................... 513

IX. A New Theory of the Two HEMISPHERES, whereby

it is attempted to explain, on Geographical and
Historical facts, the time and manner in which
America was peopled. By G. A. THOMPSON,

...... 543

Esq.

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The Importance of M. Bens. CONSTANT's Pamphlet on the ResPONSIBILITY of MINISTERS has obliged us to postpone AMERICAN ENCROACHMENTS ON BRITISH RIGHTS for our

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ORDER OF ST. LOUIS, MEMBER OF THE LEGION OF

HONOR, OF THE INSTITUTE OF FRANCE, &c. &c.

TRANSLATED EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE

PAMPHLETEER.

Pam.

NO. IX.

VOL. V.

A

PREFACE

BY THE TRANSLATOR.

The interest which the following tract has excited, and the reputation of its author, demand some introductory notice in regard to both subjects.

The restoration of the House of Bourbon to the throne of their ancestors, not having fulfilled, in the opinion of the republican party, those ardent hopes of national concord and happiness, in which the great body of the people had been taught to indulge, M. Carnot, whose independence of spirit repined at this disappointment, whether real or imaginary, was induced to regin printing this address in July last, with a view of submitting it to the royal judgment, in a form more imposing and permanent than that of manuscript. At the intercession of the government, he discontinued the printing, as apprehensions were entertained of the influence of the author's reasonings on the public mind. It was not originally his intention to circulate the memorial beyond his personal connexions; and when he understood

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