« PreviousContinue »
Jaffier Ali Khan, made Nabob of Bengal Labor, necessary, why, i. 215.
human labor called by the ancients
instrumentum vocale, v. 140.
rely for the repayment of his cap-
ital, v. 140.
Laborer and employer, always an implied
the first and fundamental interest
of the laborer, what, v. 140.
sion, v. 135, 466.
cratic interests of Greece, iv. 321.
La Fontaine, has not one original story,
Lancaster, Duchy and County Palatine
of, severed from the crown by
Henry IV., ii. 296.
it, ij. 299.
Landed interest, policy of the French Re-
tuition of the judgment, iii. 15. Landed property, the firm basis of every
stable government, v. 491.
Langton, Stephen, his appointment to the
fluence of the Pope, vii. 447, 451.
John on his absolution, vii. 455.
it, iii. 554.
Law of neighborhood, what, v. 321.
their severity tempered by trial by
superseded by occasions of public
necessity, ii. 329.
the worst sort of tyranny,
laws and manners, a knowledge of
what belongs to each the duty of
a statesman, v. 167.
existence in Ireland of the spirit equity and utility, the two founda-
tions of them, vi. 323.
of England, Essay towards an His-
of England, written in the native
language until the Norman Cop-
quest, vii. 481.
Latin, vii. 481.
of Canute the Great, remarks on
them, vii. 483.
of Edward the Confessor, 80 called,
tions, vii. 484.
sources of them, vii. 487.
Laws, Gentoo, sources of them, ix. 482.
Mahometan, sources of them, ix. 480 ;
prevent unlawful gratification, iv.
Christianity, vii. 216.
temporal power of the clergy, vii.
at the trial of Dr. Sacheverell, iv.
122, 124, 142.
ence between them, vii. 63.
out regard to the general opinion
ciples of reason and equity, and the
general sense of mankind, ii. 196.
legislators, iii. 476.
225 ; iii. 457.
sion to the crown, iv. 134.
Writers, the best on the subject,
cial to grandeur of effect, i. 152.
tol, on American Affairs, ii. 187.
of Ireland, ii 249, 258.
bly, on French Affairs, iv. 1.
Laws against Irish Catholics, iv.
Roman Catholics of Ireland, iv.
241 ; vi. 375.
in the House of Lords, in the Debate
concerning Lord Fitzwilliam,v.107.
on himself and his Pension, v. 171.
Absentee Tax, vi. 121.
American War, vi. 135.
Plans of the Opposition in refer-
ence to the American War, vi. 151.
Relief of the Roman Catholics of
Letter of Mr. Burke to Thomas Burgh,
Esq., in Vindication of his Parlia-
land, vi. 209
subject, vi. 2:15.
with Thoughts on the Executions
of the Rioters in 1780, vi. 239.
Sketch of a Negro Code, vi. 255.
shire Meeting, on Parliamentary
Reform, vi. 291.
Emancipation, vi. 361.
Ascendency in Ireland, vi. 385.
ing the Powers of Juries in Prose-
cutions for Libels, vii. 123.
people, vii. 111.
sources of power to Great Britain,
generally corrupt, ii. 242.
constitution, iv. 97.
the House of Commons, iv. 97.
istence, iv. 97.
private liberty with the elements
trasted, vi. 389.
in favor of liberty in the reign of
King John, vii. 472.
when excessive, resembles darkness
in its effects, i. 157.
the sublime, i. 159.
of its articles, vi. 345.
teration of it ineffectual for the
quieting of discontent, vii. 13.
ure and pain, i. 105.
effect of sublime passages in poets
Lords, House of, affected alarm at a sup-
posed intrenchment by it on the
reign of George II., i. 457.
Louvois, iii. 499.
tion of the Edict of Nantes, vi. 328.
enced by him at the Revolution,
iii. 325 ; iv. 19.
pointed by the Revolutionists, iii.
496 ; iv. 20.
which he suffered, v. 366.
character of his brothers, iv. 429.
the physical cause of it, i. 232.
their children, xi. 422.
iii. 292, 494.
of the sublime, i. 144, 257.
cau be terined voluntary, v. 461.
Majority, in a commonwealth, question
as to the proper power of, iii. 299 :
cision will be in their favor, vii. 53.
Revolutionists, vi. 40.
ii. 234 ; xii. 164.
an enemy, when commonly made,
rect the vices of law, ii. 202.
spirit of nobility and of religion,
institutions and manners together
have done in France, iv. 327.
tains respectively to manners and
laws, v. 167.
ing rules of evidence, xi. 84.
whence the term Night-Mare, vii.
tian doctrine concerning it, v. 312.
Assembly to desecrate it, v. 312.
King John, vii. 464.
is grounderl, vii. 131.
ing, compared with moral, vii. 73.
match between Louis XIV. and a
daughter of Spain, vi. 20.
land of keeping a strong naval
force there, v. 421.
M. M., Hints for a, iv. 307.
tions, and consultations respecting
America, i. 399, 405, 406.
principles and qualities of, ii. 506.
means, but in the benignity of the
Machiavel, an observation of his on war
and peace, i. 15.
halves, vi. 43
accounted for, i. 149.
272 ; iv. 266.
origin and nature of it, vii. 460.
wisdom, ii. 181.
sublime, i. 152.
Hastings, x. 184.
stan, ix. 387.
laws, sources of them, ix. 480; xi. 216.
the East India Company, ii. 453.
Metaphysician, nothing harder than the Montesquieu, his remark on the legisla-
tors of antiquity, iii. 477.
his false view of the people of India,
sons of them should be made clear
to all, i. 7.
Moral order of things, great disasters in
it affect the mind like miracles in
Moral questions never abstract ones, vii.
matical and metaphysical, vii. 73.
of remarkable wickedness, vii. 84.
Multitudes, the shouting of, a source of
the sublime, i. 159.
a multitude told by the head, not the
people, iv. 183.
x. 195 ; xii. 226.
Bengal, and guardian of the Nabob,
x. 196; xii. 218.
connections, xii. 46.
Mystery, in any matter of policy, affords
lative violence to such as the laws
had previously encouraged, iii. 439.
sold to him by the East India Com-
nature of his debts, iii. 25, 28, 29, 35,
Company towards him, ii. 466.
XIV. for the revocation of it, vi.
Naples, how likely to be affected by the
revolution in France, iv. 337.
on a late Publication so intituled,
character of this publication, i. 274.
speculation of the ministry on the
cause of it, i. 438.
animadversions on their views, i. 439.
with the Revolution Society of Lod-
don, iii. 237.
its composition and character, iii.
studies recommended by it to the
its worship of Rousseau, iv. 25.
imagination, and the judgment, i.
Nature, state of, inconveniences of it, i. 10.
gate his principles, v. 361.
Navigation, Aut of, its policy, l. 378; II.
Oppression, the poorest and most illiter-
ate are judges of it, iv. 281.
III.,) extracts from his Declara-
tion, iv. 147.
Sujah ul Dowlah, xi. 373.
Navy, the great danger of economical ex.
periments upon it, i. 345.
excite insurrections among them in
English governors, vi. 171.
in the diffusion of French princi-
ples, iv. 327.
of it, vii. 287.
France, vii. 445.
ter, v. 182 ; vi. 216, 223.
pleasure to the mind, i. 101.
it in practical cases, iv. 76.
ruption, x. 24.
Oak, the, why venerated by the Druids,
in reference to the Roman Catho-
lics, iv. 260.
rible, i. 132.
chievous vice, closely allied to the
masculine virtues, ii 66.
rarely have enlarged minds, ii. 38.
held by considerable persons,ii.303.
the reason of this, ii. 304.
fortitude required of them, v. 468.
ment, ii. 224 ; vi. 165 ; vii. 91.
judged of by the noise of the ac-
clamation, v. 286.
own by their social nature, v. 361.
passions, v. 403 ; vii 44.
form of questions, vi. 28.
to attend much to them, vii. 44.
Pain, pleasure, and indifference, their mu.
tual relation as states of the mind,
how a cause of delight, i. 215.
v. 111; vi. 60.
due to imitation, and when to sym•
pathy, i. 123.
dealing with King John, vii. 451.
John and that of the Roman con-
last Punic war, vii. 453.
the pursuit of its ambitious pro-
jects, vii. 449.
and support, vii. 384.
the revolution in France, iv. 337.
the power of dissolving it, the most
critical and delicate of all the trusts
vested in the crown, ii. 553.
ments, vii. 79.
subversion, xii. 396.
cure of them, i. 516.
may be the worst management, i.
ernment, i. 271.
evils of party domination, vi. 390.
vation or society, i. 110.
those belonging to self-preservation
of the sexes, i. 113.
tion turn upon pain and danger, i.
to society, i. 125.
existence of society, iv. 52.
tive of an infirm judgment, v. 407.