Page images







[ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]
[ocr errors][merged small]

Louis ;

[ocr errors]



Letter X. to Lord Castlereagh, on the Massacre of To Mr. Niles, proprietor of the Weekly Register,

the French Protestants by the “ Royal and

Christian Army," 321. published at Baltimore, in the United States of

Paper against Gold, and Glory against Prosperity, America, 1. Lord Cochrane and the Duke of Cumberland, 10.

to the people in and near Salisbury-Letter

XXX. 361. Zetter VII. to Lord Castlereagh, on the contrast

Letter XXXI. 365. bei ween the return of Napoleon and that of and on the question of what is now to

Letter XXXII. be done with France, 33. To Correspòndeats in the United States of America, 65.

Historical Notices of the war against Napoleon The late Mr. Whitbread, 79, 150.

and France, 14. Letter VIII. to Lord Castlereagh, on the surren

Proceedings of the French Legislature, 24. der of Napoleon. Short-lived triumph of John To Correspondents in the United States of Ame. Bull. John's injustice in grudging to pay taxes.

rica, 41. His disinterestedness. The Pitt System, 97.

Napoleon Bonaparte, 42, 116. Po the people of alt parties in the United States of Defeat of the Algerine fleet by the Americans, 44, America on the necessity of their being prepared Dissolution of the legislative Body-Entrance of

The French Armies, 46. for the defence of their country, 129. To Napolcon, 161.

Louis XVIII. into Paris, 46. Letter IX. to Lord Castlereagh, on the treatment

The Allied Sovereigns at Paris - Joy of the Pariof Napoleon, 265.

sians, 58, To the Back Wood's Men on the banks of the

Tythes, 82, Ohio and the Mississippi on John Bull's Press;

Arrests and Proscriptions in France, 125. with a particular instance in the town of Dud.

To John Bull on the hopes of seeing America a ley, &c. 194.

bankrupt, 145. No. 1. of the Alarm ; or, excitements to a new

To Admiral Sir A. Cochrane, &c. respecting Inwar with America, 208.

tercepted Letters, 148. Summary of Politics, or Notices for History, 211, American Exposition, 177. 329.

Dartinoor Prison, and the killed and wounded Napoleon Bonaparte, 211, 331.

Americans, 339. Fince, 220, 329.

To Correspondents, on the Subject of Emigration Five etters to Lord Sheffield on his speech at

to America, 397. Lewis Wool Fair, 26th July, 1845; with an Ap.

COMMUNICATIONS. pendix, 225. American Hoax, 290.

A Reformist on the Borough System, 85, 191. No. II. of the Alarn); or excitements to a new

State of Erance, 87. war with America, 492.

M. Birkbeck to the Right Hon. H. Grattan, 110. To all those Protestant Priests who have for years A Tale on the Borough System, 112.

been preaching and praying against the French w. F. on the late Mr. Whitbread, 15). Assemblies and Napola in; and particularly the

An Independsnt Elector to Sir Francis Burdett, Protestant Priests of New England, 305.


Justitia on the surrender of Napoleon, 164. | Letter, the Prince of Eckmull to Gen. Bagniol, g2

Civis, on the Waterloo Subscription, 157.

Order of the Day of Gen. Bagniol, 93.

-~, on National Liberty, 390.

Report of the Captain of the frigate De Rigoy,
Hortator on the policy of punishing the adherents respecting Napoleon, 114.
of Napoleon, 178.

List of persons who went on board the Bellerophon

Humanus, to Morris Birkbeck, Esq. 185.

with Napoleon, 113.

A True Briton on Political Vengeance, 188. Ordinance of the King respecting the Liberty of •

Political Integrity, 351.

the Press, 119,

Political Delusion, by X. 356.

Address to the King by the Army of the Loire, 121.

The Causes and Effects of Despotism, 358.

of the Prince Eckmuhl to the Army, 123

Honestas on Napoleon's two conditional abdiea- Proclamation of Prince Blucher on entering France,

tions, 387


Domestic Embarrassinents, by Common Sense, 405 Ordinance of the King, proscribing certain Mem-
A. M'Kenrot, as to Napoleon, 414.

bers of the Chamber of Peers, 125.

Ordinance of the King for arresting Ney, Labedo:

yere, &c. 126.

On hearing of the Surrender of Paris, by ) M. 64

Ode to Napoleon, by H. R. M. 415.

GREAT BRITAIN.-Prince Regent's Speech at the


close of the Session of Parliament, July 12th, 60.

Gazette of the Surrender of Napoleon, 96.
FRANCE.- Military Convention of Paris, 14.

Letter of Captain Maitland to J. W. Croker, res
The King to the French People, 20, 22.

peoting Napoleon, 114,
Proclamation of Barclay De Tolly to the French, Letter and Memorial, Earl Bathurst to the Lords

of the admiralty, respecting the treatment of Na.
Order of the Day of Prince Schwartzenberg, 23. poleon; 335.
Letter, the Prince of Eckmuhl to Lord Welling. Protest of Napoleon, 338.

Address of the Chambers of Peers and Representa-

tives to the people of France, 31.

Russia.—Manifesto of the Emperor Alexander,

[ocr errors]

17th June, 93.

Napoleon to the brave soldiers of the army before

Paris, 41.

Declaration of the Chamber of Representatives, 48

AMERICA.-Report relative to the Killing and

Proclamation of the Commission of Government

Wounding of the American Citizens imprisoned

to the French, 49.

at Dartmoor, 309.

Report on the New Constitution, 51.

Return of the American prisoners of war Killed

Message Dissolving the Legislative Body, 52.

and Wounded at Dartmoor, 341.

Speech of the Prefect of Paris to the King, 54,

Reply to the Report respecting the Killed and

Answer of the King, 55.

Wounded at Dartmoor, 313.

Decree appointing a new Ministry, 56.

Letter from Quincey Adams, respecting the Peace
Ordinance of the King, changing the names of pub.

with Algiers, 418.
lic places in Paris, 89.

respecting the Electoral AUSTRIA.-State Paper respecting an asylum to
Colleges, 90.

Joachim Murat, 339.


ol. XXVII. No. 26.] LONDON, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1815.

[Price 1s.




overtake his companions, I went homeward To LORD CASTLEREAGH.

with a mind far from being so completely On the Overthrow of the Emperor Na- made up as that of the Gipsey and his poleon.

black-coated and white-wig'd benefactor.

I had, when I came to see the news-papers; My Lorn,-The intelligence of this when I came to read the insolent language grand event reached me on Saturday last, of the Times and the Courier, n doubt and in the following manner. I had been of what would follow; and, there appears out very early in the morning, and, in now very little room for doubting, that returning home to breakfast, I met a po- the paternal authority” will very soon pulous gung of gypsies. At the first view be restored in France by the force of the of them, I thought of nothing but the rob-, bayonet and the cannon There is a beries which they constantly commit talk of making a stand for the independence upon us, and I began to plan my measures of France; but, there does not appear the of defence; but, upon a nearer approach to stuff for making such stand." The ampt them, I perceived the whole caravan deco- at a mixty marty government deprive the rated with luurel. The blackguard rufli- state of all zeal. If, indeed, we were yet, ans of men had laurel boughs in their eren yet, to see a Directory, or a Conhats; the nasty ferocious looking women, sulate, or a Convention, or a Committée with pipes in their jaws, and straddling de Salut Public, the Duke and his victory along like German trulls, had laurel leaves would prove of little avail. But, to depinned against their sides. The poor asses, fend France now requires all the energy that went bending along beneath the bura of 1792, 3, and 4; and, that energy apdens laid on them by their merciless mas- pears to be fled for ever; or, at least, till ters, and that were quivering their skins time and opportunity shall again call it to get the swarm of dies from those parts forth. It is very evident, that Napoleon, of their bodies which the wretched drivers from the hour of his return to Paris, perhad beaten had their bridles and hal-ceived, that it would not do merely to reters and pads stuck over with laurel. assume his title and authority; that he Somewhat staggered by this symbol of would, in that case, have no friends in the victory, !, hesitating what to do, passed republicans, and all enemies in the roythe gang io silence, until I met an extra- alists. But, besides, there is no reason to ordinarily ill-looking fellow, who, with believe, that he was not perfectly sincere two half-starved dogs, performed the of- in his professions relative to the liberties fice of rear-guard. I asked him the mean of France. · Still, the Empress !

66 The ing of the laurel boughs, and he informed august spouse."

august son.” me, that they were hoisted on account of These hung about him; and he could not the “ glorious victory obtained by the bring himself to say: "Up again with the Duke of Wellington over Bony;' that · Republic, and I will again be her Ge. they were furnished them by a good gen- neral Bonaparte.Jle could not screw tleman, in a black coat and big white wig, himself up to this; and hence, doubtless, whose house they had passed the day be- his want of enthusiastic support from fore, between Andoyer and Botley, and many of the republicans, who, if they who had giren them several pots of ale, must have a king, claiming av hereditary wherein to drink the Duke's health. right to rule over them, did not think it “And, to be sure,” added he, “it is glo- worth their while to commit themselves rious

news, and we may now hope to in the quarrel : while, on the other hand, see the gallon loaf at a grate again, as he had all the kings, all the nobles, and all “ 'twas in my old father's time.” the priests of the whole of Europe against

Leaving this political economist, this him; together with an army of a million " loyal man and friend of social order," to 1 and cleven thousand uj regular troups!



« PreviousContinue »