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Translations of German Poetry in American Magazines 1741-1810
by Edward Ziegler Davis
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169, 205, 365—Extracts from the correspondence of the present King of Sweden when a young man, with the superintendents of his education.

V—July-Dec. 1790.

156—An Account of Miss D. Schlozer, a celebrated learned lady, in the Electorate of Hanover, who was thought worthy of the highest academical honours in the University of Gottengen, at the Grand Jubilee, in the year 1787.

249—On the Utility of Frost-Conductors. From a late German magazine.

319—On the Modern Manners in Germany.

362—Letter of the King of Sweden. [Con. from IV.]

Universal Asylum and Columbian Mag.—Phila.

I—Jan.-June 1791.

46—A Tour in Holland, in 1784. By an American. (Thin Octavo. Printed in Boston.)

134—Extract from the correspondence of the present King of Sweden, etc. [Con. from V of Columbian Mag.]

400—Anecdotes—II. Of the late King of Prussia.

II—July-Dec. 1791.

23—Observations on the Cretins, or Idiots, of the Pais de Vallais, in Switzerland. By Sir Richard Clayton.

174—Extraordinary account of certain Hot Springs in the Island of Amsterdam. (From Mortimer's Observations, during a voyage from Canton to the northwest coast of America and back to Canton.)

378—Anecdote of the Czar Peter of Russia. Trans. from the French of Frederick II of Prussia.

I—Jan.-June 1792.

233—An Account of the National Character, Manners and Customs of the Swedes. (From Catteau's "General view of Sweden.")

II—July-Dec. 1792.

177—The Furies, a Fable. From the German of M. Lessing.

New Haven Gaz. and Conn. Mag.—New Haven.

I—Feb. 16, 1786-Feb. 15, 1787.

8—On a very useful custom which prevails in Holland.

84—Some particulars of the rise of Peter Schreutzer, whom the King of Prussia raised from the ranks to be a General Officer.

296—Anecdote of the King of Prussia, Voltaire, and Lord Chesterfield.

319—Extract from a Treatise on Physiognomy. By M. Lavater.

395—Anecdote of the Late King of Prussia.

Amer. Museum.—Phila.

III—Jan.-June 1788.

539—Speech on the learned languages, by the hon. Francis Hopkinson, and delivered by a young gentleman at a public commencement in the University of Pennsylvania. [Against the study of Latin and Greek.... "It is not necessary to search antiquity for a means of a reciprocal communication of ideas, because languages most in use, are, in truth, the most useful to be known."]

VI—July-Dec. 1789.

35—Account of the Society of Dunkards in Pennsylvania. Communicated by a British officer to the editor of the Edinburgh Magazine.

159—Account of the discovery of America, by the Icelanders, in the 11th cent., taken from Mallet's Northern Antiquities. Vol. I.

222—To the President of the United States. The address of the ministers and elders of the German Reformed congregations in the United States, at their general meeting, held at Phila., June 1789.

223—Washington's reply to the above.

411—Anecdote of Frederick the Great. [Why he did not help the Americans.]

475—Peter, a German Tale.

482—Anecdotes. No. 5—Frederick the Great. No. 8—Charles XII of Sweden.

VII—Jan.-June 1790.

168—Anecdote of German soldiers retired to America.

208—A Hint [on Dutch industry].

216, 328—The Maid of Switzerland. By Miss Anne Blower.

IX—Jan.-June 1791.

42 (Appendix III)—Emigration from Germany. [Short paragraph.]

X—July-Dec. 1791.

108—Anecdote of the "late King of Prussia."

35 (Appendix I)—A hymn on the nativity of Christ, sung in the Dutch church, New York.

XI—Jan.-June 1792.

38—State of the female sex, among the ancient Germans. By Gilbert Stuart, LL.D.

97—Of marriage and modesty among the ancient Germans. By Gilbert Stuart.

102—Productions and Commerce of Germany. From Zimmerman's political survey of the present state of Europe.

XIII—1798.

233—King of Prussia annuls the contracts made by the French for corn, at Hamburg, Bremen, etc.

255—Treaty of Pilnitz.

The Amer. Mag.—N. Y.

Dec. 1787-Nov. 1788.

779—A Gothic Story.

Mass. Mag. or Mo. Museum.—Boston.

I—1789.

164—Avarice and Glory. An History. By the King of Prussia. By the Shepherd his Majesty means himself.

238—A Singular Species of Folly in the Dutch. [The tulip craze.]

310—The Wisdom of Providence. An Apologue. From the German of the celebrated Gellert.

491—Character of the honourable and learned Emanuel Swedenborg. Written by himself.

II—1790.

53—Anecdote of Frederick, the late King of Prussia.

151—An Account of a Visit to the Alps. By M. de Saussure.

177—The Norway Bear.

456—The Saxon Heroine.

685—Of the Cleanliness, Order and Economy of Dutch Prisons. (By the late celebrated Mr. Howard.)

708—Account of the Moravian Settlement at Bethlehem, in Pennsylvania. (From Capt. Aubrey's Travels through the interior parts of America.[48])

[Footnote 48: An English work, celebrated for its want of candour and justice.]

III-1791.

102, etc.—Various Sketches of the Dutch. (From "A Tour in Holland, in 1784, by an American," just published.)

223—An Account of Miss D. Schlozer. [Dorothy Schlozer in the Electorate of Hanover who received academical honors in the University of Goettingen.]

235, etc.—Zohar, an Eastern Tale. By Wieland.

345—A Prussian Edict.

365—Description of Bethlehem; in the State of Pennsylvania. [References to the Germans.]

470—Anecdote of Christina, Queen of Sweden.

559—Sketch of the unfortunate Erick XIV, son of the great Augustus Vasa, King of Sweden.

564—Eulogium of Hacon, King of Norway.

571—Character of the King of Prussia.

627—General Character of the Germans.

756—Various Sketches of the Dutch.

IV—1792.

166—Character of the Swedish Nation.

306—History of Margarate of Valdemar. (From Cox's Travels in Poland, Russia, Sweden and Denmark.)

544—Prussian Royal Customs.

V—1793.

38—Account of the Swedish Revolution.

133—A Sketch of Berlin.

VI—1794.

429 ff.—Claudine; A Swiss Tale. (From the French M. de Florian.)

497—Anecdotes of the late Emperor of Germany.

555—Anecdotes of the late Joseph, Emperor of Germany.

584—Marriage Rites in Modern Germany.

VII, Nos. 4 (July), 11 (Dec.) 1795.

21—Lavater. [Mentioned in table of contents.]

233—Speculator, No. IX. [An article on the drama. Many references to the German drama. "Goethe," Lessing, Schiller, Leisewitz, "Garstenberg," Unzer and Klinger mentioned; also, "the dramatic poems of Klopstock."]

VIII—Jan., Mar.-Dec. 1796.

33—Curious characteristic Particulars of the celebrated Reformer Luther.

200—Anecdote of Frederick the Great, late King of Prussia.

258—Adventure in the Convent of Carmelites at Augsburg. From Campbell's journey overland to India.

303—Marriage Rites in different Nations. [Sweden, Denmark, Swedish Livonia, Ancient Germany.]

343—Martin Luther. [An anecdote.]

443—Flystone used by the Moravians in Pennsylvania.

447—Physiognomy. [Reference to Lavater.]

469—An Account of Moravian Settlements in Pennsylvania.

The Christian's, Scholar's, and Farmer's Mag.—Elizabeth-Town, N. J.

I—Apr. 1789-Mar. 1790.

46—Great Charity of the Dutch.

632—Anecdote of the late King of Prussia.

—— From a German divine, a doctor of Divinity. [Unnumbered page following 656 with heading "To Subscribers."]

N. Y. Mag. or Lit. Repos.—N. Y.

II—1791.

173—Song. Tune, German Spa.

321—Irus. From the German.

332—Original Anecdotes of Peter the Great. From a German work just published.

460—Miscellaneous observations on Holland. In a letter addressed to the Editor of the Edinburgh Mag.

526—An Oration delivered by Jacob Morton, Esq., in the Luthern Church at the Anniversary meeting of the German Society, on the 6th of Jan. 1791.

534—General Character of the Germans. (From Baron Riesbeck's Travels through Germany.)

730—Anecdote of Christina, Queen of Sweden.

III—1792.

361—The Generous Mask. A Tale. Imitated from the German.

391—Anecdote of Frederick III, King of Prussia.

475—Punishment of John Jacob Ankerstrom, for the assassination of Gustavus III, King of Sweden.

IV—1793.

222—A general View of Switzerland and the Alps, with an affecting anecdote. (From "Observations on Denmark, etc.")

231—William Tell. (From "A Picturesque Description of Switzerland.")

293—An Oration delivered by Gustavus Adolphus III on the Foundation of the Swedish Academy, Mar. 20, 1786. (From Select Orations and Paper's relative to the Swedish Academy.)

428—Of the Inhabitants of Loheia. (From Niebuhr's Travels.)

610—A brief Analysis of the Powers of the Triumvirate, Russia, Austria and Prussia; which, according to the ideas of the Marquis of Lansdowne, if the present combination against France succeeds, will swallow up the other governments of Europe.

730—Occurrence in the Rhaetian Alps; with the general Character of the Tyrolese. (From Travels through the Rhaetian Alps, in the year 1786, from Italy to Germany through Tyrol; by Albanis Beaumont.)

V—1794.

325—Letter from Mr. Klopstock to the National Convention of France. (From "The late Picture of Paris.")

334—General Reflections on Taste. Trans. from the German.

425—Account of the State Prison of Konigstein in Saxony. (From the Life of Baron Trenk.)

VI—1795.

269—Account of Extraordinary Springs in Iceland. (From Horrebow's Natural History of that Island.)

496—An extract from the "Ghost-seer, or Apparitionist," an Interesting Fragment, found among the Papers of Count O——.[49]

593—Character of the Dunkers. (From Winchester's Universal Restoration.)

663—Account of Travels into Norway, Denmark and Russia, in the years 1788, '89, '90, '91. By A. Swinton, Esq.

752—Description of Iceland. (From Watson's Universal Gazateer, or Modern Geographical Index.)

[Footnote 49: Vide Mo. Rev., for Sept. 1794, p. 21 for merits of this work.]

n. s. I, Jan.-July 1796.

239—Battle of Morat. (From Coxe's Travels in Switzerland.)

244—Account of the Timber Floats on the Rhine.

250—Curious Account of the Punishment of State Criminals of Family in Holland.

251—Of the Influence of Countenance on Countenance. [By Lavater.]

311—Ruins of Caithness—A Gothic Tale.

338—Account of a Dutch Drum. (From Pratt's Gleanings.)

339—Anecdotes of the Prince Royal of Denmark. (From Mrs. Wollstoncraft's Letters.)

369—Helvetic Confederacy. (From Coxe's Travels in Switzerland.)

n. s. II—1797.

116—Destruction of the Town of Plurs, by the Fall of a Mountain. (From Coxe's Travels in Switzerland.)

141—The Offspring of Mercy. (From Herder's Scattered Leaves.)

141—The Vine. (From the same.)

247—Sleep. (From Herder's Scattered Leaves.)

247—The Choice of Flora. (From the same.)

248—Aurora. (From the same.)

261—Sports of the Swiss Peasantry. (From Durand's Elementary Statistics of Switzerland.)

308—The Topography and Natural History of the Swiss Alps. (From a work of that name by the late Baron Haller.)

316—Account of the Public Eating-houses of Vienna. (From Owen's Travels.)

322—On the Literature of Geneva. (From Coxe's Travels in Switzerland.)

368—Claudine: A Swiss Tale. (From the French of M. de Florian.)

408—Conversation between Sebaldus and a Military Officer. (From Dutton's Translation of Nicolai's Nothanker.)

481—The Nuptial Funeral. An Historical Fragment. (From a German Chronicle.)

547—State of Chemistry in Germany.

The Amer. Apollo.—Boston.

I—Jan. 6-Sept. 28, 1792.

314—Character of Gustavus III, Late King of Sweden.

Lady's Mag. and Repos. of Entertaining Knowledge.—Phila.

I—Dec. 1792-May 1793.

253—A general view of Switzerland and the Alps, with an affecting anecdote. [Containing a poem. Cf. p. 136.]

Curiosities of Literature.—London printed; Phila. reprinted 1793.

185—The Thirteen Cantons. [i. e., Switzerland.]

Rural Mag. or Vt. Repos.—Rutland.

I—1795.

493—(At a moment when the eyes of all Europe are directed to the Diet of Ratisbon, a sketch of the German Constitution, and of its military forces, cannot be unacceptable to the generality of our readers.) [The article follows.]

II—1796.

76—Germany. [11/2 pages.]

220—Anecdotes of the King of Prussia.

352—Character of the Dunkers. From Winchester's Universal Restoration.

387—Origin of the University of Leyden. From Dr. Smith's tour on the continent.

535—Letter from the King of Prussia, in his own hand, to M. Voltaire. [Trans.]

Amer. Mo. Rev.—Phila.

I—Jan.-Apr. 1795.

199, 491—Lit. intelligence from the continent.—Sweden, Denmark.

201, 324—Niebuhr's Travels through Arabia, and Other Countries in the East. Trans. into English by Robert Heron. [Book notice.]

271—Iphigenia in Tauris. A Tragedy written originally in German by J. W. von Goethe. Printed at Norwich; sold by Johnson, London. [Extracts from the metrical trans. given. By Wm. Taylor of Norwich. (?)]

II—May-Aug. 1795.

201—Onderzoek van der Aart der Voorspellingen. An Inquiry into the Nature of Prophecies, by Konynenburg (Prof. in Amsterdam). Haarlem 1794. [Notice.]

III—Sept.-Dec. 1795.

184—Cabal and Love, A Tragedy trans. from the German of F. Schiller, Author of the Robbers, Don Carlos, the Conspiracy of Fiesco, &c. [Book notice.]

298—The Count of Hoernsdern; a German Tale. By the Author of Constance, the Pharos, Argus, &c. [Notice.]

304—Introduction of the New Testament. By John David Michaelis late Prof. in the University of Gottingen, &c. Trans. from the 4th ed. of the German and considerably augmented with Notes, explanatory and supplemental. By Herbert Marsh, B.D. Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge. [Notice.]

The Weekly Museum.—N. Y.

VIII—May 9, 1795-June 18, 1796.

May 23, 1795—Dutch Magnanimity.

June 20—Anecdote of Count Cagliostro.—Letter from Tuscofee, Surgeon at Vienna in Austria, to the Editor of "Courier de l'Europe," publ. in London.

Aug. 29—Count Hohenloe. A German Story.

Feb. 6, 1796—Curious Contest between two Rival Lovers. A German Anecdote.

June 18—The Hermit of the Alps. A Fragment. [A continued story.]

IX—June 25-Dec. 31, 1796.

Nov. 26—Affecting Anecdote of an Officer in the Prussian Service.

N. Y. Weekly Mag.—N. Y.

I—July 1, 1795-June 29, 1796.

46—The Apparitionist. Trans. from Schiller.

II—July 6, 1796-June 28, 1797.

4—The Victim of Magical Delusion. Trans. from the German of Tschink.

Phila. Minerva.—Phila.

I—Feb. 7, 1795-Jan. 30, 1796.

May 9—Amsterdam; Haarlem.

Aug. 29—Irus. From the German of X. Sehhewio.

Oct. 31.—Dutch Magnanimity.

II—Feb. 6, 1796-Jan. 21, 1797.

Feb. 6—A Striking Anecdote of the Late King of Prussia.

Feb. 6—Military Courtship. A curious old Danish Anecdote.

Mar. 12—Anecdote [of a Dutchman].

May 28—Curious Contest between Two Rival Lovers. A German Anecdote.

Nov. 19—of the Late King of Prussia.

III—Jan. 28, 1797-Jan. 27, 1798.

Apr. 22—The Fatal Effects of a too Susceptible Heart in a Young Prussian Officer.

IV—Feb. 3-July 7, 1798.

20—The Generous Mask. A Tale. Imitated from the German.

90—A Deluge Scene. (Trans. from the German.)

Mo. Military Repos.—N. Y.

I—1796.

23—King of Prussia's Battles.

25—The Seven Years, or Third Silesian War. By I. W. d'Archenholz, Captain in the Prussian Service. Trans. from the German by the Editor.

45—Relation of Charles XII, King of Sweden, being taken Prisoner at Varmiza, near Bender.

139—Reflections on the character and military talents of Charles XII, King of Sweden, by the late King of Prussia.

II—1797.

15—Instruction for the Inspectors of Infantry. By the King of Prussia, Frederic the Great. [Trans. from the German.]

Lit. Museum.—West Chester.

Jan.-June 1797.

80—Herman of Unna. A Series of Adventures of the fifteenth Century, in which the Proceedings of the Secret Tribunal under the Emperors Winceslaus and Sigismund are delineated. Written in German by Prof. Kramer.

125—Memoir on Plants which emit Light; by Mr. Haggeron. Lecturer on Natural History. Trans. from the Swedish.

159—Anecdote of M. Lavater.

175—Origin of the University of Leyden.

180—The Good Friar of Augsburg. (From Mr. Campbell's Journey over Land to India.)

192—A new view of the city of Copenhagen, with Observations on the Character and Manners of the Danes. (From Mrs. Wollstoncraft's Letters during a residence in Sweden, Norway and Denmark.)

200—Of the Influence of Countenance on Countenance. By Lavater.

233—Account of a Dutch Drum.

253—An Interesting Fragment. (From the Ghost-seer, or Apparitionist.)

309—Of the Valteline. From Cox's Travels in Switzerland.

Amer. Universal Mag.—Phila.

I—Jan. 2-Mar. 20, 1797.

62—Anecdote of Dr. Franklin and the late King of Sweden.

II—Apr. 3-June 13, 1797.

79—Account of a Cask in the Castle of Konigstein, reckoned the largest in the world.

172—Extraordinary Anecdote. From the German trans. of Linnaeus by Prof. Muller.

III—July 10-Nov. 15, 1797.

10—Timber Floats on the Rhine.

128—Occurrences in the Rhaetian Alps. (From the Travels of Albanies Beaumont.)

204—A Portrait of Voltaire, by the late King of Prussia.

235—General Reflections on Taste. Trans. from the German.

362—The Prudent Judge. An Eastern Tale. Trans. from the German.

400—Anecdote of Charles XII, King of Sweden.

407—State of Chemistry in Germany.

IV—Dec. 5, 1797-Mar. 7, 1798.

102—Description of Mount Blanc. By M. Bourrit.

237—Some Account of the Tulip-madness, which prevailed in Holland in the last century.

Amer. Moral and Sentimental Mag.—N. Y.

I—July 3, 1797-May 21, 1798.

25—Anecdotes of the late King of Prussia.

729—Biographical Anecdotes of Peter Anich, an ingenious German peasant.

Phila. Mo. Mag.—Phila.

I—Jan.-June 1798.

205—Waldemar, a character from the German of Jacobi of Dusseldorf.

Weekly Mag.—Phila.

I—Feb. 3-Apr. 28, 1798.

124—Whimsical Anecdote of the Princess of Prussia.

220—Some Account of the Poems of G. A. Buerger. By the Translator of Goethe's Iphigenia in Tauris.

II—May 5-July 23, 1798.

152—Account of the Geyser, a surprising Spring in Iceland.

335—Anecdotes of Gibbon. From Matthisson's Letters, lately published at Zurich.

349—An Anecdote of Emperor Sigismund.

396—Singular Method of employing Dogs in Holland.

397—M. de Saussure's celebrated expedition to Mont Blanc.

404—German Fondness for Good Eating.

III—Aug. 4, 1798-Apr. 6, 1799.

59—A Pyrometer. (From the Travels of Count Stolberg through Germany, Switzerland, Italy and Sicily. A late Publication.)

181—The Death of Adam. From Herder's Scattered Leaves and Letters.

243—Sleep. From Herder's Scattered Leaves.

The Key.—Frederick Town.

I—Jan. 13-July 7, 1798.

75—The Generous Mask. A Tale. Imitated from the German.

141—William Tell.

187—A Deluge Scene. Trans. from the German.

Mo. Mag. and Amer. Rev.—N. Y.

I—Apr.-Dec. 1799.

55—An Ecclesiastical History. By the late learned John Lawrence Mosheim, D.D. and Chancellor of the Univ. of Gottingen. Trans. from the Latin by Archibald Maclaine, D.D. [Review.]

76—Anecdotes of distinguished characters—Kotzebue.

96—Remarks on Lover's Vows: from the German of Kotzebue. By Mrs. Inchbald.

148—Some particulars respecting the late Embassy of the Dutch East India Co. to the Court of Pekin.

153—Schiller.

335—Walstein's School of History. From the German of Krants of Gotha.

II—Jan.-June 1800.

8—Literary Industry of the Germans. [Cf. p. 17.]

73—Description of the Volcano in the Island of St. Lucia. By M. Cassan. From Transactions of the Swedish Academy of Sciences. Vol. XI.

133—The Count of Burgundy—Kotzebue. Trans. by Chas. Smith. [The same.] Trans. by Ann Plumptre. [Review.]

225—The Wild Youth—Kotzebue. Trans. by Chas. Smith. The Wild Goose Chase—Kotzebue. Trans. by Wm. Dunlap. [Review.]

284—On the Study of German.

444—A View of the State of the Stage in Germany.

III—July-Dec. 1800.

68—Account of the Swedish Island of St. Bartholomew, in the West Indies.

283—Characteristic Anecdotes of Suwarrow; by a German Officer, who served under him in Poland.

303—Account of the political journals, &c., in the Dominion of the King of Denmark.

306—[The same] in Sweden.

453—Pizarro in Peru, or the Death of Rolla.—Kotzebue. Trans. by Wm. Dunlap. [Review.]

Phila. Mag. and Rev.—Phila.

I—Jan.-June 1799.

28—Anecdote of Dr. Franklin and the late King of Sweden.

34—A History of Inventions and Discoveries, by John Beckmann, public Professor of Economy, in the Univ. of Gottingen. Trans. from the German by Wm. Johnston. 3 vols. [Notice.]

147—Anecdotes of the Police of Milan. From a German Author.

224—Der Freistaat von Nord-America; or The Free-State of North America, described by D. von Buelow. 2 vols. [Notice.]

Phila. Repos.—Phila.

I—Nov. 15, 1800-Nov. 7, 1801.

207—Humorous Correspondence. [Dr. Schmidt of the Cathedral of Berlin with the King of Prussia.]

290—A view of the Private Life of the Late King of Prussia.

331—Remarkable Instance of "the Ruling Passion strong in Death." [Anecdote of Frederick William, King of Prussia.]

III—1803.

313—The Maid of Switzerland. A Tale.

396—Dr. Laurenzius. The Elwes of Germany.

IV-1804.

38—Klopstock and Gleim.

72—From Travels in Switzerland. By Helen Maria Williams. [13 stanzas given.]

181—Sleep. From Herder's Scattered Leaves and Letters.

187—Anecdote of the Emperor of Germany.

343—A Name to Travel With. (Trans. from the German.)

Columbian Phenix.—Boston.

I—1800.

74—On the National Character of the Dutch. (From the MS. notes of a German.)

94—Handel.

365—Kotzebue.

370—Account of the Anabaptists in Germany, in the year 1534.

Child of Pallas.—Balto.

I—1800.

74—[Reference to Lavater.]

210—Anecdote of Frederick III....

Note: Engel has made this anecdote the subject of a little drama, entitled "The Page."

245—Anecdote of Handel.

Balto. Weekly Mag.—Balto.

Apr. 26, 1800-Mar. 27, 1801.

68—Account of General Kleber.

94—The General Advantages of Solitude. From the German of M. Zimmerman.

Port Folio.—Phila.

I—1801.

1, etc.—Journal of a Tour through Silesia. [By John Quincy Adams. Cf. p. 2.]

58—Gessner. [Prose article.]

186—Letters from an American resident abroad on various types of foreign literature. [Frederick the Great and Gellert, a dialogue.]

193—Principles of the American and French Revolutions compared. Trans. from the German of Gentz.

II—1802.

42—Kotzebue Vindicated.

337—Interesting Travels in North America. Trans. from the German of Buelow.

II—July-Dec. 1806.

369—Review: The Wanderer of Switzerland and Other Poems. By James Montgomery. [For quotations, cf. p. 163.]

IV—July-Dec. 1807.

228—"On the Olympic Games, &c." From an Original Work, entitled "Memoirs of Anacreon, Translated from the Greek by Charles Sedley, Esq." [In the review of the above is the translation: "On the Power of Beauty."[50]]

[Footnote 50: "The German poet Uz has imitated this ode. Compare also Weisse Scherz. Lieder lib iii der Soldat, Gail, Degen."]

V—Jan.-June 1808.

363—The Signora Aveduta. From the German and French.

380—David Teniers, Painter.

394, 406—Critique. Odes from the Norse and Welch tongues. Gray. [For quotations, cf. pp. 128, 175.]

VI—July-Dec. 1808.

10—Memoirs of Baron de Besenval. From the German and French.

55—Critique. Odes from the Norse, &c. [Gray. For quotations, cf. pp. 128, 175.]

I—Jan.-June 1809.

143—Leipsic Fair.

240—Military Character.—Austrians.

III—Jan.-June 1810.

472—Observations on the Music of Handel.

IV—July-Dec. 1810.

264—Sketch of the Life of Ferdinand von Schill.

Lady's Mag. and Musical Repos.—N. Y.

I—Jan.-June 1801.

19—All Happiness is Illusion—woe to him who robs us of it. A Dramatic Anecdote, from the miscellaneous works of Kotzebue. Trans. by C. Smith.

290—Sketch of Lavater.

II—July-Dec. 1801.

193—Albert and Laura: A Swiss Tale.

284—Extract from a Sketch of the Life and Writings of Kotzebue.

III—Jan.-June 1802.

100—Extracts from the Writings of Mary Wollstoncraft Godwin. (From Travels into Sweden, Norway and Denmark.)

Amer. Rev. and Lit. Journal.—N. Y.

I—1801.

120—New Discoveries in Medicine, patronized by the King of Prussia.

333—Wieland, or the Transformation. An American Tale. [Charles Brockden Brown.]

II—1802.

62—Letter of King Frederick William of Prussia to Major Hamelberg.

204—A Tour through Holland, in the year 1784. By an American. Worcester, 1790.

New Eng. Quart. Mag.—Boston.

No. 1—Apr.-June 1802.

36—The Art of Prolonging Life. Trans. from the German of Dr. Hufeland.

67—Frederick the Great. Extracted from Wraxall's Memoirs.

269—An Epigram on the late King of Prussia, and a receipt by Voltaire.

No. 2.—July-Sept. 1802.

18—Present State of Chemistry in Germany.

52—Boerhaave.

57—John Paul Fred. Richter.

61—John Jerome Schroeter.

169—Of the City of Cairo. From Niebuhr's Travels.

262—German Literature. [A short paragraph.]

No. 3—Oct.-Dec. 1802.

28—Disputes between the Brunonians and Antibrunonians in Germany.

198—A curious Memoir of M. Emanuel Swedenborg, concerning Charles XII of Sweden.

Juvenile Mag.—Phila.

II—1802.

94—Life of Lavater, the celebrated Physiognomist.

94—Anecdote of Professor Junker of the University of Halle.

IV—1802 [1804?].

198—Luther.

Balance and Columbian Repos.—Hudson (N. Y.)

II—1803.

240—A Gallant Dutchman.

304—Anecdote of a German Chemist.

III—1804.

220—Female Swindler at Vienna. From a London Paper.

Weekly Visitor.—N. Y.

I—Oct. 9, 1802-Apr. 2, 1803.

36—Manners of the Arabians in Egypt. From Niebuhr's Travels.

54—Swiss Insurrection.

86—Switzerland.

148—Anecdote of Gerard Dou, a famous Dutch painter.

Boston Weekly Mag.—Boston.

I—Oct. 30, 1802-Oct. 22, 1803.

116—Kotzebue's Account of the Illness and Death of his Wife.

182—Anecdote of Prof. Junker of the Univ. of Halle.

II—Oct. 29, 1803-Oct. 20, 1804.

74—Gustavus Adolphus, King of Sweden.

126—City of Berne.

III—Oct. 27, 1804-Oct. 19, 1805.

74, 102, 142—Anecdotes of the King of Prussia.

Mass. Missionary Mag.—Salem and Boston.

III—June 1805-May 1806.

121—Memoir of the late Rev. John Casper Lavater.

229—Duke of Saxony.

IV—June 1806-May 1807.

263—Gustavus Adolphus, King of Sweden.

V—June 1807-May 1808.

193—Dr. Spener.

Lit. Mag. and Amer. Register.—Phila.

I—Oct. 1803-Mar. 1804.

168, 171, 253, 254—Journey through part of Pennsylvania. [References to the Germans.]

468—Criticism on Klopstock's Messiah. [Trans. of 15 lines given. Cf. p. 66.]

II—Apr.-Dec. 1804.

33—Particulars respecting Sweden, by Ascerbi.

39—Description of Dresden and its environs, from an accurate and extensive work, which has lately appeared in the form of letters, at Berlin.

105—Account of the Dutch East Indian Settlements.

138—Some Account of a Mechanical Genius. By Stolberg.

299—Excursion to the North of Germany. Description of Hamburg.

231, 307, 390—Criticism of Klopstock's Messiah. Continued from I-470. [Quotations given.]

375—Cretins, or Swiss Idiots.

472—Sketch of Amsterdam, taken from the letter of a traveller who visited that city in July, 1799.

489—Female Swindler at Vienna. From a late London paper.

514—Zeendorf education, and military system.

525—A Flemish Pulpit.

530—Anecdote [of a Dutch merchant].

550—Schinderhannes, the Robber.

552—Tager Talpier [a German who had been married eleven times].

553—Anecdote [of a German prince Esterhazy].

666—The German School of Painting.

715—The Pastorals of Gesner. [Critique.]

III—Jan.-June 1805.

138—Klopstock and his Odes.

207—Passage of the Alps.

362—Klopstock's Wife.

438—State of Book-making in Germany.

IV—July-Dec. 1805.

28—Dutch Industry.

35—Characteristics of the Military of the French and Austrians. From a German publication.

38—German Cemeteries.

45—An Account of the Houses of Industry in Flanders.

117—Anecdotes of Wieland.

148—Dutch Taste.

353—Portrait of a Dantzick Merchant.

353—A Prospect of Sweden.

V—Jan.-June 1806.

26—Subterranean Sketch of Sweden.

132—Zurich and Lavater.

183—Anecdotes of the Character of Frederick the Great of Prussia.

259—Biographical Sketch of Frederick Schiller, the German Dramatist.

340—The Tyrolese. By Kotzebue.

358—Procession of the Host at Rome. By Kotzebue.

VI—July-Dec. 1806.

297—Kotzebue. [One paragraph.]

306—The French and Austrian Military Character compared.

383—The French in Hanover.

409—The Neapolitan Post-office. By Kotzebue.

451—The Sorrows of Werter. [Critique.]

455, 458—Commercial Sketches.—Prussia, etc.

VII—Jan.-June 1807.

21—A Sketch of Switzerland and the Swiss.

106—A View of Amsterdam; with Observations on the Manners of the Dutch. By Mr. Holcroft.

163—Statistical View of the Prussian Dominions.

175, 243—Memoirs of Dr. Zimmerman. From the French of M. Tissot.

218—Abstract of the Bankrupt Law of the City of Hamburg. By P. A. Nimnich, LL.D., of Hamburg.

283—Abridged History of the Dutch Stage. By M. de Haug.

335—Memoirs of Frederick Theophilus Klopstock, Author of the Messiah and other Poems. [Summary.]

413—Memoirs of the late Duke of Brunswick-Luneburg, Commander-in-Chief of the Army of Prussia.

VIII—July-Dec. 1807.

28—Life of Godfred Augustus Burger.

66—Memoirs of the Celebrated Boerhaave.

200—Extract from the will of an old bachelor, who died at the age of 87. From the German.

202—Anecdote of a Swiss Captain in France.

237—Denmark.

Mo. Anthology.—Boston.

IV—1807.

371—The Robbers. [Critique. Author's name not mentioned, but reference made to the characters: Moor, Francis, Amelia, the infamous Charles and Kozinski].

V—1808.

258—Sleep. From Herder's Scattered Leaves.

374—Aurora. Ibid.

656—Winkelman. [Short paragraph.]

VIII—Jan.-June 1810.

89—Letters of a German Baron.

350, 425—Greek Literature. German Critics and Editors.

IX—July-Dec. 1810.

55—Biblical Literature. German Critics and Editors.

70—Map of Germany.

191—Oberon, a poem from the German of Wieland, by Wm. Sotheby. [Review.]

Lit. Tablet.—Hanover, N. H.

III—Aug. 1805-Aug. 1806.

27—Sorrows of Werter. "We are informed that this is a true story...." [Short paragraph.]

34—Biog. of Boerhaave. [A noted scientist of Holland.]

Companion and Weekly Misc.—Balto.

I—Nov. 3, 1804-Oct. 26, 1805.

34—[Paragraph on "The Stranger" by Kotzebue. No heading.]

Lit. Misc.—Cambridge.

I—1805.

26—A Brief View of the Progress of Literature in Germany.

33—Memoir respecting the Union of the Swiss Cantons, and their Emancipation from the House of Austria.

77—Memoirs of Salomon Gessner, the celebrated Writer.

Mo. Register and Rev. of U. S.—Charleston, S. C., and New York.

I—Jan. 1805-July 1806.

144—A Protestant Religious Ceremony. Zurich in Switzerland.

255—Singular Customs in New-Holland.

364—Defence of Martin Luther.

Evening Fireside.—Phila.

II—1806.

47—Anecdote of the late King of Prussia.

79—Henry, Duke of Saxony.

87—Negotiations between the emperors of France and Germany.

108—Biog. of Baron Haller. [Albert Haller.]

264—The wonderful Boy of Lubeck. [Christian Henry Heineken.]

Norfolk Repos.—Dedham, Mass.

II—Nov. 11, 1806-Nov. 3, 1807.

417, 301—Siege of Dantsic.

436—Worthy of Example. Trans. from the German.

436—Discovery of a new planet by Olbers, a German.

Panoplist.—Boston.

I—June 1805-May 1806.

35—Lit. Intelligence.—Germany.

225—A new and most extraordinary Society [in Holland].

377—Life of Luther. [From the Religious Monitor.]

467—Distress in Germany.

II—June 1806-May 1807.

38—State of Religion in Swabia, Bavaria and Hungary.

460—Reply of Luther.

484—Lit. Intelligence.—Holland.

III—June 1807-May 1808.

28—Anecdote of the King of Prussia.

38—Letter from Wirtemberg to a gentleman in Baltimore, regarding the change from Protestantism to Catholicism.

191, 234, 425—Foreign Lit. Intelligence.—Norway, Switzerland, Denmark, Germany.

IV—June 1808-May 1809.

353—Religious Intelligence.—Sweden.

V—June 1809-May 1810.

171—Extract from Arndt.

Polyanthos.—Boston.

II—Apr.-July 1806.

153—Dramatick Biog. Some Account of Gellert.

254—Ladies of Sweden. From Carr's Northern Summer.

IV—Dec. 1806-Mar. 1807.

20—Iceland.

99—Frederick the Great.

124—Eckhof. The German Rosicus.

V—Apr.-July 1807.

Weekly Visitant.—Salem.

I—1806.

37—The Spectre of the Broaken—A mountain near Hanover, in Germany. Extracted from a Gottingen Journal. [The Brocken in the Harz Mts.]

196—Of Latin Inscriptions.—Kotzebue.

313—Wieland. [Short paragraph.]

Observer.—Balto.

I—Nov. 29, 1806-June 27, 1807.

26—Political.—Considerations upon the Rupture of Prussia with France.

108—Political.—Austria.

172—Reply to the Manifesto of the King of Prussia.

II—July 4-Dec. 26, 1807.

97—Austrian Dalmatia.

108—Martin Luther and Calvin.

Emerald.—Boston.

II—Jan. 3-Oct. 17, 1807.

108—[Critique of the "Wanderer of Switzerland." By James Montgomery, containing extracts. Cf. p. 169.]

308—Short paragraphs by the late King of Prussia.

I—Oct. 24, 1807-Oct. 15, 1808 (New Establishment).

495—Original Account of Sweden.

Theatrical Censor.—Phila.

Nos. 1-17, Dec. 9, 1805-Mar. 3, 1806.

19—Dimond's "Hunter of the Alps." [16 lines of poetry quoted. Critique of the play.]

Amer. Register.—Phila.

VI—Part II for 1809.

17—Chap. III. Causes of the Austrian War, its progress and termination.

VII—Part I for 1810.

3—Reflections on the state of Holland.

215—German Emigrants.

Pastime.—Albany and Schenectady.

I—Feb. 21-Aug. 1, 1807.

8—The Vintage Feast. To the Melody of the Ranz des Vaches.

46—[Mention of Klopstock's use of hexameters in his "Messiah."]

95—Ode, commemorative of the destruction of a corps of emigrant hussars, under Prince Conde, on the night of the battle of Kamlach. Scene—Banks of the Danube.

Wonderful Mag.—Carlisle, Pa.

1808.

98—Account of the fall of Mount Rosenberg, in Switzerland, which took place on the second of September 1806.

266—An account of a Journey to the Volcano of Mount Hecla [in Iceland].

Charms of Lit.—Trenton.

1808.

254—The Hermitage, or an account of an interesting occurrence in the Rhaetian Alps, with the general character of the Tyrolese.

406—Female Heroism. A real fact, related by Meissner.

Lit. Mirror.—Portsmouth, N. H.

I—Feb. 20, 1808-Feb. 11, 1809. [No. 1 imperfect.]

5—A short sketch of the life and character of the learned and excellent Musaeus. By his pupil Kotzebue. [Continued from No. 1.]

Lady's Weekly Misc.—N. Y.

VII—Apr. 30-Oct. 1, 1808.

62—Statistic on Europe by a German.

380—The Kiss. From the German of Gerstenberg.

VIII—Oct. 29, 1808-Apr. 8, 1809.

152—German Impostor.

Gleaner.—Lancaster (Penn.).

I—Sept. 1808-May 1809.

78—The Wanderer of Switzerland. By James Montgomery. [A long poem, continued from number to number. Cf. p. 175.]

Boston Mirror.—Boston.

I—Oct. 22, 1808-Oct. 14, 1809.

No. 14—[Mention of Klopstock's use of hexameters in his "Messiah."]

No. 17—The Ruling Passion of the Late King of Prussia.

No. 21—Anecdote [of the King of Prussia].

No. 30—Rembrandt (van Rhin).

No. 50—A Comparison of "The Wanderer of Switzerland" with a poem called Tid Re I.

II—Oct. 21, 1809-July 21, 1810.

15—Boston Theatre. On Monday evening, Oct. 30, will be presented a much admired Tragedy in three acts, called "Werter; or the Fatal Attachment." Taken from the popular German tale called Charlotte and Werter, and performed at Covent Garden Theatre, London, with great applause. [The cast follows.]

68—Anecdote of Prince Louis Ferdinand, of Prussia.

85—Biographical.—Hayden.

156—Life of Mozart.

Amer. Mag. of Wonders.—N. Y.

II—1809.

159—Extraordinary Heroism of the Antient Scandinavians.

Thespian Monitor.—Phila.

I—No. 1. Nov. 25, 1809.

8—Pizarro; or the Spaniards in Peru. (Kotzebue.) Translator—R. B. Sheridan.

Select Reviews.—Phila.

I—Jan.-June 1809.

119—Sketches of Vienna.

151—Vie du Comte de Munnich. Life of Count de Munnich, general Field Marshal in the service of Russia. A free trans. from the German of Gerard Anthoine de Halem.—Paris. [Book notice.]

361—Voyage en Pologne et en Allemagne fait en 1793 par un Lovonien. 1808. [Notice.]

397—Leontine de Blondheim, &c. By Augustus Kotzebue. Trans. (into French) from the German with notes by H. L. C. 3 vols. London 1808. [Notice.]

II—July-Dec. 1809.

370—A Cursory View of Prussia, from the Death of Frederick II to the Peace of Tilsit.

III—Jan.-June 1810.

132—An Icelandick Tour.

180—Romantic Tales by M. G. Lewis 1804. [Notice. Cf. p. 32.]

361—Voyage dans le Tyrol, etc., i. e. A Tour in the Tyrol, to the Salt Mines of Salzburg and of Reichenall, and through Part of Bavaria. By Chevalier de Bray. Paris 1808. [Notice.]

Quarterly Rev.—London printed; N. Y. reprinted.

IV—Aug.-Nov. 1810.

61—The Daughters of Isenberg: A Bavarian Romance. By Alicia Tindal Palmer. 4 vols. London. [Critique.]

Ordeal.—Boston.

I—Jan.-June 1809.

266—Austrian and French Troops.

289, etc.—The Rovers, or the Double Arraignment. "The scene lies in the town of Weimar, and the neighbourhood of the abbey of Quedlinburgh. Time, from the 12th to the present century." [In the next number this play is referred to as "the imitation of the German drama, which we presented in our last number."]

382—The Austrians in Arms.

Visitor.—Richmond.

I—Feb. 11, 1809-Jan. 27, 1810.

62—The Prince of Hesse and the Gray Ass.

181—Swedenburg.

Omnium Gatherum.—Boston.

I—Nov. 1809-Oct. 1810.

32—Hans Holbein, the celebrated painter.

67—Curious account of the village of Broek in Westfriesland.

502—Odd Funeral Ceremonies of the Prussians.

Rambler's Mag.—N. Y.

No. 4. [1809.]

54—Sketch of the Life of Mozart, the Composer.

Mirror of Taste and Dramatic Censor.—Phila.

I—Jan.-June 1810.

—— Emilia Galotti, a Tragedy. Trans. from the German of G. E. Lessing by Miss Fanny Holcroft. Published by Bradford and Inskeep, Phila., 1810. [The translation bound at end of Jan. number.]

II—July-Dec. 1810.

95—The Life of Lessing, Author of Emilia Gallotti, a Tragedy which will appear in a future number.

204—Remarks on Emilia Galotti; the Tragedy which accompanies this number, by Thomas Holcroft.

221—History of the Stage. Chap. VIII. German Theatre.

The Quarterly Rev.—London printed; N. Y. reprinted.

II (Aug.-Nov. 1809)—N. Y. 1810.

118—An Historical Survey of the Ecclesiastical Antiquities of France, with a View to illustrate the Rise and Progress of Gothic Architecture in Europe. By G. D. Whittington.—Cambridge 1809. [Review.]

278—Travelling Sketches in Russia and Sweden, during the years 1805-08. By Robert Ker Porter. London 1809. [Review.]

338—William Tell, or Swisserland delivered. By Chevalier de Florian, &c. Trans. from the French. By Wm. B. Hewetson. London 1809. [Review.]

IV (Aug.-Nov. 1810)—N. Y. 1810.

61—The Daughters of Isenberg: A Bavarian Romance. By Alicia Tindal Palmer. 4 vols. London. [Critique.]

Harvard Lyceum.—Cambridge.

I—July 14, 1810-Mar. 9, 1811.

264—German Scholars.



V.

LIST OF MAGAZINES EXAMINED.

The principal libraries where the work for the present study has been done are: in Philadelphia—The Philadelphia Library (including the Ridgway Branch), the Mercantile Library, the libraries of the University of Pennsylvania, of the Pennsylvania Historical Society, and of the American Philosophical Society; in Boston—the Boston Public Library, the Atheneum Library and the library of the Massachusetts Historical Society; in Cambridge—the library of Harvard University; in New York City—the New York Public Library (including the Lenox Branch), the libraries of the New York Historical Society, of the New York Society, and of Columbia University; in Baltimore—the libraries of the Peabody Institute, of the Maryland Historical Society and of Johns Hopkins University, and the Pratt Library; in Washington—the Library of Congress, and in London—the library of the British Museum. Some of the smaller libraries visited, which contain only duplicates of periodicals accessible elsewhere, have been omitted from the above list.

The American Mag., or a Monthly View of the Political State of the British Colonies.—Phila.

Nos. 1-3. Jan., Feb., Mar. 1741.

[Edited by John Webbe and printed by Andrew Bradford.]

The General Mag. and Historical Chronicle for all the British Plantations in America.—Phila.

I, Jan.-June 1741.

[Edited and printed by Benjamin Franklin.]

The Boston Weekly Mag.—Boston.

Nos. 1-3, Mar. 2, 9, 16, 1743.

Amer. Mag. and Historical Chronicle.—Boston.

I-III, Sept. 1743-Dec. 1746.

The Independent Reflector, or Weekly Essays on Sundry Important Subjects.—N. Y.

Nos. 1-52, Nov. 30, 1752-Nov. 22, 1753.

The Occasional Reverberator.—N. Y.

Nos. 1-4, Sept. 7-Oct. 5, 1753.

The Amer. Mag. and Monthly Chronicle for the British Colonies in America. By a Society of Gentlemen.—Phila.

I, Oct. 1757-Oct. 1758.

The New Amer. Mag.—Woodbridge in New Jersey.

Nos. I-XXVII, Jan. 1758-Mar. 1760.

The New England Mag.—Boston.

Nos. 1-2, Aug. 1758.

Universal Amer. Almanack, or Yearly Mag.—Phila.

I, 1764.

The Penny-post.—Phila.

Jan. 9-27, 1769.

[A literary periodical.]

The Amer. Mag.; to which are added the transactions of the American Philosophical Society.—Phila.

Jan.-Sept. 1769.

[Nine numbers only were published. Cf. Sabin, Dictionary of Books relating to America, I-142.]

The Censor.—Boston.

I, Nos. 1-17; II, Nos. 1-7; Nov. 23, 1771—May 2, 1772.

[Replies to attacks upon Tory officers by the Whigs.]

The Royal Amer. Mag.—Boston.

Jan.-Dec. 1774; Jan.-Feb. 1775.

Penna. Mag.—Phila.

I, 1775; II, Jan.-June 1776.

U. S. Mag.—Phila.

A Repository of History, Politics and Literature.

I, Jan.-July; Sept.-Oct. 1779.

The Boston Mag., containing a collection of instructive and entertaining essays.—Boston.

I-III, Oct. 1783-Dec. 1786.

The Gentleman and Lady's Town and Country Mag., or Repository of Instruction and Entertainment.—Boston.

May-Dec. 1784.

The Gentlemen and Ladies' Town and Country Mag.—Boston.

I, Feb. 1789-Jan. 1790; II, Feb., Apr.-Aug. 1790.

The Arminian Mag.—Phila.

I-II, 1789-1790.

[Chiefly religious, "consisting of extracts and original treatises on general redemption."]

The N. J. Mag. and Monthly Advertiser.—New Brunswick. 1786.

The New Haven Gazette and Connecticut Mag.—New Haven.

I, Feb. 16, 1786-Feb. 15, 1787.

III, Nos. 1-50, Jan. 10-Dec. 18, 1788. [No. 1, imperfect.]

[II, Nos. 1-45, Feb. 22-Dec. 27, 1787 { newspaper.]

I (imperfect), Nov. 11, 1784-Apr. 7, 1785. {

The Worcester Mag.—Worcester, Mass.

I-IV, First Week in Apr. 1786—Fourth Week in Mar. 1788.

Columbian Mag. or Monthly Miscellany.—Phila.

I-V, Sept. 1786-Dec. 1790.

Continued as

Universal Asylum and Columbian Mag.—Phila.

I-II, 1791; I-II, 1792.

Continued as

Columbian Museum or Universal Asylum.—Phila.

Part I, Jan.-June 1793.

The Amer. Museum or Repository of Ancient and Modern Fugitive Pieces, Prose and Poetical.—Phila.

I-XII, 1787-1792; XIII, 1798.

The Amer. Mag., containing a miscellaneous collection of original and other valuable essays, in prose and verse, and calculated both for instruction and amusement.—N. Y.

Dec. 1787-Nov. 1788.

Mass. Mag. or Monthly Museum.—Boston.

I-VI, 1789-1794; VII, Nos. 4, 7, 1795; VIII, Nos. 1, 3-12, 1796.

The Christian's, Scholar's, and Farmer's Mag.—Elizabeth-Town, N. J.

I-II, Apr. 1789-Mar. 1791.

The N. Y. Mag. or Lit. Repository.—N. Y.

[II, Nos. 1-45, Feb. 22-Dec. 27, 1787.]

The Amer. Apollo.—Boston.

I, Jan. 6-Sept. 28, 1792.

[II-III, Oct. 5, 1792-Dec. 25, 1794. A newspaper.]

The Prompter; or a Commentary on Common Sayings and Subjects, which are full of Common Sense, the best Sense in the World.—Boston.

Nos. 1-28, 1792.

The Lady's Mag. and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge.—Phila.

I, June 1792-May 1793.

Curiosities of Literature consisting of anecdotes, characters and observations, literary, critical and historical.

London printed; Phila. reprinted and sold. 1793. [A miscellany.]

U. S. Mag. or General Repository of Useful Instruction and Rational Amusement.—Newark, N. J.

I, Apr.-Aug. 1794.

The Monthly Miscellany, or Vermont Mag.—Benington.

I, Apr.-Sept. 1794.

The Rural Mag. or Vermont Repository.—Rutland.

I-II, 1795-1796.

The Amer. Monthly Review, or Lit. Journal.—Phila.

I-III, 1795.

The Weekly Museum.—N. Y.

VII-IX, Jan. 3, 1795-Dec. 31, 1796.

Phila. Minerva.—Phila.

I-IV, Feb. 7, 1795-July 7, 1798.

The Tablet.—Boston.

I, Nos. 1-13, May 19-Aug. 11, 1795.

The N. Y. Weekly Mag., or Miscellaneous Repository.—N. Y.

I-II, July 1, 1795-June 28, 1797.

The Monthly Military Repository.—N. Y.

I-II, 1796-1797.

Miscellanies.—Moral and Instructive in Prose and Verse, collected from Various Authors for the Use of Schools ... Second Burlington Edition. 1796.

The Nightingale, or, A Melange de Litterature. A Periodical Publication.—Boston.

I, May-Aug. 1796.

The Lady and Gentleman's Pocket Mag. of Literary and Polite Amusement.—N. Y.

I, Aug.-Nov. 1796.

The Lit. Museum, or Monthly Mag.—West Chester.

Jan.-June 1797.

The Amer. Universal Mag.—Phila.

I-IV, Jan. 2, 1797-Mar. 7, 1798.

The Amer. Moral and Sentimental Mag.—N. Y.

I, July 3, 1797-May 21, 1798.

The Phila. Monthly Mag. or Universal Repository of Knowledge and Entertainment.—Phila.

I-II, Jan.-Sept. 1798.

Amer. Museum or Annual Register.—Phila. 1798.

The Key.—Frederick Town.

Nos. 1-27, Jan. 13-July 7, 1798.

[Sabin: "The earliest periodical issued in Maryland. Twenty-seven numbers were published. Cf. Hist. Mag., I-317."]

The Gleaner, a miscellaneous production in three volumes. By Constantia [Mrs. Judith Sargent Murray].—Boston.

I-III, all dated Feb. 1798.

The Weekly Mag. of Original Essays, Fugitive Pieces, and Interesting Intelligence.—Phila.

I-IV, Feb. 3, 1798-May 25, 1799.

The Rural Mag.—Newark.

I, Feb. 17, 1798-Feb. 9, 1799.

The Dessert to the True American.—[Phila.]

I, July 14, 1798-July 3, 1799.

[Title of first number: The Desert.]

The Phila. Mag. or Monthly Review.—Phila.

I, Jan.-June 1799.

National Mag., or a political, historical, biographical and literary repository.

I, Nos. 1-4, 23rd year of American Independence. 1799—[Richmond.]

II, No. 5, 24th year of Amer. Independence; no place of publ.

Nos. 6-7, 25th year [sic] of Amer. Independence. 1800.

No. 6, Richmond, Va.; No. 7, District of Columbia.

No. 8, no place of publ., and no date.

The Monthly Mag. and Amer. Review.—N. Y.

I-III, Apr. 1799-Dec. 1800.

Child of Pallas. Devoted mostly to Belles Lettres.—Balto.

I, Nos. 1-8, 1800.

The Columbian Phenix and Boston Review.—Boston.

I, Jan.-July 1800.

[Title page reads: "Vol. I for 1800."]

The Ladies' Museum.—Phila.

I, Nos. 1-14 (except Nos. 7, 11, 13), Mar. 8-June 7, 1800.

Feb. 25, 1800—Proposals for printing the Ladies' Museum.

The Baltimore Weekly Mag.—Balto.

Apr. 26, 1800-May 27, 1801.

The Phila. Repository and Weekly Register.—Phila.

I-V, Nov. 15, 1800-June 29, 1805.

The Port Folio.—Phila.

I-V, 1801-1805. I-VI, 1806-1808. I-IV, 1809-1810.

The Lady's Mag. and Musical Repository.—N. Y.

I-III, Jan. 1801-June 1802.

The Amer. Review and Lit. Journal.—N. Y.

I-II, 1801-1802.

The Repository of Knowledge, Historical, Literary, Miscellaneous, and Theological.—Phila.

I, Nos. 1-2. Apr., May [?] 1801.

Holcombe's Georgia Analytical Repository.—Savannah.

II, 1802.

The Juvenile Mag. or Miscellaneous Repository of Useful Information.—Phila.

II, 1802; III, 1803; IV, 1802 [1804?].

The Balance and Columbian Repository.—Hudson (New York).

I-VII, 1802-1808.

The New England Quarterly Mag., comprehending literature, morals, and amusement.—Boston.

Nos. 1-3, Apr.-Dec. 1802.

The Weekly Visitor, or Ladies' Miscellany.—N. Y.

I, Oct. 9, 1802-Apr. 2, 1803.

The Boston Weekly Mag. devoted to Morality, Literature, Biography, History, the Fine Arts, Agriculture, etc.—Boston.

I-III, Oct. 30, 1802-Oct. 19, 1805.

The Mirror.—Phila.

I-II, 1803.

[The Mirror, Nos. 1-110, Jan. 23, 1779-May 27, 1780, Edinburgh.]

The Connoisseur.—Phila.

I-IV, 1803.

[Reprint of Select English Classics, XXVII-XXX, London 1775, etc.]

The Mass. Missionary Mag.—Salem.

I-V, May 1803-May 1808.

The Lit. Mag. and Amer. Register.—Phila.

I-VIII, Oct. 1803-Dec. 1807.

The Monthly Anthology and Boston Review.—Boston.

I-IX, 1804-1810.

The Corrector. By Toby Tickler.—N. Y.

Nos. 1-10, Mar. 28-Apr. 26, 1804.

[Classed as a newspaper, but more like a magazine.]

The Lit. Tablet.—Hanover (N. H.).

II, Nos. 1, 6-10, 13. Sept. 19, 1804-Mar. 6, 1805.

III, Sept. 25, 1805-Aug. 13, 1806.

Weekly Monitor.—Phila.

I, Nos. 17, 21, 23. Oct. 6-Nov. 17, 1804.

The Companion Weekly Miscellany.—Balto.

I-II, Nov. 3, 1804-Oct. 25, 1806.

The Evening Fireside; or Weekly Intelligence in Civil, Natural, Moral, Literary and Religious Worlds.—Phila.

I-II, Dec. 7, 1804-Dec. 27, 1806.

[Title of Vol. II: The Evening Fireside or Literary Miscellany.]

The Lit. Miscellany, including dissertations and essays on subjects of literature, science, and morals ... with occasional reviews.—Cambridge.

I-II, 1805-1806.

The Monthly Register and Review of the U. S.—Charleston, S. C. and N. Y.

I-IV, Jan. 1805-Dec. 1807.

The Apollo, or Weekly Lit. Mag.—Wilmington, D.

I, Nos. 2-11, 17, 19, Feb. 23-June 22, 1805.

The Norfolk Repository, devoted to News, Politics, Morals and Polite Literature.—Dedham, Mass.

I-III, May 14, 1805-Nov. 29, 1808.

The Panoplist, or the Christian's Armory.—Boston.

I-III, June 1805-May 1808.

IV-VI, June 1808-May 1811. [Entitled: The Panoplist and Missionary Mag. United.]

The Miscellany.—Trenton.

I, June 24-Nov. 25, 1805 [imperfect].

The Boston Mag.—Boston.

I, Oct. 26, 1805-Apr. 26, 1806.

[A continuation of The Boston Weekly Mag.]

The Polyanthos.—Boston.

I-V, Dec. 1805-July 1807.

The Theatrical Censor. By an American.—Phila.

Nos. 1-17, Dec. 9, 1805-Mar. 3, 1806.

The Weekly Visitant.—Salem.

I, 1806.

The Thespian Mirror.—N. Y.

I, Nos. 2, 3-Jan. 4, 11, 1806.

The Emerald.—Boston.

I-II, n. s. I, May 3, 1806-Oct. 15, 1808.

The Weekly Inspector.—N. Y.

I-II (imperfect), Sept. 6, 1806-Aug. 3, 1807.

The Theatrical Censor and Critical Miscellany.—Phila.

Nos. I-XIII, Sept. 27-Dec. 13, 1806.

The Lancaster Repository.—Lancaster.

I, Nos. 15-19, Nov. 15-Dec. 13, 1806.

The Observer., and Repertory of Original and Selected Essays, in Verse and Prose, on Topics of Polite Literature, &c.—Balto.

I-II, Nov. 29, 1806-Dec. 26, 1807.

The Amer. Register or General Repository of History, Politics and Science.—Phila.

I-VII, for 1806-1810. Printed 1807-1811.

A Book. A Periodical Work.—N. Y.

[pp. 1-20], 1807.

Salmagundi.—N. Y.

I-II, Feb. 4, 1807-Jan. 25, 1808.

The Pastime.—Schenectady.

I, Nos. 1-18, Feb. 21-Aug. 1, 1807.

II, Nos. 1-2, May 14, 21, 1808.

Spectacles.—Balto.

I, Nos. 6, 7, 25, 28—June 13, 20, Oct. 31, Nov. 21, 1807.

The Thistle. An Original Work.—Boston.

I, No. 1, Aug. 4, 1807.

The Lady's Weekly Miscellany.—N. Y.

V, Nos. 44-46, 49, Aug. 29-Oct. 3, 1807.

VII-VIII (imperfect), Apr. 30, 1808-Apr. 8, 1809.

The Wonderful Mag. and Extraordinary Museum.—Carlisle, Pa.

I, 1808.

Charms of Literature, consisting of an assemblage of curious, and interesting Pieces in Prose and Verse.—Trenton.

1808.

The Washington Expositor.—Washington City.

I, 1808.

The Eye: By Obadiah Optic.—Phila.

I, Jan. 7-June 30, 1808.

The Lit. Mirror.—Portsmouth, N. H.

I (imperfect), Feb. 20, 1808-Feb. 11, 1809.

The Argus of Western America.—Frankfort (Ken.).

I, Nos. 9, 11, 13—Mar. 24, Apr. 7, 21, 1808.

The Gleaner, or Monthly Mag.—Lancaster (Penn.).

I-II, Nos. 1-3, Sept. 1808-Nov. 1809.

Boston Mirror.—Boston.

I-II, Nos. 1, 2, 4-40. Oct. 22, 1808-July 21, 1810.

The Amer. Mag. of Wonders.—N. Y.

I-II, 1809.

The Thespian Monitor and Dramatick Miscellany.—Phila.

I, No. 1, 1809.

Select Reviews and Spirit of the Foreign Magazines.—Phila.

I-IV, 1809-1810.

The Adviser or Vermont Evangelical Mag.—Middlebury.

I-II, 1809-1810.

The Ordeal.—A Critical Journal of Politics and Literature.—Boston.

I, Jan.-June 1809.

The Visitor.—Richmond.

I-II, Feb. 11, 1809-Aug. 4, 1810.

Omnium Gatherum.—Boston.

I, Nov. 1809-Oct. 1810.

Something. Ed. by Nemo Nobody, Esq.—Boston.

I, Nov. 18, 1809-May 12, 1810.

The Rambler's Mag. and N. Y. Theatrical Register for the Season

1809-1810.—N. Y.

I, Nos. 1-3; II, No. 4. [Sabin: "(1809)."]

The Quarterly Review.—London printed; N. Y. reprinted.

I-IV (Feb. 1809-Nov. 1810).—N. Y. 1810.

The Hive, or a Collection of Thoughts on Civil, Moral, Sentimental and Religious Subjects, Intended as a Repository of Sententious, Ingenious and Pertinent Sayings in Verse and Prose.—Hartford. 1810.

The Mirror of Taste and Dramatic Censor.—Phila.

I-II, 1810.

The Phila. Repertory, devoted to Literature and useful Intelligence.—Phila.

I, May 5, 1810-Apr. 27, 1811.

The Harvard Lyceum.—Cambridge.

I, July 14, 1810-Mar. 9, 1811.



INDEX.

[Reprints indicated by heavy type.]

A Dutch Proverb, 121, 138

A Fable (Gellert), 28

A General View of Switzerland, etc., 136

A German Drinking Song, 70

A Hist. of Amer. Lit. (M. C. Tyler), 11

A Humble Imitation, etc., 155

A literal translation of the King of Prussia's Ode, 18, 105

A Sketch of the Alps, etc., 158

A Song (Frederick), 18

A Sonnet (Jacobi), 68, 85

Adams, C. F., 3

Adams, J. Q., 2, 3, 204

Address at the Opening of the Bechstein Library (M. D. Learned), 2

"Adelio," 5, 16, 65, 66

Against Faustus, 18, 155

Albert of Werdendorff, 154

Allston, Washington, 188

Almanacs, 6, 11

Ambrosio or the Monk (M. G. Lewis), 5, 35, 140, 146

American Mag.; or Monthly View, etc., 14

American Museum, 8

American Philosophical Society, 9, 215

American Revolution, 18

Americana Germanica, 1, 3

Aminta (Gessner), 58

Amyntas [a] (Gessner), 25

Amyntas [b] (Gessner), 35

Annandius, 95, 99

Apparitionist, The (Schiller's Geisterseher), 4

Appointment Disappointed, 177

Bacchanalian, The, 22

Bancroft, George, 3

Battle of Hohenlinden, cf. On the Battle of Hohenlinden.

Benevolence (Gellert), 17, 30, 58, 65

Benjamin Franklin as a Man of Letters (J. B. McMaster), 14

Berlin, University of, 3

Boston Public Library, 9, 215

Bradford, Andrew, 13

British Museum, 17, 215

Broken Pitcher, The (Gessner), 32

Bruggeman, L. W., 17

Buerde, 5, 20, 63

Buerger, 5, 18, 19, 20, 29, 31, 32, 34, 44, 68, 76, 80, 85, 146, 165, 169

Burlesque on the Style, etc., 5, 18, 143, 146

By the Late King of Prussia, cf. Relaxation of War.

Campbell, Thomas, vii, 6, 75, 153, 171, 180

Carlyle, 1

Carnation, The (Gessner), 75

Carr's Northern Summer, 161

Channing, Geo. D., 1

Channing, W. E., 1, 17

Characteristic Sketch, etc., 128

Charlotte at the Tomb of Werter, 19, 181

Charlotte's Soliloquy, etc., 5, 19, 125

Chase, The (Buerger), Trans. by Scott, 5, 34, 76

Check-list of American Magazines, etc. (P. L. Ford), 8

Claudine von Villa Bella (Goethe), 20, 80

Cloud King, The, 18, 19, 140, 146

Cogan's, Dr., Travels on the Rhine, 71

Coleridge, 1

Collyer, Mary, 58

Cooper, J. F., 3

Cow Boy's Chaunt (Ranz des Vaches), 19, 180

Cramer, William, cf. Creamer, Wm.

Creamer (or Cramer), William, 1

Damon and Daphne (Gessner), 51

Dancing Bear, The (Gellert), 57, 161

Daphne-Chloe, cf. First Idyl of Gesner.

Death of Abel (Gessner), 4, 20

Death of Werter, 19, 126

Descent of Odin, 128, 175

Dictionary of Books Relating to America (Sabin), 216, 219, 223

Die Leiden des jungen Werthers (Goethe), 19, 24

Die Zauberlote (Mozart's Zauberfloete), 75, 85

Dunlap, W., 27

Dwight, Henry E., 3

Early Influence of German Literature in America (F. H. Wilkens), 3

Earth's Division, The, 17

Ella, 130, 136

Ellenore, cf. Leonora [a], 32

Emerson, 3

Emilia Galotti (Lessing), Trans. by Fanny Holycroft, 4

England, viii, 1, 3, 4, 14, 19, 20, 76

Epigrams (Lessing), 71

Epitaph by Haller, 21

Erl-King, The (Goethe), vii, 5, 18, 20, 34, 35, 140

Erl-King's Daughter, The, 5, 18, 35, 140

Everett, A. H., 3

Everett, Edward, 1, 2

Fable (Gellert), 27

Fables et Contes (Gellert), 17

Faust, 13, 18, 155

Fire King, The, 18, 19, 140, 146

First Idyl of Gesner—Daphne-Chloe, 27

Fly, The (Gellert), 54

Follen, Karl, 1

Ford, P. L., 8

Foreign Influence upon Education in the U. S. (B. A. Hinsdale), 2

Foreign Poetical, Political Summary, 170

Forget Me Not, 82

Fowler, The (Schickaneder), 75, 85

Franklin, Benjamin, 2, 13, 14

Frederick and Alice (Goethe), 20, 80

Frederick, the Great, 16, 18, 96, 99, 101, 105, 106, 109, 110, 112, 113, 116, 117, 119, 121, 138, 140, 158, 161

Friendship, 36

From the German, 56

From the German of Gesner, 81

From the German of Lessing, 73

From the Runic, 173

Galleret, cf. Gellert.

Geisterseher (Schiller), 4

Gellert, 1, 5, 16, 17, 19, 20, 27, 28, 30, 54, 56, 57, 58, 65, 161

General Magazine, The, 13

German as a Culture Element, etc. (M. D. Learned), 3

German Influence, The, on Samuel Taylor Coleridge (J. L. Haney), 1

German Instruction in American Schools (L. Viereck), 2

German Lit. in Eng. before 1790 (J. L. Haney), 1

Germany, vii, 1, 2, 3, 6, 14, 15, 17, 19, 153, 155, 191

Gessner, 4, 5, 16, 17, 19, 20, 21, 25, 27, 29, 32, 35, 36, 39, 41, 43, 51, 58, 61, 65, 73, 75, 80, 81, 85

Goethe, 1, 5, 13, 17, 19, 20, 23, 24, 34, 80

Golden Verse of Pythagoras, 6

Gothic Castle, The, 138

Goettingen, University of, 1, 2, 3

Goettingische Anzeigen, 2

Gray, Thomas, vii, 18, 128, 159, 175

Grim, King of the Ghosts, 18, 152

Guardian Spirit, The (Matthisson), 67

Haller, 5, 16, 20, 21, 25, 27, 78

Haney, John L., 1

Hans Letter to Notchie, 151

Harvard University, 1, 3, 215

Haunting of Havardur, cf. Runic Ode.

Hawkesworth, Dr., 121, 161

Heidelberg, University of, 3

Helmuth, J. H. C., 2

Herbert, Mr., 77

Herder, 35, 140

Hermann und Dorothea (Goethe), 13

Herzfeld, Georg, 1, 20

Hinsdale, B. A., 2

Historic Survey of German Poetry (Taylor), 29, 32

Hoffnung ("Adelio"), 16, 65

Holcroft, Fanny, 4

Hooper, W., 25, 29, 35, 65, 73, 75

Hope ("Adelio"), 66

Hopkinson, Francis, 1, 17, 194

Hrim Thor; or the Winter King, 18, 152

Idyls (Gessner), 4, 5, 16, 20

Invitation to Joy, 59

Jacobi, 5, 20, 68, 85

James, E. J., 2

Journal of a Tour through Silesia (J. Q. Adams), 2, 204

Kiampe Viiser, 35

King of Prussia, cf. Frederick the Great.

King of Prussia's Ode, 18, 109

Klopstock, 1, 4, 5, 6, 20, 66, 75

Kotzebue, 5, 20, 64

Krummacher, 15, 16

Kunze, J. C., 2

Ladd, Dr., 125, 128, 130

Lass of Fair Wone, The (Buerger), 29, 32, 80

Learned, M. D., 2, 3

Leftly, C., 163, 170

Leiden, Die, des jungen Werthers (Goethe), cf. Werter.

Lenore (Buerger), cf. Leonora, 19, 146

Leonora [a] (Buerger), trans. by Wm. Taylor, 5, 19, 32, 34

Leonora [b] (Buerger), 44

Leonora [g] (Buerger), 68

Lessing, 1, 4, 5, 19, 20, 33, 60, 71, 73

Letter LXI of the Sorrows of Werter Versified, 16, 19, 23

Letters of Charlotte, The, 19

Lewis, M. G., vii, 5, 15, 32, 34, 35, 80, 140, 146, 147, 152, 154, 162

Library of Congress, 9, 215

Literary Hist. of the Amer. Revolution (M. C. Tyler), 10

Literary Industry of the Germans, 17

Longfellow, 3

Lycas (Gessner), 36

McMaster, J. B., 14

Matthisson, 5, 20, 29, 67

Memoirs of John Quincy Adams (C. F. Adams), 3

Messiah (Klopstock), 4, 5, 66

Mirtil and Thirsis (Gessner), 21

Miscellanies, 7

Monk, The, cf. Ambrosio.

Montgomery, James, 76, 163, 169, 175, 176

Monthly Review (London), 3

Morley, Henry, vii, 32

Morning, The (Haller), 16, 25, 27

Morning Song (Gessner), 81

Morning Song of Praise (Patzke), 62

Moss Rose, The (Krummacher), 15, 16

Mozart, 76, 178

Mr. Voltaire's Letter, etc., 18, 116

Myrtil and Daphne (Gessner), 41

Myrtillo (Gessner), 39

Name Unknown, The (Klopstock), by T. Campbell, 6, 75

Narcissa, 19, 125

Navigation (Gessner), 16, 61

New England Kalendar, 13

New Idylles by Gessner, cf. Hooper, W.

New Idyls, by S. Gessner, 5

New Weekly Journal, 13

Newport Mercury, 6, 75

Newspaper, The, 6, 10, 11

Nosegay, The (Gessner), 65

Oberon, cf. Wieland.

Ode on the late Victory, etc., 5, 18, 99

Ode to Adversity (T. Gray), 18, 159

Ode to Death (Frederick), 18, 121, 161

Ode to Evening, 71

Ode to Spring, 62

Ode to the German Drama, 18, 159

Odes from the Norse and Welch Tongues (T. Gray), 175

Old Man, The (Gessner), 21, 27

On a Cargo of French Muffs, etc., 108

On reading in the publick Papers, etc., 18, 112

On Reading the Sorrows of Werter, 19, 129

On Singing Mozart's "Vergiss Me Nicht," 178

On the Battle of Hohenlinden (T. Campbell), 171, 180

On the compleat Victory, etc., 18, 96

On the Death, etc. (T. Campbell), 153

On the Death of Mr. Handel, 154

On the glorious Victory, etc., 18, 101

Orlando, 139

Paint King, The (W. Allston), 18, 19, 183, 189

Parody on Buerger's Earl Walter, 18, 76, 165

Parson's Daughter, The (Buerger), cf. Lass of Fair Wone, The.

Passage from Klopstock's Messiah, 66

Patzke, 5, 20, 62

Peasant of the Alps, 134, 140

Pennsylvania Gazette, 13

Pennsylvania, University of, vii, 2, 194, 215

Philadelphia, 8, 215

Philadelphia Library Company, 9, 215

Philadelphia Magazines, etc. (A. H. Smyth), 8, 11

Phila. Repository, 16

Phila. Weekly Mercury, 13, 14

Philandreia, 96

Poem of Haller Versified, The, 78

Poetry, German lyric, 15

Port Folio, 3, 8

Prayer of Frederick II, etc., 18, 158

Pringle, Mr., 2

Pro Patri Mori (Buerger), 31

Prologue to a Play, 95

Pye, J. H., 78

Quiz, 178

Ranz des Vaches, 16, 19, 156, 176

Relaxation of War (Frederick), 18, 110, 138, 140

Remarks on National Literature (W. E. Channing), 1

Report of the Commissioner of Education, 2

Royal Comet, The, 18, 113

Runic Ode, 163, 170

Sabin, cf. Dictionary of Books, etc.

Scandinavian Hero, The, 157

Schickeneder, 5, 76, 85

Schiller, 1, 4, 13, 19

Scott, Sir Walter, vii, 5, 15, 34, 76, 80

Seward, Mr., 159

"Sheller," 5, 82

Shoe Pinches, The (Kotzebue), 64

Silesia, cf. Journal of a Tour Through S.

Smyth, A. H., 8, 11

Soldier of the Alps, The, 179

Song (Jacobi), 85

Song (M. G. Lewis), 162

Song, trans. by Mr. Herbert, 77

Song—from the German, 73

Song of a Runic Bard, The, 173

Song of the Swiss in a Strange Land, 19, 176, 177, 181

Sorrows of Switzerland, The, 171

Sotheby, 2

Speech of the Prince of Brunswick, etc., 107

Speech on the learned languages (Hon. Francis Hopkinson), 17, 194

Spencer, W. R., cf. Leonora [g].

Squeaking Ghost, The, 18, 174, 182, 188

Stanley, J. T., cf. Leonora [g].

Stimmen der Voelker (Herder), 35, 140

Suicide, The (Gellert), 56

Swallow, The (Lessing), 33

Swedish Cottage, The, 161

Swiss Emigrant's Dream of Home, The, 19

Swiss Exiles' Song, The, 19

Swiss Peasant, 169

Switzerland, vii, 16, 19, 136, 163, 169, 171, 175, 191

Switzer's Return, The, 19

Switzer's Song of Home, The, 19

Tales of Terror and Wonder (M. G. Lewis), vii, 5, 32, 34, 35, 80, 140, 146, 152, 154

Tales of Wonder (M. G. Lewis), cf. Tales of Terror and Wonder.

Taylor, William, of Norwich, 1, 5, 15, 29, 32, 69. Cf. also, William Taylor von Norwich.

Tell, Wilhelm, cf. Wilhelm Tell.

Third Psalm paraphrased, etc., 18, 106

Thyrsis and Chloe (Gessner), 25

Ticknor, George, 3

To a Little Charmer (Lessing), 33

To Chloe (Gesner), 85

Trans. from Lessing, 60

Trans. from the German, 83

Trans. from the Idyls of Gessner, 43

Trans. of an Epistle, etc. (Frederick), 18, 119

Travels in the North of Germany (H. E. Dwight), 3

Trust in God, 6

Tschink, 4

Tyler, M. C., 10, 11

Universal Song of Praise (Buerde), 63

U. S. Mag. and Democratic Rev., 3

Usurer, The (Gellert), 17

"Van Vander Horderclogeth," 5, 83

Verses by the Late King of Prussia, cf. Relaxation of War.

Victim of Magical Delusion (Tschink), 4

Viereck, L., 2

Virtue Rewarded (Gessner), 29

Voltaire's letter, cf. Mr. Voltaire's letter.

Wallenstein, 13

Wanderer of Switzerland, The, vii, 76, 163, 169, 175

Water King, The, trans. by M. G. Lewis, 5, 18, 140, 146, 147

Webbe, John, 13, 14

Werter, 5, 16, 19, 20, 23, 24, 34, 125, 126, 127, 129, 130, 141, 158, 181

Werter's Epitaph, 19, 127, 130, 158

Werter's Farewell to Charlotte, 19, 141

Werther (Goethe), cf. Werter.

West Indies, The, and Other Poems (James Montgomery), 176

Wieland, 1, 2

Wild Hunter, The (Buerger), 85

Wild Huntsman, The (Buerger), cf. Chase, The.

Wilhelm Tell (Schiller), 13, 19

Wilkens, F. H., 3, 4, 5, 19, 20

William Taylor von Norwich (Georg Herzfeld), 1

William Tell, cf. Wilhelm Tell.

Winter, 18, 95

Winter King, The, cf. Hrim Thor.

Wish, The (Matthisson), 29

Wolf King, The, 18, 147

Wooden Leg, The [a] (Gessner), 73

Wooden Leg, The [b] (Gessner), 80

Wordsworth, William, vii, 155

Works of Thomas Gray, ed. by Edmund Gosse, 128

Works of W. E. Channing, The, 1

Written in Germany, etc., 153

Written in Germany, etc. (W. Wordsworth), 155

Zephyrs, The [a] (Gessner), 27

Zephyrs, The [b] (Gessner), 75



TRANSCRIBER'S NOTES

Obvious printer's errors have been fixed. Varied spelling of the personal names has been retained.

FIXED ERRORS:

page 20—inserted a missing comma after 'Matthisson' page 49—typo fixed: changed 'lossened' to 'loosened' page 51—typo fixed: changed 'mispent' to 'misspent' page 62—typo fixed: changed 'Labt' to 'Lobt' page 71—typo fixed: changed 'stillet' to 'stiller' page 108—inserted a missing single quote after 'at stake!' page 112—typo fixed: changed 'withold' to 'withhold' page 131—inserted a missing quote in front of "I—yes," page 135—typo fixed: changed 'happines' to 'happiness' page 141—typo fixed: changed 'watry' to 'wat'ry' page 144—typo fixed: changed 'hings' to 'hinges' page 145—inserted a missing quote after 'Thomas?' page 147—typo fixed: changed 'their' to 'there' page 165—typo fixed: changed 'Burger's' to 'Buerger's' page 172—inserted a missing quote after 'blushing day!' page 175—inserted a missing quote after 'cask's out!' page 188—typo fixed: changed 'yes' to 'eyes' page 188—typo fixed: changed 'figer' to 'finger' page 194—inserted a missing quote in front of 'I must see thee' page 204—typo fixed: changed 'Helan' to 'Helen' page 204—typo fixed: changed 'Bulow' to 'Buelov' page 205—inserted a missing quote in front of 'Memoirs of' page 211—typo fixed: changed 'Wollstencraft's' to 'Wollstoncraft's' page 217—inserted a missing comma after 'Scholar's' page 229—typo fixed: changed 'Willam' to 'William'

THE END

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