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Censured, 5. Speech on the employment of the Indians,
connection with Lord Verney, 31. Observations on the
Draws up a petition against it, 74. Encouraged and praised
on the Ministry from a variety of points, ibid. At last suc-
They vindicate in Parliament their dereliction of office,
*132. Severe attack of Burke upon Lord Shelburne, 1330.
Coalition, 134. Discussion of the peace, and of the Coali.
tion, to 137. Coalition now known to have been first pro-
jec:ed by Burke, 137. He less inconsistent than Mr. Fox
in joining with Lord North, 138. Ministry resign, ibid.
The Coalition party come into office, ibid. Burke's genius
and exertions considered, to 142. Bons mots of, to 144.
Happy imitation of another's style, ibid. He devores his
mation from Mr. Francis, ibid. Mr. Francis's important
memorial respecting the Zemindars, ibid. Original• letter
concerning, to his friend, Mr. John Burke, 146 to 155.
Character of the Coalition Ministry, 152.
Mr. Fox's East-India Bill, history of, 153 to 156. Mr.
Pitt's discussion of, to 158. Burke's defence of, to 162.
Passes the House of Commons, ibid. Thrown out in the
Lords, 164. Ministry dismissed, ibid. His Majesty ap-
peals to the sense of the People, by a dissolution of Parlia-
ment, 165. The People return a majority friendly to Mr.
· New Parliament, 165. Mr. Pitt's India Bill compared
Last illness of Dr. Johnson, 175. Burke's affectionate so.
licitude and kindness, ibid. His last visit to the sage, 176.
Suggests a Latin quotation characteristic of Johnson, ibid.
Intellectual, moral, and literary character, to '180. His ad.
miration of Burke, ibid. Review of letters at his death, to
184. Burke chosen Rector of Glasgow University, 185,
His reception by the Scotch literati,. 186. Prosecutes a
newspaper for defamation, 187. His villa robbed, 188.
Speech on the payment of the Nabob of Arcot's debts, 190,
a a ..
Confluence of the Tay and Tummel, 247. Peninsula of
of Ossian, to 250. Mr. M-Cormick charges Burke with