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ART. IX. On the Characters and Affinities of certain Genera

chiefly belonging to the Flora Peruviana. By Mr

David Don, Librarian to the Linnean Society,

Member of the Imperial Academy Naturæ Curio-

sorum, of the Royal Botanical Society of Ratis-
bon, and of the Wernerian Society of Edinburgh,

&c. - - - - - 112

X. New Observations on the Blood-like Phenomena ob-

served in Egypt, Arabia, and Siberia, with a View

and Critique of the early Accounts of Similar Ap-

pearances. By Mr C. G. EHRENBERG, - 122

* XI. Observations on the Greenland Sea, as connected

with the late Disasters in Baffin's Bay. By Tho-

MAS LATTA, M. D. Member of the Wernerian So-

ciety. With a Map. Communicated by the Au-

thor, - - - - - - 136

XII. Observations on the History and. Progress of Com-

parative - Anatomy. By David CRAIGIE, M.D.

&c. Communicated by the Author, . . : 146

XIII. On the occurrence of Chalk and Chalk-flint in Banff-

shire. By JAMES CHRISTIE, Esq. Secretary to

the Banff. Communicated by the Author, 163

XIV. Account of Aërial Shadows seen from the Cairngorm

: Mountains. By John MACPHERSON GRANT, Esq.

jun. of Ballindalloch. . In a Letter to the Editor, 165

XV. Description of several New or Rare Plants which

have lately flowered in the neighbourhood of Edin-

burgh, and chiefly in the Royal Botanic Garden.

By Dr GRAHAM, Professor of Botany in the Uni-

versity of Edinburgh, - - . - 166

XVI. Celestial Phenomena from January 1. to April 1.

183), calculated for the Meridian of Edinburgh,,

- Mean Time. By Mr GEORGE INNES, Astrono-

mical Calculator, Aberdeen, ...-

- 172

XVII. Proceedings of the Wernerian Natural History So-

ciety, - - - - . .-: 175

XVIII. SCIENTIFIC INTELLIGENCE, in a 176

- METEOROLOGY..

1. Heavy fall of Rain, and frequent appearance of Aurora bo-

realis, in September 1830. 2. Water Spout in the Lake

STATISTICS.

24. Commerce of Great Britain. 25. Cholera Morbus,

187, 188

Art. VI. Observations on the History and Progress of Com-

parative Anatomy. By David CRAIGIE, M. D.

&c. (Continued from p. 162.) - - 291

VII. On Indian Hail-storms. By X. TURNBULL CHRIS-

TIE, M. D. Communicated by the Author, 308

VIII. On the Form of the Ark of Noah, - - 310

IX. Kemarks on Audubon’s “ Birds of America,” and

« Ornithological Biography,” • - 317

X. Observations on the Glaciers of the Alps. By F.

J. Hugi, Professor at Soleure, - - 332

XI. New Observations on the Blood-like Phenomena

observed in Egypt, Arabia, and Siberia; with a

View and Critique of the Early Accounts of şi-

milar Appearances. By Mr C. G. EHRENBERG.

(Concluded from p. 136.), - - 341

XII. Outlines of a Plan for combining Machinery

with the Manual Printing-Press. By John

CLERK Maxwell, Esq. of Middlebie. (With a

Plate), - - - - - 352

Mr FRASER’s Remarks thereon, - - 357

XIII. Account of a Platina Lamp. By GEORGE MERRY-

Weather, Esq. of Whitby. In a Letter to Pro-

fessor JAMESON. (With a Plate), , 359

XIV. Observations on the Fossil Trees of Van Dieman's

Land. By WILLIAM Nicol, Esq. Lecturer on

Natural Philosophy, - - - 361

XV. Account of the Discovery of Bone Caves in Welling-

ton Valley, about 210 miles west from Sydney in

New Holland, . -

. 364

XVI. Additional Information illustrative of the Natural

History of the Australian Bone-Caves and Osse-

ous Breccia. Communicated by Dr Lang, 368.

XVII. Description of several New or Rare Plants which

have lately flowered in the neighbourhood of

Edinburgh, and chiefly in the Royal Botanic Gar-

den. By Dr GRAHAM, Professor of Botany in

the University of Edinburgh,

- 371

XVIII. Celestial Phenomena from April 1, to July 1. 1831,

calculated for the Meridian of Edinburgh, Mean

Time. By Mr GEORGE INNES, Astronomical Cal.

culator, Aberdeen,

374

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