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Watson, bishop, hopes entertained of ecclesiastical reform from
his Letter to the Archbishop of Canterbury, 492.

his Apology for the Bible, II. 38.
his Address to the People of Great Britain, 115.
his talents, 118.
his preferments, and non-residence, 119 note.

his letter to Wakefield on receiving a copy of The Re-
ply, 122.

his Sermon before the Society for the Suppression of
Vice, cited 277 note.

liberal sentiments of, on free enquiry, 317 note.
Watson, John, rector of Stockport, particulars respecting, I.

159.
Watts, rev. Dr. his ardent love of theology, II. 316.
Wesley, John, anecdote of, I. 243.

character of his preaching, 244.

singular couplet in a hymn repeated by, ib.
Wesseling, II. 438
Westminster-school, I. 155.
Whiston, his Life cited as an instance of interesting biography,
I. 6.

the expectation of preferment deemed by him inju-
rious to morals, 19 note.

his conversation with bishop Smalridge on the cor-
rection of church errors, 126 note.

charges Hoadley and other advocates for Christian
liberty with neglecting the cause, 128 note.

deprecates the evil consequences of prevarication in
matters of religion, 130 note.

his account of the early objections of Chillingworth
to conformity, 172 note.
Wilberforce, Mr. censured for his uniform support of Mr.
Pitt, I. 196. II. 108.

theological work written by, II. 107.
his unfair treatment of Unitarians, 108 note.

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Wilberforce, Wakefield's answer to, 109.

vindicates Mr. Pitt from the charge of feasting
on a fast-day, 428 note.
Wilde, rev. Mr. particulars respecting, I. 165.
Will, conclusion of Wakefield's, II. 306."
Williams, a bookseller, prosecuted for publishing a cheap edi.

tion of Paine's Age of Reason, II. 38.
Williams, rev. Mr. dissenting minister at Nottingham, I. 171.
Williams, Miss, I. 529.
Wine, Wakefield's extreme temperance in the use of, I. 143.

II. 235.-See Fermented Liquors.
Wise, Enquiries by, respecting the first Inhabitants, &c. of

Europe, cited, II. 339.
Witness, conviction on the evidence of a single one, an infrac-

tion of the divine law, I. 309 note.
Wooddeson, rev. Richard, particulars respecting, I. 42 to 51.

list of men of talents who were indebted to his
tuition, 43.
Woodward, Dr. I. 118, 398 note. II. 358.
Woolston, prosecution of, encouraged by churchmen, II. 36.
Wotton, sir Henry, sentiment of, on the death of a friend, II.
253 note.

passionately fond of fishing, II. 314.*
Wranglers, at Cambridge, meaning of the term, I. 105 note.
Worship, public, expediency of, disputed by Wakefield, 1. 356
note. II. 319.

in the latter period of his life, not practised by Mil-

ton,'ib.

Wray, Daniel, one of the authors of Athenian Letters, an

advocate for the omission of points in Hebrew, I. 100.
Writers, virtuous and peaceful ones against corruption, the

salt of the earth, 11. 410.

Xenophon, excellence of the story by, of Abradates and Pan-

thea, II. 235.

Y.

York, duke of, Remarks on the General Orders of, to his

Army, II. 47.
Yorke, bishop of Ely, member of an association in early life

for a reform of the church of England, I. 127 note.
Young, quotation from, on sleep, I. 335 note.

on the advantages of a literary taste, 346 note.

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Page 12, line 6, for Stakenhill read Staplehill.

50, at end of Greek note add w.
99, at end of Greek note add W.
168, at end of Greek note add W.
394, I. 20, for begazoit réad vegayoit.
429, 1. 26, for eleomosynary read eleemosynary.
445, to the Letter add the date Cambridge, May 29, 1781.
501, 1. 11, dele on.
512, 1, 10, add as after ethics, and dele he.

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