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of the Church missionary society, erlracts
from it, 529, et seg.

state of the poor, 174; reflections on
the present state of society, and antia
cipations of an improved state, 176-7
Bioscope, or Dial of life explained, 373,

et seq.; pript of the dial described,
373.4 ; disadvantages attending em-
bleinatical representations of moral
truths, 374; sanguine views of the Aus
tkor in regard to its effrets, 375; design
of the work, 376; different views arising
from the consideration of our age in early
and in later life, 376; author's opinion of
the cause of the defection of our nature,
377; tendency of the Bioscope to excite
reflections on the value of time, 377-8;
expedients lo impress on the mind the
transitoriness of lime, 379; remarks
on the glory acquired by a military
life, 379-80 ; happy combination of re-
ligion wilh the feelings of childhood, 380,
1; delusive error arising from improper
views of old age, 381; Gibbon and Ad-
dison's views at the close of lite con-
trasted, 382; Epistle of Paulinus to

Çelantia, ib.
Boshop of St. David's brief memorial,

160, et seq. ; substance of the statute
repealed, ib.; his Lordship's opinion
of it, 161; and false deductions, ib. ;
repeal of the Test laws would not en-
danger the church, 162; would mere-
ly render Dissenters admissible to of-
fices, but would give no right or claim
to admission, 162; ambiguous use of
the term Church by certain writers,
163; the reci evil of the Test laws,
164-5; his Lordship’s ‘Three 'Truths,'
165; his remarks on some of Mr. Bel.
sham's propositions, 166, et seq.
Bloomfield, his poetic claims considered,

Bologna, with some account of ils institu.

tions, 480, et. seg,
Bowden's Remains, 628, el seq. ; con-

tents, ib. ; limits to students for the

Christián ministry, 629
Boydell's illustrations of Holy Writ,

191 ; means of the old masters inade-
quate to the production of correct
pieces of scripture history, 192, ab-

surdities of the moderns, ib.
Brande's chemical researches on the

blood, and some other animal Cuids,

Brief Memorial by the Bishop of St.

David's, 160, et seq.
Brodie's further experiments and obser.

vations on the action of poisons on the

animal system, 253
Brody on the influence of the brain on

the generation of animal heat, 603
Buchanan's, Dr, address to the missionaries

Cabanel's poems and imitations, 615;

extracl, 616
Calicut, large city found there by Vasco

de Gama, now lost to the world, 452;
tops of minarets and temples soreties

seen at low water, ib.
Calvinistic principles, their tendency

examined and defended against Arch-
bishop Sancroft's virulent aspersions

in his 'Pur predestinatus,' 216, et seg.
Cambridge, Dyer's history of the uni-

versity and colleges of, 518, et seq.;
founder, and era of the foundation of its

university, 524
Campagna di Roma, description of its apo

pearance, 487
Carey, Eustace, Mr. Hall's address to

hiin, 85, el seq.
Carnor's defence of fortified place,

translated by the Baron de Monta-
lembert, 92, et seq. ; subjects of the
treatise, 93; Buonaparte's commission
to the Commandant of Aniwerp, 94-5;

translation unsatisfactory, 96, et seq.
Caste of the Brahmins, 450; the Pooleaks,

ib.; the Pariars, 451
Cavern temples of Salsette and Ele-

phanta, 452
Chalmers on the influence of Bible so-

cieties, 169
Chamelion, description of, 413
Chances, Rouse's doctrine of, 562, !

Chandler's history of. persecution, 237,

el seq.; contents, 238 ; autbor's mis-
application of the term persecution,
239; work defective in not dereloping
the occasions and consequences of the
persecutions, 240; extract from Eva.
grius, on the violent deaths of some
of the heathen emperors, ib.; disir.
genuous allusion to the conduct of St.
John, 242; to the Arian controversy,
ib.; to Calvin and Francis Davides,
243; letter of John Wesley to a
bishop, on account of the persecution

of some of his preachers, 244
Channing's discourse at Boston, North

America, on the deliverance of Europe
from m Itary despotism, 625, et sag.;
reasons for its reprint in this country,
ib.; extrail illustrative of the preacher's
philanthropic seelings, 625; moral infis
ence of Napoleon's despotism, 626-7; ils

fall a cause for gratitude, ib.
Charge to the clergy of the diocese of

Chester, by Dr. Law, Bishop of Ches-

ter, 578, et seg.
Charles I. a pology for his conduct by the

ture of the accounts sometimes pub-

lished respecting them, 222, et seq.
Corn Laws, observations on them, 1,

et seq.; comforts of the community in
proportion to the labour requisite for
the supply of necessary food, 2; con.
tradictory nature of the pleas in fa-
vour of the corn laws, 4; pretence of
their affording a provision against une
certainty of supply examined, 5, et
seq.; and that the land owners should
be protected like certain manufac-
turers, 10, et seq.; corn subject to a
small tax only in the production, and
none in the consumption, 14; glaring
rapacity and injustice of the land-
owners, ib. et seq.; their disinterested-

ness delusire, 15
Cubbee, or sacred verses of the Hindoos, in-

quiry into their nature, 529

author of the Velvet Cushion, 342;
Bishop Burnet's character of Charles,
ib.; on the application of the terms
martyr and saint to Charles, 343;
death of the King not compassed by

the Puritans, 346
Charles Il. his life preserved, when

prince of Wales, by Algernon Sydney,

Charles the second's waggisk test of the qua.

lifications of the members of the Rogal

Society, on the day of its institution, 292
Chaeta, or hunting leopard, described, 443
Childle Alarique, a puet's reverie, 617,

et seq.; feebleness the prevailing cha-
racter of these poems, 618; fxtructs,
619; on the vicissiludes of elevation and
despondency of poetic minds, 620; re-
marks on the author's classing loge.
ther of minds of opposite texture and

character, 620; extract, 623
Children frequently sold on the Malabar

coast by their mothers for a small sum,

Christian world, Evans's sketch of the

denominations of, 486, el seg.
Christ's death, its cause and end eramined,

Church, unwarrantable use of the term

by certain writers, 163
Cimbri and Teulones, colony of, still found

in Italy, 473
Classical English letter writer, 525-6 ;

contents, ib.
Claudian's Rape of Proserpine, trans.

lated by J. G. Strutt, 363, el seq.
Clayton's Prayer for the multiplication

of evangelical labourers, a sermon,
preached before the patrons of the
Newport Fagoel institution, 413 ;
origin of the iostirution, ib. ; necessity
of elecating the intellectual and literary
characler of religious seminaries, 414;
causes of the decline of literary at-
tainments among the dissenters, 415;
reasons tending to excite a spirit of
prayer, for the increase of evangelical
teachers, 418
Clergy of Russia upanimous in their en-

deavours to circulate the scriptures,

Complutensian Polyglotl Bible, compiled

under the patronage of Cardinal Ximenes,

Congratulatory odes, by Robert Southey,

Esq. Poet Laureate, 179
Condemned criminals, great judgement

and discretion requisite in ministers

who visit them, 221, 226
Controversialists, hints to them, 363
Converted Malefactors, objectionable na.

Davies’s ‘ Brand plucked out of the fire',

or brief account of Robert Kendal,

213, 219
Davy on a gaseous compound of carbo-

nic oxide and chlorine, 249
- on some experiments on the com-
binations of different metals and chlo-
rine, 251

and of fluoric acid, 601-2
on some combinations of phospho..
rus aud sulphur, Sec. 604
Dawson's Inquiry into the causes of the

general poverty and dependence of
mankind, 1, el seq.; favourable cha-

racter of the piece, 16
Dean of Wells's sermon before the

Church missionary society, 526, et
seq.; extract illustrative of the spirit and
style of the discourse, 527; the Dean's
remarks on the conduct of the India Di-
rectors, 528; Dr. Buchanan's caution
to beware of men, 529 ; Cubbee, or sacred
verses of Hindoos, inquiry into their na-
lure, ib. el seq.; Mr. Wilberforce's re-
marks on the seizure of the idol and
car of Jaggernaut for arrear of tri.
bute, 520; car of Juggernaut broken
and sold by order of a collector under the
Madras Presidency, 530-1; extracts
from Dr. Buchanan's address, on de.
nying Christ, ib.; on the harvest being
great, 8c. ib. ; Dean Ryder on the
uiriun of spirit among Christians of

different Conmunions, 533-4
Deity of Jesus, and doctrine of the Tri.

nity, Simpson's plea for, 606, el seg.
Dial of life. See Bioscope
Discourse delivered at Boston, N. Ame.

rica, on the deliverance of Europe,
625, el seg.

Discourses for domestic use, by Henry

Lacey, 498, et seq.
D'Israeli's quarrels of authors, 288, el

Dissecting room, onfavourable to the
faith as well as health of pupils, 78;

its cause, ib.
Dissenters, remarks on the indefinite

sense lately attached to the tcrm, 338
Drama, its original purpose, as exbi-

bited in the ancient theatres, 70,

Dramatic poetry, not necessarily con-

nected with the histrionic art, 69,

Drayton's poems, 181
Duschene's reflections of a French con-

stitutional royalist, 624 : right of the
Senate to propose terms to the King ques-

tioned, ib.
Dyer's history of the university and col-
leges of Cambridge, 518, et seq.; re-
verential partiality formerly felt by
scholars for the university where their
minds were trained, 518 ; origin of
that feeling, ib.; its present decline,
and cause of it, 519; no popular his.
tory of Cambridge before written,
520; qualifications of the present
writer, ib. et seq.; subjects of each võ-
lume, 521, et seq.; era of the foundation
of the university, and its founder, 524 ;
its advancement under Edward III. ib.


Liodsey, 118; reformed liturgy intro-

duced, ib. el seg.
Eustace's tour through Italy, 465, et

seg.; qualifications necessary to the
Italian traveller, 466, et seq. ; the
party quit Vienna, 470; defile of the
Alps near Reichenhl, ib. ; pleasing
character of the modern Rhetians,
471; Verona, ib.; account of two rro-
dern exhibitions in its amphitheatre, 472;
colony of the Cimbri and Teutones still
existing in Italy, 473; declining state
of the schools at Padua, 474 ; tbe
Brenta, ib.; Venice, 475; the Rialto,
ib.; cause of the decline of Venice, . ;
villa of Petrarcha, 476 ; instance of Ita.
lian industry, 477; on the supposed
scenery of Virgils Eclogues and Georgics,
488 ; Bologna and its institutions, 480,

seq.; the Rubicon, 482 ; Santissima
casa at Loretto, 483, et seq.; description
of Campagna di Roma, 485; on the
emotions occasioned by classical and
devotional recollections connected
with the cities of Rome and Jerusa
lem, 541, el seg. ; the spirit of the
ancient idolatry, recognised in modern
forms and institutions, 543; Rome
most interesting as the subject of
prophecy, 545; vicio of ancient and
modern Rome from the capitol, 546; me.
terials of ancient Rome probably buried
under the modern city, 548 ; remarks on
some of the paintings in the Vatican, 550;
Raffaello's celebrated painting of the
ETERNAL PATHER, -551; St. Peter's,
552; compared with St. Paul's, 553;
exhibition in St. Peter's on Good Friday
evening, 555; palace of Trajan on the
Lake of Nemi, 556; tomb of Virgil,
557; Solfatara, 558; infallibility of the
pope not a doctrine of the Catholic creed,

560 ; indulgences, 561
Evangelical labourers, Clayton's prayer

for the multiplication of, 413, et seg.
Evangelical pastor, Flável's character

of, 300
Evans's sermons for domestic reading,

495, el seg.; dificulty in selecting
sermons adapted for family reading,
ib. et seq.; requisites in such dis.
courses, 296, short sketch of the au-
thor's life, 296; character of the dis-
courses, ib. el seg.; extracts illustra.
tive of their spirit and manner, 296,

sketch of the denominations of
the Christian world, 486, et seq.; pre-
liminaries, 487-8; arrangement of
the denominations, 491; injudicious
treatment of sonre of the subjects, ib.;

Edible birds-nests, 445
Edinburgh Review, Art. Essai philoso-

phique sur les probabilités par La-
place, 562, 570, et seq.; Reviewer's
dangerous perversion of the principles
of Laplace's work, 570, et seg.; delu.
sive nature of his remarks, 571 ; his
dangerous and salse conclusions, 574; Dr.
Waring on the demonstration of pro-
babilities, ib. et seq.; Reviewer's ar-
gumentation examined and refuted,

in regard to Scripture miracles, 575
Education of the Russian population,

plan to render it universal, 439; be-
Deficial effects likely to result from it
in regard to the Greek church, iš.

what might be expected from
it, if conducted by Christian philoso.
phers, 17; not omnipotent, ib. ; the
mind and heart its primary objects,
13; whosc business education is, or

rather is not, ib.
Eighteen Hundred and Thirteen : a

poem, by Mrs. Grant, 101; extracts
and remarks, 102
Errors of thought, their danger, 77
Essex-street chapel fitted up by Mr.

el seg.

opinions of Arius, 489; modification
of Arian opinions traced, 490; Mo-
ravian tenets ill-defined, 491; crude
notions of the author on the right of
private judgement, 491-2; instances
of uncandid statements, 493; cha-

racter of the work interior, 434
Expeditious arithmetician, by Messrs.

Denby and Leng, 496-7
Faber's treatise on the ordinary opera-

tions of the Holy Spirit, 50, el seq. ;
radical difference in the religious cha-
racter of those who adinit, and those
who deny the doctrines of the Holy
Spirit, ib. ; change induced on the
mind of one who rejects the doctrine,
ib. et seq.; importance of the doctrine,
51; difñculties attending it, 53; ne-
cessity of a holy influence on the
mind, 54 ; some inaccuracies in the
author's statement examined, ib.; Mr.
F.'s remuiks on a resistance of the Holy
Spirit's operations, 56; objections, 57,
et seq.; description of persons whose un-
derstandings are enlightened while their
hearts remain unoffected, 60; effects of
Christianity and results of infidelity con-

trasled, 62-3
Familiar scenes, histories, and reflec-

tions, 514, et seq. ; extracts and re-

marks, ib.
Feathers Tavérn, association of a part

of the Clergy held there to procure
relief in the matter of subscription,

Flavel's character of an evangelieal pás-

tor, 300
Flowers of wit, by the Rev. H. Kett, 184
Forbes's oriental memoirs, 405, et seg.;

immense mass of composition prepared by
the author, 406; his qualifications at
the commencement of his travels,
406, et seq. ; scene of his observations,
409; qualities of the cocoa-nul tree, ib.;
Banian, 416; distress of some monkeys
al the death of a companion, ib.; author's
danger from a cobra di capello, 411; ac-
count of the whip-snake, ib.; nocturnal
visit from a tiger, 412; description of a
Chumeleon, 413; sroingers, 441-2; teak
tree, its durability, ib.; hospital for brutes,
pride of the rich Hindoos, 443; its good
effects, ib.; cheeta, or hunting leopard,
ib.; edible birds-nests, 445; termites,
ib. et seq. ; parrots, their numbers, and
depredations in the rice-fields, 447; salt.
boilers, their wretched situation, 448;
sale of children by their mothers not unfre-
quent at Angenyo, ib.; character of the

Malabar people, 450; caste of the Brah.
mins of Malabar, 450; degraded stote
of the Pooleahs, ib. el seq.; desperate
wretchedness of the Pariahs, 451; Sy-
rian Christians, 452; caverns of Sal-
sette and Elephanta, 452-3; supersti-
lion of a Mahratta chief, 455; admini-
strution of justice, 456; Mahralta army
described, 457, el seq.; desolation altend.
ant on ils progress, 631; dreadful nature
of a field of batlle in the East, 632; pe-
culiar character and manners of the Bhauls,
633; the Tarakaw, a mode of murder,
by way of revenge against oppression,
practised by the Bhauts, 634 ; horrid ,
instance of it, as practised by a tribe

of Brahmius, ib. ; singular account
of the death of a Raj-poot lady, 635;
relections on the low estimate of life
among the Hindoos, 636; inconve-
nience attending Hinduo seroants, 638 ;
religious tolerance between the Hindoos
and Mahmedans, ibo; its probable
cause, 639; iortnre inflicted on an
Hindoo collector to discover his treasures,
640 ; sheep-skin death, ib. ; snakes ap-
pointed guardians of Hindoo treasures,
641-2 ; monkeys tendered subservient to
acts of revenge, 642; 'enviable mode of
procuring a view of a natural exhibition of
wild beasts, 643 ; lion hunt in the forest
of Durlee, 64+; remarkable petition
of a Parsee merchant, 646; ordeals,
ib.; testimony of the author highly
favourable to the advocates for dile
fusing Christianity in India, 617; ge-

neral execution of the work, 618
Fortified places, Carnot's defence of, 92
France, observations on the late treaty

of peace with, 197
French Dictionary, by W. Smith, 494
French language, Worsley's rules for

pronouncing and reading it, 496
Pruits of the Spirit, a view of the graces

that adorn the Christian character,
193; necessarily connected with His
influences, 194; extract on Antinomian
bigotry, ib, el seq.; funatic delusion, 195

Gibbon and Addison, their views at the

close of life contrasted, 382
Glory acquired by a military life, its

doubtful nature, 380
Glory of the latter days, a discourse by

Wm. Roby, 90
Glover, author of Leonidas, the sur.

posed author of Junius's letters, 280;

his political integrity, 285
Golden core, passing through one, a mode of

procuring the remission of sins, by the ra-

jah of Travancore at the instigalion of the comets which appeared in the wiater
Brahmins, 485

of 1811-1812, 383
Govd man's prospect after death, 501-2 Holland and Venice, almost entirely de-
Grant's, (Mrs.) Eighteen Hundred and pendent on other states for corn, 7;
Thirteen, a poeni, 102

have suffered but little inconvenience
Greek bull, 185

from hostile nations on that account,
Greek church in Russia, less supersti- 8

cious than is generally supposed, 431; Holy Spirit, Faber's treatise on the or
its instrumentality in widely propa- dinary operations of the, 50, et seq.
gating the Christian truth, anticipated Home on some peculiarities in the struc-
from the consideration of the purity ture of the organ of hearing in the
of its doctrines, 437; from its exten- Balæna mysticetus of Linnæus, 246
sively circulating the Scriptures, 438;

on the different structures of the
and from the conduct of the Russian solrent glands in the digestive organs
Clergy, 439

of birds, &c. 604

Home's observations, intended to show
Hall's Address to the Rev, Eustace that the progressive motion of spakes

Carey, 85, et seq.; duties of a mission. is partly performed by means of the
ary, distinct from those of an ordinary ribs, 251
pastor, 86, et seg.; vieres of an enlighi. Horne's, Melville, sermon of thanksgir.
ened stalesman and a Christian minister ing on the late peace, 420; extract, ib.
in regard lo missions different, 89

Horsley's, (Bishop) speeches in parlia-
Hamilton's, (Elizabeth), Essays on the ment, 64, et seq.; remarks on the sud-

Understanding, the Imagination, and den advancement to the most elevated
the Heart, 17, et seg.; primary ob- dignity offered to plebeians in the
jects of education, 18; utility of the church, 64; its effects on the conduct
study of mind to those on whom it is of some prelates, 65 ; on Bishop H.
devolved, ib.; necessity of exciting the ib.; intellectual character of his
attention, 19; senses rendered acule by speeches, 66.7; their subjects, ib.;
exercise, 20; causes of the negligent his dignified reproof of levity in a noble
habits of servants, 21-2, and extract ; Lord, 68
hints lowards counteracting them, ib. et Hunter's theory of life, Abernethy's in.
seq.; inquiry into the nature of duty, quiry into the probability and ration-
and its qualifications, 24-5; at- ality of, 75, el seq.; medical prospe-
tention indispensable to clearness of rity not always to be ascribed to me-
perception, 26, and extract ; its effects rit, 76; danger of errors of thought,
on the imagination, 27; and in pro- 77; mind probably acts upon matter by
ducing the emotions of taste, 28; the an intervening substance, 78; dissect-
propensity lo magnify the idea of self, ing rooin unfavourable to the faith as
29, et seq.; extensive prevalence of this well as health of pupils, ib.; its causes,
principle, 31, et seq.; Miss H.'s uppli- ib.
cation of il in respect to those who abstain
from public amusement, 33, et seq.; ob- - Idolatry, ancient, its spirit recogniza.
jections to her application, 34, et seg.; ble in certain modern institutions and
this principle considered in relation to forms, 543
pride, &c. 37; to party spirit, bigot- Immortality of the soul, cannot be dis-
ry, and intolerance, 39; benevolent af. proved by the sceptical, por proved
fections, an antidote against this pro- by the pious heathen, 84 ; brought to
pengity, 41, et seq; ocrine and passive light by the Gospel, ib.
benevolence, 44 ; luman nature exhi- Individuality, a poem, by Martha A.
bits no example of perfect benevo- Sellon, 514
Jence, 45; character of Christ, as re- Infallibility of the Pope denied, by Mr.
vealed in scripture, calculated for bu- Eustace, to be a doctrine of the Catholic
man imitation, 46 ; two chief causes creed, 560
of failure, ib. ct seg. ; general remarks Infidelity, ils results compared with the ef-
on the work, 48.9

fects of Christianuy, 62-3
Heathenish rites, their tendency lo sensua- Inquiry concerning the author of the
lize the mind, 554

letters of Junius, see Junius
Henry's additional experiments on the Irresistibility of the influence of the Holy

muriatic and oxy muriætic acids, 599 Spirit, 56, 58
lierschel's, Dr, observations upon ivo Italy, Eustace's tour through, 465;

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