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qualifications requisite to a traveller

Through this country, 466
linerancy among the cleigy, the spirit of,

severely animadverted on by Dr. Law,

bishop of Chester, 587
Ivory, on the grounds of Laplace's me.

thod for computing the attractions of
spheroids of every description, 383

on the attraction of an extensive
class of spheroids, 383
James's, (Major) new and enlarged mi-

Jitary dictionary, 98, et seq. ; speci-
mens of accurate translation and de-

finition, ib. et seq.
Japan, see Langsdorff's voyages and tra-

vels, 133, el seq.
Jaqueline, a tale, 395-8; its character

and merit, 399; extract, ib. et seq.
Juggernaut, his car seired, broken, and sold,

by order of a collector under the Martras

presidency, 530-1
Junius, inquiry concerning the autbor

of the letters of, with reference to the
Memoirs of a celebrated literary cha-
racter, 278, et seq. ; mystery, its e-
sects on the mind, 279; Mr. Glover,
the supposed author of the letters,
280; presumptive proofs, ib.; a diffi-
culty stated and examined, 282; a se.
cond difficulty in regard to the hand-
writing; memoir, valuable, as an
historical record, 284; political in.

tegrity of Glorer, 285; extracts, ib.
Kendal, Robert, see Davies's brand

plucked out of the fire
Kett's Flowers of wit, 184, et seq.; er-

tracts, 185
Kidd's sermons for the use of villages

and families, 389, et seq.; favourable
character of the discourses, 390 ; ex-

tracts, ib. et seq.
Knight on the attraction of such solids as

are terminated by planes, and on so-
lids of greatest attraction, 385

on the penetration of a bemis-
phere by an indefinite number of
equal and similar cylinders, 386

on the motions of the tendrils of
plants, 600


's voyages and travels in ra.
rious parts of the world, 133, el seq.;
prubability that the Sandwich Islands
have been reduced under the sole au-
thority of Tamahama, ib.; great in.
tellec*ual capabilities of islanders, ib.
134.; Mowna Rot, its height, &c. ib.;
inaccuracy of our charts of the Japan
Islands, 136; arrival at Mangasaki,ib.;
their reception, 137; the Opperban-
jos, ih.; Russiaos required to surren-
der their cannon, powder, &c. 138 ;
rigorously restricted to their vessel,
139, et sq.; desperate subordination
of the propie, 149; presents for the
Emperor, 143; ambassador's residence
described, 144; procession to the house
of the governor, 148-9; the presents
refused, with the alleged cause, 150;
instance of matchless subordination, 154;
Captain sails northward to St. Peter
and St. Paul, 155; Sachalin, a penin-
sula, 156; jealousy of the Chinese
court more unreasonable than that of

Japan, 157
Laplace's theory of probabilities, 562,

el seq.; continued, ib. et seq.; prinri-
pies of his theory, 565; mode of apply.
ing them, ib.; on the probabiity of
error iu the mean results of numerous
observations, 567, et seg.; application
of the theory to the incestigation of un-

rious phenomena, 568
Lara, a tale, 393, el seq.; extract, 395;

liable in some instances to the charge

of impiety, 398
Law's, (Dr.) charge to the clergy of the

diocese of Chester, 578, el seg.; risi-
tation charges ordinarily of a repul.
sive nature, 579 ; philanthropy of the
dissenters and methodists a great na-
tional benefit, 580; Dr. Li's remarks
on the constitution anıl object of the Bible
Society, 581; luminous illustration of
h's argument, 582; examined and exe,
posed, ib. el seq.; real cause of the
opposition to the Bible Society, 584 ;
alleged cause of the clergy for witb-
holding their cu-operation, 585; ex-
amined and confuted, ib.; unjustifinble
charge against the Lancasterian Schools,
587; his lordship's severe animallversions
on the spirit of itinerancy in regard to the
clergy, ib.; his generous feelings ju
regard to the salaries of stipendiary

curates, 589
Lauderdale's, Earl of, letter on the corn

Jaws, 1, et seq.; leading features of the

work described, 11, 16.
Life, different views arising from the consi-

Lacey's discourses for domestic use, 498,

el seq.; difficulty of selecting sermons
for publication, ib.; character of the
sermons, 500; calmness of mind arising
from confidence in God, 500-1; the

good man's prospect after death, 501-2
Lancaslerian schools, unjustifiable charge

against them in regard to religion, by the
Bishop of Chester, 587

deration of it in its earlier and later stages,

Life, Hunter's theory of, see Hunter

, its low estiinate among the Min-
doos, 636

of the soul, extracted from Kidd's
sermon on the way of life, 390
Lindsey, the late Rev. Theoph., see

Belsham's memoirs, 113
Lion hunt in the forest of Durlee, near

Cambay, 644
Lofft's Laura, or anthology of sonnets,

502, et seq;; Gray's sonnet to the memory
of West, with critical remarks, 502-3 ;
Sonnet from the Italian of G. Cotta, 504;
from Shakspeare, 505; construction of
the sonnet, ib.; author's fanciful ana-
logy of the sonnel and the lones of a mu-
sical octave, &c.,507; sonnet in France,
Germany, &c., 509; extracts, 510,

et seq.

Lord's Prayer, Mann's short discourses

.un, 6.30

Mahratta army described, 457-8
Mann's short discourses on the Lord's

Prayer, 630, extract, ib.
Malthus's observations on the effects of

the corn laws, l; his reasoning in-

conclusive, 16
Maude's Kingdom of God, a sermon,

Meadley's memoirs of Algernon Sydney,

256, et seq.; his situation and circum-
stauces unfavourable to the develop-
ment of his character, 257; probable
cause of the high estimation in which
his name is held, 258; sketch of his
life, ib. et seq.; noble conduct of one
of Cromwell's soldiers, 259; Sydney
approves of the

sentence against
Charles I. ib.; preserves the life of the
prince of Wales, (Charles Il.) ib.; re-
tires to the continent, ib.; his charucter
of the French court, ib. et seq.; singular
instance of his hanghty independence,
262; picture of France under Louis XIV.
203; revisits England, 264; M. Baril-
lon, 265; arrest and condemnation
of Sydney, 266; his intrepid reply lo

the executioner, 267
Mease's picture of Philadelphia, 302,

et seq.; defective nature of our inform-
ation respecting the character, habits,
&c. of the Anglo-Americans, 302 ;
public opinion in Britain greatly ad-
ranced before policy and law, 303;
the national character not to be esti.
mated by the conduct of the governors,
304; remarks on national prejudice,
ib. ; Philadelphia built by Penn after

the model of Bahylon, 306; substratum
of the city, ib; progressive population
of the city and liberlies, 308 ; conirest
between American and London porter,
309; American press, &c. 310; stole of
periodical literature, ib.; circuil court
of Philadelphia, ib.; Penn on capital
punishment, 312 ; management of crni-
nals, 313; religious societies, 314 ;
charitable institutions, ib.; pecu•
liarities attending the formation of the
national character of the Anglo-Ame-

ricans, 315
Memoirs of the Queen of Etruria, writ-

ten by herself, 590, et seq.; prince of
Parma appointed to the throne of
Tuscany, 590; state of the palace at
Florence, 592 ; queen appointed re-
geot on the demise the king, 25.;
dethroned by order of Buona parte,
ib.; imprisoned on account of an at-
tempt to escape to England, 593;
her harsh treatment from Gen. Miollis,
her jailor, 593 ; liberated, ib.; estimate
of her intellectual character, 593;
seizure of the Pope, 596.7; enthusi-
astic altachment of the French to the
Pope, in his progress towasıls Paris, 598 ;
alarm of Buonaparte, and return of the
Pope, ib.
Memoirs of a celebrated literary and

political character, see Junins
Merivale's Orlando in Roncesvalles, a

poem, 227, et seq.; works of the poet
most interesting, as furming faithful
and lively records of national charac-
ter and manners, ib.; favourable esti-
mate of the author's taste and judge-
ment, 229; analysis of the poem, aud

extracts, 229, et seq.
Miaco, the residence of the Dairi, the

ecclesiastical sovereign of Japan, 146
Military Dictionary, by Major James,

Mind, necessity of a holy influence on

the, 54
Missionary, a poem, 69, et seq.; drama-

tic poetry, its claims to attention ; 69;
not necessarily connected with the
histrionic art, ib. (note); original pur-
pose of the ancient drama, 70, (note);
subject of the poem, and extracts, 71,

et seq.

Modern Parnassus, a poem, 458, et seq.;

enlightencd criticism, distinguisbed
from satire, ib. et seq.; subjects of the
poem, ib.; Bloomfield's poetic claims
considered, 461-2; source of the
writer's satirical criticism, 453 ; hints
to the author, &c. concerning tbe pre-
requisites to readers of poetry, 164

Monkeys, instance of their distress and

affcction for a dead companion, 410
Moonsbine, 183
Moral influence of Buonaparte's despotism

peculiarly dreadful, 627
Mowna Roa, its height and remarka-
ble for


National character of a people not to be

estimated by the conduct of their go-
veruors, 304
Nature, sketcb from, 300-1.; extracts, ib.
New England contains but one profess-

edly Unitarian chapel, 122
Newport Pagnel, origin of the institu-

tion there for the education of candi-
dates for the Christian ministry, 413

Old age, delusive error arising from impro-

per views of il, 391
Oran reduced by Cardinal Ximenes, 331
Orlando in Roncesvalles, a poem, by

Merivale, 227, et seq.
Orton, Job, his inclination to rank Mr.

Lindsey with the silenced and ejected
ministers, repugnant to reason and

scripture, &c. 130
Padua, decline of its schools, 471
Parnassian wild shrubs, by W. Taylor,

Parrots, their numbers, and destructive na.

ture in India, 447
Paulinus's Epistle to Celantia, 382
Peace of mind arising from confidence in

tie care of God, 500-1
Persecution, Chandler's history of, by
:*Mr. Atmore, 237, et seq.
Petrarcha's villa described, 476-7
Phædo, a dialogue on the immortality

of the soul, translated from the Greek
of Plato, 79, et seq. ; frivolous argu-
ments advanced by Socrates, 80;
Wollaston's argument examined, so,
et seq.; Butler's argument stated, 82;

distinctness of the soul and body, 83-4
Philadelphia, Mease's picture of, 302,

et seq.; built by Penn after the model of

Babylon, 306. See Mease
Philanthropy of the dissenters and me-

thodists a great national benefit, 580
Philosophical transactions of the royal

society of London, fór 1812, part I.
214, et seq.; peculiarities in the struc.
ture of the organ of hearing in the
Balæna Mysticetus, 246 ; chemical
researches on the blood, and sume
other animal Auids, 247; gaseous
compound of carbonic oxide and
chlorine, 249; eruption of a volcano

in the sea, 250 ; primitive crystals of
carbonate of lime, bitter spar, and
iron spar, 251; progressive motion
of snakes performed by means of the
ribs, ib. ; combinations of different
metals and chlorine, ib.; on the ac.
tion of poisons on the animal system,
253. Part I). Additional experiments
on the muriatic and oxymuriatic acids,
599; on the motions of the tendrils of
plants, 600; account of some expe-
riments on different combinations of
fluoric acid, 601-2; experiments on
the influence of the brain on the gene.
ration of animal heat, 603; on the
structures, &c. of the solvent glands,
in the digestive organs of birds, &c.
604; on the combinations of phos
phorus and sulphur, ib. Mathematical
papers. On the grounds of Laplace's
method for computing the attractions
of spheroids of every description, 383 ;
on the attraction of an extensive clask
of spheroids, ib.; Dr. Herschel's ob
servations on two comets which ap-
peared in 1811, 1812, 383; on the
attraction of such solids as are termi.
nated by planes, and on solids of
greatest attraction, ib. ; on the pene-
tration of a hemisphere by an indefi-.
nite number of equal and similar 'cy-
liuders, 386; observations on the
measurement of three degrees of ti e
meridian, ib.; on a periscopic came-

ra obscura and microscope, 388
Pinkerton on the present state of the

Greek Church in Russia, See Platon
Platon's present state of the Greek

Church in Russia, translated by Pin.
kerton, 429, el seg.; Russian empire,
our notions of its religion, &c. jocor-
rect, ib. ; grounds for anticipating its
rapid improvement, 430-1 ; supersti-
tion of the Greek Church not so great
as generally supposed, ib.; Mr. Pin-
kerton's qualifications for, and object
in writing, 432 ; on the reverencing of
pictures, with remarks, ib.; religious
sentiments of the metropolitan, 435 ;
sketch of the work, ib.; Platon on the
present state of man, and the sacrifice of
Christ, 436; probability that the Rus-
sian Church will speedily become
more scriptural in its forms of devo-

tion, 437, el seg.
Plato's dialogue on the immortality of

the soul, see Phædo.
Poet, his works peculiarly interesting

as forming faithful and lively records
of national character and manners,

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Poet and Painter seldom united in one

pocm, 187


Poisons, observations on their action

on the animal system, 253
Pope, bis seizure by order of Buona.

parte, 596; enthusiastic behaviour of
the French during his journey to Paris,
598 ; alarm of Buonaparte, and order
for the Pope's return, ib.
Popery, remurks on, in the Velvet Cushion,

Portfolio, 286
Portugal, its subjects busied in enslave

ing the Africans, 198
Prayer, Dissenters accused of underva.

luing its importance, 356-7; prayer,

the employment of angels, 357
Predestined Thief, or a dialogue be-

the Royal Society, 292; Charles the
Second's waggish lest of their philosophia
cul qualifications, 292; Bisbop Sprat's
unchristianizing political spirit, 293;
melancholy complexion of the literary

history of Warburton, and extract, ib.
Queen of Etruria, memoirs of, written

by herself, 690, et seg.; Gen. Mzolur's
harsh treatment of her during her capti-
vity, 593

tween a Calvinistic teacher and a con-
demned thief; translated from the
Latin of Archbishop Sancroft, with
an Application to the recent case of
Robert Kendal, by the Elitor, 213,
et seg.; cffensive tendency of the work,
ib.; author's design in publishing it,
214; accordance of parts of the dia-
Jogue with some of the Articles of the
Church, 215; tendency of Calvinistic
principles 'examined, 216, et seq.;
Appendix, and Mr. Davies's Brief Ac-
count, 219 ; principles of Calvinism
inapplicable to Kendal's case, ib.;
glaring mistatement of the editor, ib. ;
unwarrantable declarations of Mr.
Davies respecting the conversion,

&c.' of Kendal, 220-1; cautions to
ministers who visit condemnei crimi-
nals, 291; objectionable nature of
the accounts of 'converted malefac-
tors,' 222, el seq.; late' conversions,
224; 'penitent thiet, peculiarities of

his case, 225.
Priestley, Dr. bis admissions that we

know nothing of the nature of God,614
Probabilities, Laplace's theory of, 562,

Rebellion against Charles I. unjustly charged

upon the Puritans by the Velvet Cushion,
34+; its sources, as given by Lord
Clarendon, Bishop Burnet, and Dr.
Moulin, 344, el seg.; unconstitational

application of the term rebellion, 347
Reflections of a French constitational

royalist, 624
Reformation preachers, their excellencies,

Religious seminaries, necessity for elevating
their intellectual and lilerary, as well as

moral character, 414
Repentance explained and enforced, by

J. Thornton, 294-5
Report of the committee of the Church

missionary society, 526
Residence in a Pagan country usually injá.

rious to the moral and religious character,

Reverencing of pictures in the Greek Church,

Platon's remarks on, 434
Reynolds, Shee's commemoration of,

see Shee
Rhetians, their amiable character, 471
Robinson's Plea for the Divinity of

Cbrist, Archdeacon Blackburne's opi.

nion of it, 194-5
Rodriguez's observations on the mea-

surement of three degrees of the me-
ridian, conducted in England by Lt.

Col. Mudge, 386
Rome and Jerrisalem, their tendency to

excite classical recollections and derd-

tional sentiments, 541, el seg.
Rome, most interesting as the subject of

prophecy, 545 ; '•viere of ancient and
modern, from the lower of the capital,

Rose's, Rt. Hon. G. speech on the corn

laws, 1
Pouse's doctrine of chances, or theory

of gaming, 562, et seg. design and
contents of the work, 563

et seq.

Puerperal fever, Armstrong's facts and

observations relative to’it, 400, et seq.
Puritans unjustly accused by the Velvet

Cushion of the rebellion against Charles
I., and of his murder, 344; source of
the troubles of his reign, as given by
Lord 'Clarendon, 344 ; by Bishop
Burnet, ib.; and Dr. Moulin, 946


Quarrels of authors, 288, et seq.; 'con.

tents, 289; mixed nature of the claims
of this work to public attention, 290;
author's ind try, 291 ; a int, ib.;
character of the work, ib. ; Dr. South's
sarcastic remark on the inembers of

Sachalin united to Tartarý by sand bills,

probably formed by the Amour, 156-

Saint Peter's, exhibition in it on the

evening of Good Friday, 555

Sandwich Islands probably form one

sovereignty, 133 ; intellectual powers

of the natives, ib. et seq.
Scott's light shining out of darkness, a

sermon on the late peace, 421 ; er-

tract, 422
Scripture prints, the old masters, hav.

ing belonged to the Church of Rome,
were ill acquainted with their sub-

jects, 192; absurd representations, ib.
Sellon's Individuality, a poem, 513; ex-

tract, 514
Sermons for domestic reading, by the

Rev. J. Evans, 295, et seq.; their cha-
racter, 296; extracts illustrative of
their spirit and manner, 298, et seg.

for the use of villages and fami-
lies, by Thornuill Kidd, 389, el seg.

on the occasion of the late
peace, 419, et seg.
Shark's fins, a valuable article of trade lo

China, 415
Shee's commemoration of Reynolds,

186 ; features of resemblance between
the painter and the poet, ib.; not
mere copyists of, ib.; should seize the
imagination of the spectator or reader,
187 ; objections to West's large histo-
rical pieces, ib.; difference between
their modes of attaining their objects,
186; the lwo characters seldom

united, 187
Simpson's plea for the Deity of Jesus,

and the doctrine of the Trinity, 606,
el seq.; his entrance into life, 606;
persvaded by Mr. Lindsey to study
the Bible, and purchases une in conse-
quence, ib.; becomes curate of Rams-
den, in Essex, 607; Bishop of Lin-
coln's testimony to his good conduct,
ib.; Bishop of Chester silences him on
the plea of methodism, 607; restored
to his former situation at Macclesfield,
608 ; sccond attempt to get him si-
lenced, and another church built for
him, 609; his intention to quit the
church presented by his death, 16.;
his liberal opinions concerning the right
of private judgement in religious malters,
610; analysis of the work, 611; its
character, ib. ; Unitarians blind to
the doctrines of the aucient Church,
612; doctrines of the New Testa-
ment not calculated to leave a Unita.
rian impression on the miod, 643 ;
admissions of Dr. Priestley that we
know noihing of the nature of God,
614; Socinians cannot know what
can or cannot consist with the unity
of God, 615

Sketch from nature, a moral poem, 300-

l; extracts, ib.
Smith's French dictionary, 494
Snakes appointed guardians to conceal.

ed treasures among the Hindoos, 641.

Home's observations on the
progressive motions of, 251
Socinianism on the decline in England,

119, et seq.; ill founded representa-
tions of its rapid conversions apolo.

gized for by Mr. Belshain, 122
Socinians cannot know what can or

cannot consist with the Unity of God,

Socinus, the character of his system,

Sulfatara, description of the plain, 558
Sonneis, anthology of, or Lotft's Laura,

502, et seq.
Southey's congratulatory odes, 179, ef

seg.; ex'racts, ib.
South's, Dr. sarcastic repark on the

members of the Royal Society, 292
Southwark Auxiliary Bible Society, se-

cond anni:al report of it, 178
Sprat, Bishop, his violent political pre-
judices induce him to unchristianze

Milton, 293
Stendy Resolution eremlified in the conduct

of The three Hebrew Iruths ; from Kidd's

sermons, 392
Stipendiary curates, Dr. Law's generoas

feeling in respect to their salaries, 589
Strull's Rape of Proserpive, translated

from Claudian, 363, el seg.; inquiry
concerning the deciension of laste
among the Romans, ib. et seq.; cha.
racter of Claudian as a poet, 366; his
manner not happily cauunt by his trans-
lator, instances, ib, el seg.; extract, 367;
on the choice of language, as connec:-
ed with poetical composition, 369;
extracts illustrative of the work, and
of the translator's poetical qualifica-

tious, 373
Sunderbunds described, 449 ; wretched,

condition of the Molio.jes or sali-

boilers in those districts, 448
Sunderland, Dr. Armstrony's successful

treatment of the puerpera' levi's ihere,

and in its neighburhood, 400, el sog.
Sutcliffe, Mr. extract froin the obitnary

of, 561
Syilney, Algernon, Meadley's memoirs

of, 256, el seq. ; instance of his hunghty,
independence, 202 ; his intiepid reply to

the executioner, 267
Teak cree, ils durability, 449
Termites, or write ants, their destructive

nature, 443

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