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plan stated, 111; high merit of the
nervous agency, 220 ; the Author's
function, 223, et seq.
Uwins's compendium of, &c, 320, et
the admiralty in the reigns of Charles
II. and James II., 75, et seq.
dicated from the aspersions, &c. of
sermons, 51, el seq.; remarks of the
Irving's orations for, 343, et seq.
sidency, queries and replies respect-
ing the present state of, 482, et seq.
central portions of the valley of, 473,
Mollien's, M., travels in the republic of
Columbia, in the years 1822 and 1823,
27; see Columbia.
to the restoration, 79, et seq.
written by the late Reu. Charles Wolfe,
different periods, 101, note,
Napier's memoir on the roads of Cefa-
lonia, 294, et seq.; state of the island,
Newinan's, Dr., manual for church
members, 550, et seq. į unbaptized
meetings considered, 551, 2.
present state, 433.
er's discourse on the principles and
tendencies of, 363, el seg.
North America; school for the na-
in periodical publications, 355 ; Ken.
destruction of Jerusalem, 362.
nected with religion, 354, et seq. ;
participants of its spiril, 326.
upon the supposed site of, 314,
the restoration, 82, 3.
of Arabia, 440, et seg.
held at Malta, on the conduct of
Odessa, its population, trade, &c., 548.
Edward Irving, 343, et seq.
the dry chunnel of it, 438, 9.
Paradise Lost, Martin's illustrations of,
519, et seq.
lated by the Rev. E. Craig, 528, et
Wolfe, 124, et seq.
Dove Dale, a furourite resort of Rous-
charucter of Rousseau, ib. et seq.
notice of the work by the brother of Lord
&c. of Mr. Pepys, 77; extracts from his
Cromwell's dissolving the house, 78, 9;
bishops, 85; Sir William Penn, 86.
- popular religious, remarks on the
sacred, 354, et seq. ; improving
Queries and replies respecting the pre-
sent state of the protestant missions
in Bengal, 482, et seq.
Egypt probably indebted to the obscu-
the palace of Medinet Habû, 342, 3.
the misrepresentations, &c. of Cob-
bett, 367, et seg.
117, et seq.
Amulet, 552, et seq.
tin, 519, et seq.
ficance of Russia, as a European
empire, ib.; the various tribes of peo- remarks on his juvenik production, ib. ;
fertility, natural produce, &c., 481, 2.
Joseph Milner, 51, et seq.
Teignmouth in vindication of the
British and Foreign Bible Society,
&c. 185, et seq.
seq.; scene of the early years of Schil- pel in foreign parts, &c. by the
practical medicine, &c. 320, et seq.;
Vane, Sir Henry, his death, 812.
applying the funds of the Bible So-
&c. 185, et seq.
ih, el seg. ; effect of the small-pox among
towards it, &c. 369, et seq.
mances of, 259, el seq.
the author the father of Sir Richard
270, et seg ; the author's reasons for
worship, 272, 3; in writings, &c., 274.
lem, 153, et seq.
Gainsborough, 519, et seq.
&c. 298, et seq.
519, et seq.
Goldsmith, 268, et seq.
the Apocrypha, &c. 377, et seq.
Tale of Paraguay, by Dr. Southey, 328,
in the wilderness, 61), et seq.; design
concluding remarks of the writer, 64.
and enforced on Christian Principles,
by W. H. Stowell, 270, et seg.
tor's Itinerary of, 60, et seq.
on, 65, et seq.
519, et seq.
Wales, Dr. Jones's history of, 90, et
seq. ; curious information by the author,
the Welsh characler, 93, 4.
for his beliefs, 566; occasion of the
sermon, ib. ;
the school of Scottish novels, 13, 14;
tracts, 16, et seq.
519, et seq.
Pole, &c. 369, et seq. ; Capt. Cooke's
Uwins's compendium of theoretical and
his marvels, 462 ; his defence of tbe machinery of his Jerusalem, ib.; the objection against his poem on account of its false views of the achievements celebrated, considered, ib. ; character of Carew's translation of the first five books of the Jerusalem, 463; Fairfax's Godfrey of Bouillon, Hook's first capto, and Hoole's version, ib.; Cary's nasterly translation of Dante, and Rose's Ariosto, ib.; merits of the present version, 464 ; objectionable renderings, ib. ; Lopography of Jerusalem, 465; portrait of Armida, 466; episode of Sophronia and Olindo, ib. et seq. Wolfe, the late Rev. Charles, remains of,
ib. ; trade to South Georgia and the
Red River colony, British North
at Norfolk Sound for the natives, ib. Williams, Dr. Edward, Gilbert's mea
moir of the life and writings of, 281,
117, et seq.; the author first known publicly as the writer of the ode on the burial of Sir John Moore, 117; copy of the ode, 118, 19; song, 119; letter of the author in reference to the composi. tion of popular religious poetry, 120, et seq. ; character of our pational poetry since the restoration peculiarly irreligious, 122, ; profane tendency arising from accommodating sacred words to popular national airs, ib. ; some instances given, 123 ; lines on patriotism, 124, et seq. ; the author's character as a preacher, 127; exordium to the first sermon, ib. ; his impressive appeal to his hearers, 128, 9; difference of feeling occasioned by the disease of the body and that of the soul, 129, 30; the various excuses made by men, for temptation, reducible to two classes, 131 ; first, that our particular temptations differ from those of other men, ib. ; secondly, that all men do the same, ib, ; observations and reflections on the above positions, ib. et seq.; biograpbical notice of the author, 134, et seq. ; be is removed, when under two severe afflictions, to a remote curacy in the north of Ireland, 135 ; his religious and pastoral character, and arduous duties, 135, 6 ; causes of the decline of his health, 136; his habits, and increase of his illness, and
death, 137. Worship, public, different ways in which
the name of the Lord may be taken in vain, during the performance of it, 273,
Williams's select views in Greece, 519,
Wiffen's translation of Tasso's Jerusalem
delivered, &c. 456, et seq. ; remarks on the two different styles of poetry ; viz. the romantic and the classical, ib. ; the romantic poetry paramount in Italy in the sixteenth century, 457; different opinions of the origin of romantic poetry, ib. ; opinion of Schlegel, 457, 8; character of Pindar's poetry, ib.; Schlegel on tbe Greek tragedy, 459; objections to his theory, ib. ; influence of Scandinavian fictions on the poetry of the romantic writers, 460; Schlegel on the three unities of the French critics, ib. ; and on the mythological beroes of the French poets, 460, 1; the attempt to make modern poetry classical injudicious, 461 ; remarks on the objections against Tasso's love scenes, ib.; and