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pearl fisheries assigned to Messrs.
Rundell and Bridge, ib. note; a pa-
tent to establish steam-boats on the
Orinoco granted to Colonel Hamilton,
&c., ib. ; Columbia not an eligible
country for English agriculturists,
31 ; ascendency of British influence,
ib.; jealousy and mis-statements of M.
Mollien on this subject, 31, et seq. ;
route of Captain Cochrane, 33, 4;
design and value of Colonel Hall's
• Columbia,' 34; route of M. Mollien,
ib. ; character of his work, ib ; notice
of his former travels in West Africa,
ib.; Captain Cochrane's directions for
travelling in this country, 35; melan-
choly picture of the banks of the Mag-
dalena, 36; dangers from crossing the
Andes, ih.; Captain Cochrane's descrip-
tion of the disastrous passage of the An-
des by a division of the patriot army,
37, el seq. ; appalling passage of the
paramo of Cerradera, 39; passage of
the Quindiu, ib. ; Caplain Cochrane's
account of his joarney over it, 39, 40 ;
cruelty and deserved fate of a Spanish
officer, 40; wretched life of the cargueros
or men of burden, ib.; predilection of
the robust yonng men for this mode
of life, ib.; dangers attending this
mode of travelling, 41 ; character of the
Columbians, by M. Mollien, 41, 2; his
portraits of the military leaders, Bolivar,
&c., 42, el seg. ; remarks on Mr. Hip-
pisley's character of Rolivar, 46; the
probable stability of the present form
of government considered, 48; the
present aspect of the government,
49; advantage to the country from
the abolition of slavery,ib. ; testimony
of Humboldt in favour of free labour,
50; suppression of the smaller monas-
tic establishments in Columbia, ib.
Columbus, the first discovery of;' a song,

Conception, the town of, its population,

&C., 411, 12.
Cochrane's, Captain, journal of a resi-

dence and travels in Columbia, during
the years 1823 and 1824, 27; see

Confession, auricular, remarks on, 325.
Correspondence relative to the prospects

of Christianity, &c. in India, 482, et

Costello's, Iouisa Stuart, songs of a

stranger, 108, et seq. ; the spirit's song,
168, 9; to my mother, 169; the first
discovery of Columbus, 170 ; Colabah,
the camel secker, 170, et seg.

Cracow, its wretched state, 240, 1.
Craig's translation of Pascal's thoughts

on religion, &c. 528, et seq. '; criti.
cism of Voltaire on the Provinciale,
528, 9; Pascal's triumphant defence
againt the charge of unfaithful citation,
529; character of the Pensées,
529; admirable work of the Abbe
Guenée, entitled, Letters of certain
Portuguese Jews to M. de Voltaire,
530; excellent remarks of the author on
the degrading influence of the popish sua
perstition, 531; appeal to the protestant
population of Britain, to make exertions

in aid of their popish brethren, ib.
Crayon's, Geoffrey, tales of a traveller,

65, et seq. ; character of the present
tales, 65; the author's statement of his
plan, 66, 7 ; extract from the bold dra.
goon, 67, 8; Wolfgang, 69, et seq. ;
portrait of the captain of banditti, 72;
manners, &c. of the bandilli of Abruzzi,

72, et seq.
Dawson, Lieut. George Francis, pro-

ceedings of a general court martial
held at Malta respecting his condact,
1, et seq. ; peculiar claim of the pre-
sent case to public attention, 1 ; re-
marks occasioned by the ex parle
statement of the present affair in the
pablic papers, 2 ; extract from Lieut.
Dawson's leller to the bishops, in justifi-
cation of his conduct, 3, 4 ; proceedings
on the festival of the image of St. Lo.
renzo, ib. ; conduct of Captain Atchi.
son, 4 ; procrastination of the inquiry
into the conduct of Lieut. Dawson
and Captain Atchison, 5; conduct of
the Duke of Wellington, 6; unjust
act of Sir Thomas Maitland, ib. ; the
president of the court martial a Ro-
man catholic and foreigner, 7; Lieut.
D. compelled to decline making his
defence, ib. ; appeals from the deci-
sion of the court, ib. ; the court mar-
tial severely censured, and ordered to
re-assemble, and consider bis defence,
ib.; its mitigated sentence, ib. ; re-
marks on the position of his Majesty's
advisers, that orders issued by au-
tlıorities legally constituted, are law-
ful,' 7, 8; defence of the order, for disa
obeying which the two officers were ca-
shiered, 8, 9; nature of the service re.
quired of the Brilish officers and troops,
at the popish ceremonies in Corfu,
Malta, and the Mauritius, 9; remarks
on the proceedings against the two
officers, 9, et seq. ; noble conduct of

Marcellus, the centurion, and Casa
sianus, 11 ; general, interest excited
in favour of the two British officers,

Death of the first-born, in Egypl, medita-

tion on, 62, et seg.
Dewint's and Hughes's views in Pro.

vence, and on the Rhone, 519, el seq.
Diseases termed nervous, the most fre-

quent in modern times, 100.
Dove Dale, a favourite resort of Rousseau,

Druses, origin, religious tenets, &c. of,
303, et seq.

their principal towns, &c. 148,

et seq.

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Fletcher's discourse on the principles

and tendencies of congregational non-
conformity, 363, et seg.; to be a dis.
senter not a desirable thing, 364 ; the
principles treated of in the present dis-
course, ib. ; the principles of nonconfor-
mity identical with those of protestantism,
ib. ; remarks on the state of discipline in

dissenting churches, 365, 6.
France, Normandy excepted, the most

unpicturesque country of Europe,

Fraser's narrative of a journey into

Khorasan, 418, et seq.
Gainsborougb's studies of figures, 519, et

Galt's fictions of Scottish life, remarks

on them, 15.
Germany, Russell's tour in, 227, et seq. ;

France, with the exception of Nor-
mandy, the most unpicturesque coun.
try in Europe, 227; the author's
route, 228 ; German and French cook-
i ery, ib. ; M. de Stael's description of
Weimar, 229; state of society al, ib. ;
character of the grand duke, 230;
notice of Wieland, 230,1; of Goethe,
231, et seq. ; his novels, 233, 4; cha.
racter and conduct of the grand
duchess, 234 ; her interview with, and
dignified conduct towards Bonaparte,

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et seq.

2.34, 5; atrocities of the Russians and
Austrians, 235; admirable conduct of
the ducal family, 235, 6; university of
Jena, 236; total absence of discipline
among the students, ib. ; their charac-
ter and conduct, under the name of Bur-
schen, ib. et seq. ; their secret societies as
landsmannschaften, 238, 9; opposed by
the government, and their cautious con-
duct, ib. ; wretched stute of Cracow,
240, 1; depraved morals of the Viennese,
241, 2; political character of their public
men, 242 ; pilgrimage to Mariazell,
242, 3; character of thc Austrians, 243;
Austrian police, 244; system of espio-
nage, 244, 5; portraiture of Prince
Metternich, 245, 6; the aristocracy of
Britain a political and moral phenome-
non, ils causes, 24%.
Gilbert's memoir of the life and writ.

ings of Dr. Williams, 281, et seq. ;
sketch of the life of Dr. Williams, ib. ;
he enters the school at St. Asaph, 282;
acquires a distaste to become a clergy-
man and quits the school, 282, 3; er-
ercise of his mind under religious im-
pressions, 283,4 ; is placed under the
tuition of a clergyman, with a view

Edinburgh Bible Society, vindication of

its proceedings relative to the Apo-
crypha, &c., 377, et seq.

statement of
the committee of, relative to the cir-

culation of the Apocrypha, &c., 185,
East's sabbath harp, 354, el seg.
Engraving, present state of the art,

519, et seq.; the order in which inven-
tion has travelled through the differ-
ent forms and stages of art, 519; pro-
bable origin of sculpture, ib.; of paint-
ing, 520 ; engraving not discovered
by the ancients, ib. ; claims of Fini-
guerra to its invention, 520, 1 ; high
merits of some modern engravers,
521; superior skill of Sharp, 522 ;
skill in the principles and practice of
design, too frequently neglected by
the engraver, ib; system to be pur-
sued in the education of a youth
possessed of real feeling for art, 523;
state of the English school of engrav-
ing, prior to and during the eigh-
teenth century, 524; state of the art
in France and Germany, ib.; present
state of the English school, ib. ; cha-
racter of " Turner's rivers of Eng-
land,' 526; • William's select views
in Greece,' ib. ; illustrations of War.
wickshire,' 526 ; ' views in Provence,'
ib.; 'Martin's illustrations of Milton,'

527; notice of some other works, ib.
Essays and letters, by John Kitto, 273,

et pl.
Ess, Leander Van, his extensive circulation

of the scriptures, 327.

Pever, its nature, &c., 214, et seq.
Fisheries, pearl, of Columbia, monopoly

of, assigned to Messrs. Rundell and
Bridge, 30, rote.

to entering into the ministry of the thor's statement of the design of her
established church, 284, 5; re- work, 174, 5; its contents, 175; il-
nounces his intention on seeing the pro- lustrative extract, exhibiting both a' me-
faneness of some candidates for the dium and a model of admirable religious
holy office, 285; enters the dissenters'

instruction, 175, et seq.
academy at Abergavenny, 286 ; ex- Hall's, Colonel, Columbia, its present
tracts from his diary about this time,

state, 27.
286, ei seq.; becomes tutor to some Hall's sermon on the death of Dr.
youug men destined for the Christian Ryland, 511, et seq.; the churge that
ministry, 289; judicious advice of Dr. the gospel neglects to cullivale friends!
Davies, 290 ; list of his various ship considered, 311, 12; specimen of
works, 291; removes to Birmingham, a spiritual friendship in the beloved
and afterwards to Rotherbam, ib. ; disciple and his Lord, 512, 13, 14;
publishes his essay on the equity peculiar privileges of the Evangelist
of Divine government, &c. 291, 2; afler the resurrection, 514; sketch of
the author's delineation of the character the character of Dr. Ryland, 515, 16;
of Dr. Williams, 292, et seg.

his early connexion with the Baptist
Goldsmith's, Oliver, rising village, a missionary society, 516, 17; joys occa-

poem, 268, et seq.; letter from ano- sioned by the consideration of the reunion
ther Oliver Goldsmith, to another Henry of the just in a future state, 517, 18.
Goldsmith, 268 ; extract from the poem, Harmony, the late purchase of Mr, Owen,
ib. et seq. ; Bishop of Nova Scotia's of Lanark, in North America, descrip-

notice of the Author and his poem, 270. tion of the town, grounds, granaries,
Good's, Joba Mason, study of medicine, 80. Sc. 477, et seq.
97, et seq.

Harp, the Sabbath, by the Rev. J. East,
Gorham on the apocryphal contro-

554, et seq.
versy, 377, el seq.; see Guardian Heraclea, description of the valley of, in
Christian, and Apocrypha..

the island of Cefulonia, 295, 6; fine
Gorham's statement, &c. on the im- view from the neighbouring summits,

propriety of circulating the apocry- ib,
phal books, indiscriminately inter- Heshbon, ruins of, 144.
mixed with the sacred writings, 185, Holiness, personal, March's importance

of to the Christian ininister, 555, et
Goëthe, nolice of; his novels, 8c: 231, seg.

Holmay's travels through Russia, Si-
Graphic illustrations of Warwickshire, beria, &c., while suffering total
519, et seq.

blindoess, 532, et seq.
Greece, Williams's select views in,
519, et seq.

Il Pastore Incantato, a drama, Pom-
Groser's six lectures on Popery, 322, peii, and other poems, 164, et seq. ;

et seq. ; subjects of the lectures, origin and dramatis persone of the
324 ; remarks on the declared insuf-' • Enchanted Shepherd,' 165; solilo.
ficiency of the Scriplures, ib.; pope quy of the guardian spirit, 165, 6; plot
John XXII. threatened to be burned of the drama, 167.
as a heretic, ib.; note; auricular con- Indians, North American, advantages pos-
fession considered, 325; on the assumed sessed by the preacher of the Gospel
authority of the pope, in regard to pe-

among them, 180.
nance, excommunication, &c. 325, 6 ; Irving's orations for inissionaries after
all the adherenis of popery do not par- the apostolic school, S43, el seq. ;
ticipale in its spirit, 326, et seq. ; ex- the apostolic and the modern mis-
tensive circulation of the bible, and of sionary placed in very different cir-
his own translation of the new tesla- cumstances, 344 ; Mr. Irving's re-
ment, by Leander Van Ess, 326, et marks on prudence as a Christian qualifi-

cation, ib. ; drilt of the Author's ora-
Guardian, Christian, on the apocry- tions, 346; his attack on the cha-
phal coutroversy, 377, el seq.

racter of the missionaries, ib. ; reply

of Mr. Orme, 346, 7; his interpreta-
Hack's, Maria, familiar illustrations of tion of ihe scriplural expression the

the principal evidences and design • Son of perice,' 348 ; requisite qualifi-
of Christianity, 173, et seq.; the au- cution lo the office of un apostle, 349;

et seq.

extract from M7. C. Anderson's discourse on the Christian spirit essential to the triumph of the kingdom of God,

351, et seq. Jena, university of, 236; dissolute cha

racter of the students under the name of Burschen, ib, et seq.; the landsmann-, schaften, their secret societies, 80.,

238, 9. Jerusalem delivered, Tasso's, Wiffin's

'trapslation of, 456, et seq. Jerusalem, Moore's poem on the destruc

tion of, 362. Jerusalem, Strauss's Helon's pilgrimage

'to, 153, et seq. ; purpurt of the work, ib..; detail of the plan, 153, 4 ; Helon is early taught to reverence Jeru. salem, 155, 6; historical sketch of the rise of the kingitom of Judah, 156, 7; Helon's first visit to the holy land, 157, 8; ceremony of the wave sheaf, 159 ; his examination before the Sanhedrim, on devoting himself to the sacerdotal office, 160; is invested with the sacerdotal robes, 161; detail of the official services of the priests and Levites in the temple, 161, 2; the ninety-second

psalm, 163. John XXII., pope, threatened to be

burned as a heretic, 324; note. Jones's, Dr. history of Wales, 90, et

seq. Journal of a residence in Chili, 406, el

seg. Jowett's Christian researches in Syria

and the Holy Land, &c., 298, et seq. ; paramount claims of Syria to the attention of Christian missionaries, 298 ; peculiar difficulty of a Christian missionary in Syria, 300; protestant England has not a protestant government, ib.; note; the author's arrival off the coast of Saide, ib. ; sees the country lighted up with fires, on the eve of the festival of the holy cross, ib.; he lands at Beirout, and meets Messrs. Fisk and Lewis, 301 ; protestant institution at Antoura, ib.; missionaries assembled there, ib. ; its numerous convents, &c., ib.; the Author visils the nunnery, 302; is introduced to the prince of the Druses, ib. ; M. Gandolfi's account of the conduct of the Druses on becoming initiated, 303; Author's remarks on it, ib. ; origin and religious tenets of the Druses, ib. et seq. ; sect of the Ansairies, 305; Gibbon's account of them, 306, 7 ; notices of them by Burckhardt and Niebuhr,

308 ; question how far the Druses may resemble the Wahbabees, ib.; the Author visits the convent of Yb. zunar, 309; his interview and conversation with the Greek procurator, 310; remarks on the present state of Greece, ib. ; Beirout, Aleppo, Jerusalem, the central stations of the Syrian Roman Catholic missions, in a state of decay, 311; present state of Saide (Sidon), 312; old Tyre, ib.; its ruins, &c., ib.; the Author preaches at Acre, 313 ; its population, ib.; state of the Latin CODvent, and of the popish mission, 313, 14; remarks on the site of the mountạin of precipitation, 314; mount of the beatitudes, ib. ; the Author's feelings on the first view of Jerusalem, 315 ; his reflections respecting visiling whal are called the holy places, 315, 16; and on the tendency of a pilgrimage to ihe holy city, 316, 17; wretched state of the Christians, at the time of his visit, 317 ; probable advantage that would be gained by the utter abandonment of Jerusalem by the Christians, 378, 9; reflections on the restoration of the Jews to the land of their fathers, 379,


Key to Dr. Carey's Latin versification

siinplified, 470. Khorasan and Turcomania, travels in

by J. B. Fraser and M. N. Mouravier, 418, et seq. ; valuable researches of Mr. Elphinstone and Mr. Moorcroft, 418; object, &c. of Mr. Fraser, 419; his correction of the positions of some principal places in Persia, ib. ; dangers of his voyage from Bombay to the Persian gull, 420 ; fatal effects of the epidemic of Sheeraus, 421, 2; he joins Mr. Rich and Dr. Jukes, at Sheerauz, 422 ; death of Mr. Rich by the epidemic, 423 ; specimen of Persian falsehood, 423, 4; death of Dr. Jukes, 424 ; Mr. F. assumes his diplonjatic character, to secure bis papers, &c. ib.; rapacity of the the Persians, ib. ; hazardous visit to the tomb of Fatima, ib.; arrives at Tehran, 425; death and excellent character of the Shah's eldest son, ib.; proof of his admirable address, ib.; great abilities of Meerza Abdool Wahab, secretary for foreign affairs, ib. ; contemptible character and base conduct of Meerza Abool Hussein Khun, late ambassador to England, 426,

; Futch Allee Kban, poet laureate
of Persia, 427; base character of
the king, 427, 8; amusing instance of
self-inflicted torture, 428 ; suspected
assassination of Mr. Browne by the
express order of the king, ib.; Mr.
F. quits Tehran as a travelling mer-
chant, ib.; state of Seinnoon and
Damghan, 429; unpleasant adventure
at the village of Meyumeid, 429, 30;
remarkable instance of the spirit of
clanship in the east, 431; revenge
generally the measure of punishment
in Persia, ib. note; legend of the
Saffron caravanserai, 432; curious ud-
venture there, 432, 3; Nishapore, its
various vicissitudes and present state,
433; Mushed, capital of Persian Kho-
rasan, ib. ; the Author's hazardous visit
to the mausoleum of Imaun Rexa, 435,
6; his critical situation at Mu.
shed, present state of Bockhara, its
reigning sovereign, population, &c.,
437; kingdom of Kokaun, ib.; pre-
sent state of the former powerful
empire of Khairesin, ib. ; real ob-
ject of the embassy of M. Mouravier
to Khiva, ib. ; his account of the dried

channel of the Oscus, 438, 9.
Kitto's essays and letters, 275, et seq. ;

sketch of his early life, education,
&c. 276; is engaged to write in the
Plymouth journal, 277; his account
of his deafness, 277, 8; fears he is

becoming dumb, 278.
Krimea, present state of, 549.

nal holiness to the Christian minister,
554, et seq. ; on happiness, 555; per-
šonal holiness in the Christian minister
necessary to a well-grounded assurance
of the divine approbation, 555, 6.
Martin's illustrations of Paradise Lost,'

519, et seq.
Mausoleum of Imaum Reza, description of

it, 435, 6.
Medicine, study of, by J. M. Good,

97, et seq. ; design of the work, 97;
reply to the question, Is there any
reality in medicine? 98; indications
of a hostile feeling in professors to-
wards their own vocation, ib. ; the
art of medicine entitled to the con-
fidence and gratitude of the public,
99; the nugatory nature of medi-
cine not to be assumed from the con-
tinuance of disease, ib. ; the dis-
eases termed nervous, the most fre.
quent in modern times, 100; causes
of the lessened sickness and mor-
tality of the times, ib. ; table of the
law of mortality at two different pe-
riods, 101, note ; inference of the
available influence of remedial attempls
to shorten the duration of fever, 101 ;
proof from the Author's description of
the spasmodic cholera of India, 103 ;
and by reference to the works of
Hippocrates, ib. ; question respecting
the influence of medical doctrines
upon medical practice, 104 ; proof
of the great sacrifice of human life to
false theory, ib. ; different practice
of the French and of the English
physicians, 105; variety of opinions
prevalent among our specu-
latists, ib. ; probable cause of the
great improvement of practical medi-
cine in the present day, 105; rea-
sons for objecting to the Author's
classification and nomenclature of
disease, 106, 7; mode of defining
and designating without the aid of an
artificial system, 108; certain pro-
posals of the Author highly worthy
of attention, ib.; objections to a
merely analytical and topographical
method of cultivating the art, 109;
the question of unprofessional medi.
cine considered, ib. ; the bent to be
given to unprofessional inquiries,
ib. ; probable advantage from unpro-
fessional inquiry, in effectually
undermining quackery, 110; Mr.
Moore on the proclaimed virtues of nose
trums, and on lists of cases, 110, 11 ; an
insuperable objection to the Author's



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