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Abbadie on the deity of Christ, extract
Eschylus, remarks on the genius of, 141.
Africa, travels in, 23; geography of, 33;
Alban, St. martyrdom of, 466.
America, South, voyage to, 185.
Amusements of clergymen, remarks on,
502; three dialogues on, 565, el seq. ;
Angling, its lawfulness as an amusement,
Animals, Braminical tenderness towards,
not always connected with virtue, 566.
Apocalypse, notice of works on, 462.
Arctic miseries, 66.
Arctic voyages by Barrow, &c. 50, et
seq.; enthusiasm and courage of the
early navigators, 51; voyage of the
Zeno's, ib.; voyages of the Cortereals,
52; anecdote of Estevan Gomez, 53;
expedition of sir H. Willoughby, 54;
notices of subsequent navigators, 1583
-1818; ib. et seq.; expedition under
capt. Ross, 56; perilous predicament of
the Isabella and Alexander, ib.; Esqui-
maux, 57; scepticism of Mr. Fisher re-
lative to Baffin's Bay, ib.; remarks on
the getting up of capt. Ross's volume,
58; expedition uuder capt. Parry, ib.;
difficulties of Artic navigation, 59; enthu
siasm of the crew on entering Lancaster's
Sound, 60; magnetic phenomena, 61;
resolute conduct of lieut. Liddon, ib. ;
precarious situation of the ships, ib.;
winter amusements, 62; beautiful
lunar halo, 63; intoxicating effect of
cold, 64; frozen vapour, ib.; sequel
of the expedition, ib.; general re-
marks on it, 65; specimens of the
winter chronicle, 66, et seq.; see
North Georgia Gazette and Parry,
Aristotle's Nichomachean ethics, a new
translation of, 240, 1; singular vicis-
situde in the fame and influence of
Aristotle, 240; his ethics still read,
241; merits of the translation, and
Armenian population, state of, 315.
Arrowhead character, its affinity to the
Ass, the wild, or goorkhur, 316; estimation
of it among the Jews, 520.
Baillie's, Joanna, metrical legends, 428,
et seq.; remarks on author's preface,
428; character of the poetry, 430;
apocryphal nature of the history of
Wallace, 429; Wallace at the barns of
Ayr, 432; peace, 433; legend of Co-
lumbus, 435; legend of lady Griseld
Baillie, ib.; filial piety of the heroine,
436; the happy exiles, 438; sequel,
and epitaph on lady Baillie, 439; re-
marks on irregular versitication, 440 ;
Lord John of the East, ib.
Baillie's, Marianne, first impressions on
a tour on the continent, 282, et seq.;
infidel cant of the writer, 282; French
beauties, 283; féle de St. Louis, ib.;
hospice on M. Cenis, 284; king of
Sardinia, ib.; le Raffaelle des chats, ib.
Barrow's chronological history of voy-
ages, 50, et seq.; see Arctic Voyages.
Bass's Geeek Lexicon, 563.
Bath, oriental process of the, 299.
Bellamy, John, infidel tendency of his
Benson's chronology of our Saviour's
life, 336, et seq.; on what rests the
importance of the inquiry, 336; ex-
tent of the supposed difficulty, 338;
the chronology of Josephus itself per-
plexing, 339; proposed new reading re-
lative to the age of Herod, ib. ; objec-
tion to it, ib.; other discrepancies in
Josephus, 340; on the data for fixing
the death of Herod, 341; author's rea-
soning to fix the commencement of his
reign in July, J. P. 4674, 342; opi-
nions of Lardner, Maun, and the
author compared relative to the date
of his death, 344; inquiry how long
the birth of Christ preceded the de-
cease of Herod, 345; author's reason-
ing to prove that the arrival of the Magi
was prior to the execution of the rabbis,
346; unsoundness of his premises,
ib.; spirit of forbearance character-
istic of the evangelists, 347; the time
respecting which Herod inquired of
the Magi, not that of Christ's birth,
`ib.; author's arrangement of the cir
cumstances recorded by Matthew, ib. ;
.1 precarious nature of his reasonings,
348; difficulties attending the inter-
pretation of Luke ii. 2, ib. ; author's
hypothetical correction of the text, 349;
reasons for preferring the interpreta-
tion given by Campbell after Calvin,
3&c. 850; internal marks of veracity
and competency in Luke, 351; to what
taxing does Luke refer? 352; al-
leged contradiction between Luke and
Matthew, ib.; explanation afforded
by the fact that Tiberius was colleague
with Augustus, 358; import of the
word translated' reign' (nyɛuonias), 354;
-date of Tiberius's proconsular go-
vernment, 355; duration of our
Lord's ministry, ib.; merit of the
Bible Society, British and Foreign,
charge against by Luccock, 204.
Bonaparte, Mr. Scott's remarks on the
genius of, 168; true monument of,
169; character of, interesting only
from his power, 413; meanness of,
4414, 16; portrait of, 417.
Brazil, rapid progress of improvements
in, 196; geography of, 204; notes
relating to, 206, et seq.; see Luccock.
Bretons, the, origin of, 327; degraded
state of, 163, 327.
· Britain, etymology of, 323; aborigines
of, ib.; ancient language of, 325; in-
troduction of Christianity into, 463;
Brook's history of religious liberty, 481,
et seq.; modern date of religions li.
berty, 481; remarks on author's plan
and style, 482; christianity not the
anthor of persecution, but its victim,
483; importance of keeping alive the
remembrance of the days of martyr-
dom, ib.; the puritans martyrs, 484;
attempts of Southey and others to
transpose history, 485; efforts of the
Lollards, &c. in favour of liberty,
487; fatal influence of the act of su
premacy, as regards civil andreli-
gious liberty, 488 ; illegality and in-}
consistency of the first acts of Mary I.,
489; popedom of Elizabeth, 490, the
act of supremacy precluded the pro-)
gress of reformation, ib.; the growth
of ecclesiastical power attributable to
it, 491; sentiments of the Lollards on
this point, ib.; declarations of the Re-
formers, 492; act of supremacy pre-
judicial to real religion, 493 ; the re-
mote cause of the civil war, 494;
character of James I. ib.; book of
-sports, 495; character of Charles I.
496; intolerance of the parliament, 497;
Cromwell a friend to religious liberty,
498; history of the test act, 499;
the comprehension opposed by the
clergy, 501; general remarks on the
Browne, Mr. the traveller, mysterious
murder of, 305.
Bunyan, admirable tendency of his al-
Byron's, lord, Don Juan, notice of, 374:
Calvin, eminence of as a commentator,
Calvinism, on the reproach of, 88.
Canada, hints to settlers in, 370.
Caravansary, description of a, 313
Carey's Dr. J., clue for young latinists,
178, 9 notice of author's 'other
Carpenter's examination of the charges
against Unitarians, 546, et seq.; ad-
mission as to the disingenuousness of
certain advocates of orthodoxy, 546;
deprecation of state patronage in religion,
547; Dr. Hales's denunciation of Uni-
tarians, 548; dissent a part of their
offence, 549; impolicy of such a
mode of conducting the controversy,
ib.; importance of the sabbalk, 550 ;
author himself chargeable with un-
fairness, 551; attack in Monthly
Repository on Dr. Dwight and his
reviewer, ib.; note.
Celts, Asiatic extraction of the, 329.
Cheltenham waters, Gibney's guide to,
Children's books, remarks on, 557, et
Chinese language and literature, remarks
on, 36, et seq.; 41, 2.
Chinese temples, 569; etiquette, 570;
hot-baths, 571; fortune-tellers, ib.
Christ, chronology of the life of, 336,
el seq.; duration of the ministry of,
Chronology, Grecian, remarks on, 131.
Chronology of the New Testament, re-
marks on, 336, et seq.
Church government, importance of right
views of, 398 see Turnbull.
“bistory, see Brook and Hughes.
Churches, on the mutual relation of, 405.
Cobbett, character of as a writer, 280.
Cold, intoxication produced by, 64.
Comprehension, the, opposed by the
- clergy, 501.
Concordances, history of, 459.
Craven's tour through Naples, 385, et
eq; general character of the work,
385; dangerous state of the district
I of Puglia, 386; mock-judges and mock-
"banditti, ib.; history of the Varda-
relli band, ib.; castles of Otranto
and Brindisi, 388; Tarantula, sup-
posed effects and cure of, ib.; aspect
of Calabria, 389; destruction of a
monastery near La Serra, ib.; awful
catastrophe attending the earthquake of
1783, 390; Sicily and Naples com-
pared, 391; legend of a countess of
Nicastro, 592; the Carbonari, 393;
Carbonaro magistrate, 394; Neapoli-
tan literature, ib.; popular classics,
395; lawless and ferocious habits of
the population, ib. ; prevailing intem-
perance, ib. modern Bacchanals, 396;
the involuntary hermit, ib.; remarks on
the recent struggle, 397.
Crawfind's history of the Indian Archi-
pelago, 228, et seq.; commanding po-
sition and advantages of the chain of
islands, 228; geographical features
of the five natural divisions of the
groupe, 229; influence of food on the
physical and moral character, 230; no.
tice of works relative to Java, &c.
231; merits and deficiencies of the
199 present work, ib.; early history of
the islands, 232; introduction of Ma-
hommedanism, ib.; atrocities of the
Portuguese and Dutch, 233; history
of Surapati, 234; enlightened cha-
racter of the chief of Samarang, 235;
Malay character, ib.; running a muck,
ib.; remarkable suddenness of these de-
moniacal · seizures, 236; Javanese su-
? perstitions, ib.; arts and manufac-
tures, 237; barbarism and perfidy in
war, 238; fine arts, &c., ib. ; hus-
bandry, language, and antiquities,
239; ruins of the thousand temples'
at Brambanan, 240.
Cymry, the, origin of, 330.
Cyrus, tomb of, 317.
Dalzel's lectures on the Greeks, 121, el
seq.; utility of classical studies, 121;
pre-eminent interest of Grecian his
tory, 122; character of the lectures,
ib.; editor's apology, 123, notice of
Dr. Hill's lectures, ib.; distribution
of subjects, 124; opening observations
on Grecian history, ib.; connexion of
liberty and genius, 125; the, modern
Greeks not the descendants of the
ancient Greeks, 126; on the veracity
of the Greek historians, ib.; author's
Inis-quotation of Juvenal, in,; autho-
rities for the fact of the cutting the
canal through Athos, 127; the heroic
ages not fabulous, ib.; Homer the his-
torian of the heroic age, 129; author's
assertion that the military art was well
understood in the earliest age, ib. its
utter incorrectness shewn, 130; on
the age of Homer, ib.; on Grecian
chronology, 131; history of the oracle
of Delphi, 132; supplemental details,
133; amphictyonic council, 134;
importance of the invention of letters,
135; remarks on the article, ib.; on
the aorist, 136; illustrations of the
present sense of the aorist, ib.; im-
portance of the study of Greek, ib.; re-
marks on the drama, 138; extraor
dinary formation of the language,
139; account of Sophocles, 140, Es-
chylus, Sophocles, and Euripides dis-
criminated, 141; concluding obser-
vations on the work, 142.
Definitions, on the misuse of, 70, 271.
Deserts, travelling in described, 29; hypo-
thesis as to the formation of, 208.
Dissent, interesting only as the cause of
Divine decrees, remarks on the, 114,
perfections, remarks on, 110,
Divinity of Christ, arguments in sup-
port of the, 256, 260.
Druids, oriental origin of, 329; prac-
tices of, 332, et seq.; poem on the mas-
sacre of, 335.
Dwight's, Dr. Timothy, panegyricon, 97;
parentage of, 98; his early proficiency,
ib.; his intense application at college,
99; his character as a college-tutor, ib.;
attempts to obviate the necessity of
exercise by abstemiousness, ib.; ap-
pointed chaplain to the patriot army,
100; death of his father, ib.; his
filial piety, 101; his conduct as a le-
gislator, ib.; accepts of the pastoral
charge of the church at Greenfield,
ib.; chosen president of Yale college,
102; his bold and decisive conduct to-
tourds the infulel students, ib.; remarks
on the policy which he adopted, 103;
state of the college during his presidency,
104; his paternal conduct to the students,
105; illness and death, ib.; spirit of
his lectures, 109; his reason for wri-
ting out his sermons, 175; attack
upon by a Unitarian writer, 551.
Dwight's, Dr., theology explained, 97,
et seq.; 256, et seq.; high literary
character of the work, 97; memoirs
of the author, 98-106; origin and
design of the work, 106; syllabus of
the lectures, 107; revelation the
foundation of theological science, 109;
style and spirit of the lectures, ib.;
analysis of the sermon on the benevo-
lence of God, and extracts, 110, et seq. ;
review of objections to the doctrine,
112; the existence of physical evil,
apart from moral evil, inexplicable,
ib.; remarks of Leibnitz on the ne-
cessary perfection of the universe,
113; intuitive certainty distinct from air-
tuous confidence, ib. ; proof of the Di-
vine Benevolence from Revelation, ih.;
the decrees of God necessarily productive
of the greatest possible good, 114; on
the circumstances attending the fall, ib. ;
how can a holy being become sin-
ful?'-reasoning of the author, 115;
necessary fallibility of finite creatures,
116; remarks of Leibnitz on the pri-
vative nature of evil, ib.; Divine
equity in the permission of sin yindi-
cated, 117; true cause of Adam's
defection, 118; ultimate reason of the
permission of evil, 119; practical re-
flections on the fall of Eve, 120; four
arguments in support of the Deity of
Christ, 256; if Christ be not God, the
most perfect displays of Divine perfection
will be made by a creature, 257; the
Jews, according to the Socinian
scheme, justifiable, 258; analysis of
Abbadie's reasoning, ib. ; extract from
Abbadie on the love of God
Christ, 259; three important facts de-
cisive of our Lord's divinity, 260; three
infinite Beings necessarily One, 261;
our ignorance of the mode of the Divine
existence renders all a priori objections to
the doctrine of the Trinity nugatory, 262;
on the supposed obstacle presented
by the doctrine to the conversion of
the Jews, ib.; the homage claimed
by our Lord as incompatible with the
Jewish prejudices as the doctrine of
the Trinity, 263; triads of polytheism,
Unitarians renounce the whole
of the Christian system, ib. ; harmony
of Paul and James on the subject of jus-
tification, 265; nature of regeneration,
207; necessity of the Divine agency in
order to effect it, 268; the viner as such
an object of the Divine compassion, 270;
fallacy of a priori speculations, ibog im-
propriety of a certain pliraseology
in speaking of the Divine perfections,
ib.; inaccuracy of author's definition
of love, 271; wilfulness of the sin of
profaueness, 272; on the perpetuity
of the Sabbath, 272; criticism... on
Col, it. 17., ib. ; moral and political
benefits of the Sabbath, 274; import-
ance of religious education, 275, ond
Elder, on the term, 400.al.edino
Election, apostolic use of the doctrine
of, 90; false views of, deprecated, 360.
Erskine on the internal evidence of re-
velation, 180, et seq.; merit of the
work, 180; author's design, ib.; arga-
ment drawn from the harmony of the at-
tions ascribed to God with our ideas of
moral perfection, 181; supposed case of
high credibility in the absence of external
evidence, ib.; remarks on the applica-
tion of it to religious belief, 182;
Christianity sheds the light by which
it is judged, 183; respective uses of
external and internal evidence, ib. ;
true cause of the tranquillity of the wick-
ed man in this world, 184.
Evangelists, spirit of forbearance-cha-
racteristic of the, 347; marks of vera-
cily in, 351.
Evidence, remarks on moral, 18k 19
Euripides, remarks on the genius of,
TM of his private life, ib.; Poussin's defence of
his! Moses striking the rock', 217, biogra-
pher's description of his deluge' 218;
Thypercritical nature of her criticisms
vaexposed, 219; remarks on Michael An-
gelo's last judgement,' 220; Poussin's
plast letter, 223; his death, and epitaph,
iba; Sir J. Reynolds's panegyricou
this merits, ib.; characteristics of his
style, 224; his learning, 225; dialogue
between Poussin and da Vinci, ib.; sum-
hmary remarks on his works, 227.
Greek, importance of the study of, 121,
Greeks, lectures on the ancient, 121, et
isega see. Dalzel.
g) modern, not the descendants of
the ancient, 126.
Guicheny's Italian grammar,
-Hall's, Robert, reply to Cobbett, 277, et
Yo seq.; notice of former publications on
No the question, 277; labour, property,
kr278;* unpopularity of a preaching that
should direct its artillery against indi-
vidual sins, 278; defence of the fund as
wn means of withholding a portion of la-
bour, 279; monstrous nature of Cobbett's
À” sinister · recommendation to the knitters,
280; philippic against Cobbett, ib. ; au-
thor's assertion of his adherence to his
dearly political principles, 281.
Hebrew language, remarks on, 157.
Henry Schultze, and other poems, 143,
el seq. argument of the poem, 143;
1: progress of seduction, 145; death bed,
146; despair, ib.; the great difficulty
of the poet is to imagine, not situa-
tions, but characters, ih.; scene on a
moorland, 148; the Savoyard, 149;
the revolutionist, ib.; the sacked town,
151; the noyade, ib.; the tale pur-
sued, 152; conversion of the Savoyard,
153; merits of the volume, 155.
Hill's lectures on the Greeks, notice of,
Hindoos, moral condition of, 527.
History of England a desideratum, 1;
see Hughes and Lingard.
· Greece, pre-eminent interest
gridof, 122; see Dalzel.
religious liberty, 481; see
Homer, remarks on, 129, 130,
Hooker, key to a curious passage in, 538.
Horace, Wrangham's translation of the
-li-odes of, 502, et seq. ; character of the
geuius of, 503. ******
'Hort's introduction to modern history,
369,70% on the system of outlines
Pinceducation, 370; merits of the
Hughes's Hora Britannica, 322, et
seq.; 463, et seq.; derivation of the
word Britain, 323; theories as to the
aborigines, ib. ; three usurping tribes,'
324; what was the language of the
ancient Britons, 325; three-fold divi-
sion of the nation-Celts, Cymry,
Germans, 326; the Picts, ib. the
Bretons, 327; an Armoric version of
the Scriptures a desideratum, ib. Mrs.
Stothard's account of the degraded
state of the Bretons, ib,; affinity of
the several dialects, 328; defective
arrangement of the work, ib.; orien-
tal character of Druidism, 329; the
Cells of Asiatic extraction, ib,; opi-
nions of Sir W. Jones, Mr. Maurice,
and Mr. Gale respecting the extrac-
tion of the Britons, 330; probability
that the Cymry had a Phenician ori-
gin, ib.; remarkable passage in Dio-
dorus Siculus, 332; the Druids worship-
pers of Apollo, ib.; their serpent-wor-
ship, 333; on the name Arthur, ib.
human sacrifices practised by the
Druids, 334; poem on the massacre of
the Druids by the Romans, 335; ques-
tion whether St. Paul visited Britain,
doubtful and unimportant, 463;
Christianity introduced into Britain
by the family of Caractacus, ib. ;
king Lucius sends missionaries to
Rome, ib.; Mr. Lingard's account
of Lucius, 464; statement of the fact
after Usher, ib.; early intercourse be-
tween Rome and Britain accounts for
the introduction of Christianity, 465;
Dioclesian persecution in Britain,
466; its singular mildness, ib.; state of
religion in Britain, during the fourth and
fifth centuries, 467; creation of a hie
rarchy in Britain, 468; Pelagius, 469;
Mr. Rickards's notion, relative to the ori-
gin of Pelagianism, ib.; objections to the
hypothesis, 470; character of the Bri-
tish heresiarch, ib.; visitations of
Germanus of Auxerre, 471; Britain
replunged into barbarism, 472; state
of the Silurian churches, according to
Gildas, ib.; arrival of Augustine, ib.;
Mr. Lingard's statement of the mis-
sionary's conference with the Cam-
brian prelates, 473; its misrepresen-
tations exposed, 474; state of religion
in Britain prior to Wicklif, ib.;
Humoar, remarks on, 373."
Hurwitz's Vindicia Hebraicæ, 155;
Mr. Bellamy a retailer of infidel ob-
Incidents of childhood, 556 el seg; apo-