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sale of the college during his presidency,
J04 ; his paternal conduct to the students,
105 ; illness and death, ib. ; spirit of
his lectures, 109; his reason for wri-
ting out his sermons, 173 ; attack

upon by a Unitarian writer, 551.
Dwight's, Dr., theology explained, 97,

el seq.; 256, el seg. ; high Jiterary
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 seg. ;
review of objections to the doctrine,
119; the existence of physical evil,
apart from moral eyil, inexplicable,
ib. ; remarks of Leibnitz on the ne-
cessary perfection of the universe,
113; intuitive certainty distinct from uir-
luous confidence, ib. ; proof of the Di.
vine Benevolence from Revelation, ill. ;
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;
piecessary fallibility of finite creutures,
116; remarks of Leibnitz on the pri-
vatice nature of evil, ib. ; Divine
equity in the permission of sip yindi.
cated, 117; true cause of Adam's
defection, 118; ultimate reason of the
permission of evil, 119; practical re-
Meclions on the fall of Even 120; four
arguments in support of the Deity of
Christ, 256; if Christ be none 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 to
Christ, 959; three important facis de
cisive of our Lord's divinity, 260; three
infinile Beings necessarily One, 2017
our ignorance of the mode of the Divine
eristence 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 polyiheism,
264 ; Unitarians renounce the whole
of the Christiav system, ib. ; harmony
of Paul and James on the subject of jus.
fification, 205; nature of regeneration,

967, necessity of the Divine agency in
order lo effect u, 268; the rimer assurh
an object of the Divine comprission, 270;
fallacy of a priori speculations ib.; im-
propriety of a certaio pliraseplogy
in spraking of the Divine perfections,
ib. ; inaccuracy of author's definition
of love, 971; wilfulness of the sin of
profaveness, 972; on the perpetuity
of the Sabbath, 979;. criticism on
Col, ii, 17., ib; moral and political
benefits of the Sabonth, 974; jarport-

ance of religious educatiou, 275,917)
Elder, on the tera, 400. 50/199243
Election, apostolic use of the doctrine

of, 90 ; false views of, deprecsled, 360.
Erskive on the internal evidence of re-

velation, 180, el seq. ; merit of the
work, 180; author's design, ib.; arga.
ment drawn from the harmony of the 4t-
lions 'ascribed to God with our ideas of
moral perfection, 181; supposed cox 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 interaat eridence, ib.;
trye cause of the tranquillity of the wick.

ed man in this world, 184.552
Evangelists, spirit of forbearance seba.

racteristic of the, 347 ; murks of bette
cily in, 351.

Evidence, remarks on moral, 18k to
Euripides, remarks on the genius pf,

Evil, considerations on the origiu of, 119,

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Fisher's journal of a royage of discovery,

50 ; author's former work, 58; see

Arctic voyages
French character, remarks on, 169;

413; 417.

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Georgia, travels in, 289 ; see Porter, HI
Georgian women, 295.

Gibney's medical guide to the Chelten-

ham waters, 381, 2.
Gold, fatal consequences of grubbing

Graham's, Marią, life of Poussin, 1914,
el seg, ; birth and early life of Poussin,

becomes intimate with Magni
and Quesnay, ib.; addicts, himsell
to architecture, 215; porerty-ill-

ness-marriage, i.; criticism on his
1.' death of Germanicos,' ib.z. appoint-
ed painter to the French king, 216;
leaves Paris ia disgust, ib. creedotes



me of his private life ib.; Poussin's defence of Howard, lomb of, 291.
his! Moses striking the rock!, 217, biogra- Hughes's Horæ Britannicæ, 32), el

pher's description of his deluge' 218 ; seg.; 463, et seq.; derivation of the
Thypercritical nature of ber criticisms word Britain, 323; theories as to the

exposed, 219; remarks on Michael An. aborigines, ib. ; ' three usurping Iribes,'
pelo's + last judgement,' 290; Poussin's 324 ; what was the language of the
1 last lekker, 223; his death, and epitaph, ancient Britons, 325 ; three-fold divi-
friba; Siride Reynolds's panegyricou

sion of tbe nation-Celts, Cymry,
vs ibis merits, ib. ; characteristics of his Germans, 326; the Picis, 16.; the
pas style, 294 ; his learning, 225; dialogue Bretons, 327; an Armoric version of

berzoeen Poussin and da Vinci, ib. ; sum- the Scriplures a desiderabum, ib. , Mrs.
mary remarks on his works, 427.

Stothari's account of the degraded
Greek, importance of the study of, 121, state of the Bretons, ib.; affinity of

the several dialects, defective
Greeks, lectures on the ancient, 121, et arrangement of the work, ib., orien-
"sega i see Dalzel.

tal character of Druidisa, 329; the
modern, not the descendants of Cells of Asiatic extraction, ib. i opi-
the ancient, 126.

nions of Sir W. Jones, Mr. Maurice,
Guicheny's Italian grammar, 179, 80. and Mr. Gale respecting the extrac-

tion of the Britons, 330; probability
Hall's, Robert, reply to Cobbett, 277, el that the Cymry had a Phenician ori-

seg. -; potice of former publications op gin, ib. ; remarkable passage in Dio-
3.) the questiou, 277; labour, properly,

dorus Siculus, 332 ; the Druids worship-
33978; unpupularity of a preaching that pers of Apollo, ib.; their serpent-wor-

should direct its artillery against indi. ship, 333; on the name Atlhur, ib. ;
vidual sins, 276; defence of the fund as human sacrifices practised by the

by means of withholding a portion of la- Druids, 334; poem on the massacre of
bour; 979; -monstrous nature of Cobbell's the Druids by the Romans, 335; ques-
& sinister recommendation to the knillers, tion whether St. Paul visited Britain,

280 ; philippic against Cubbett, ib. ; au- doubtful and unimportant, 463 ;

Thor's assertion of his adherence to his Christianity introduced into Britain
.:' early political principles, 281.

by the family of Caractacos, ib. ;
J · Hebrew language, remarks on, 157.

king Lucius sends missionaries to
Henry Schultze, and other poems, 143, Rome, ib. ; Mr. Lingard's account

el seq. ; argument of the poem, 143 ; of Lucius, 464 ; stelement of the fact
13 progress of seduction, 145, deach bed, afler. Usher, ib. ; early intercourse be-

146; despair, ib. ; the great difficulty tween Rome and Britain accounts for
1 of the poet is to imagine, not situa- the introduction of Christianity, 465;

tions, but cbaracters, ih. ; scene on a Dioclesian persecution in Britain,

moorland, 148; the Swoyard, 149; 466 ; ils singular mildness, ib., slule of
* the revolutionist, ib. ; the sacked town, religion in Britain, during the fourth and

151 ; the noyade, ib. ; the tale pure fifth centuries, 467; creation of a 'bie-
sued, 152 ; conoersion of the Savoyard, rarchy in Britain, 468; Pelagius, 469;
153; merits of the volume, 155.

Mr. Rickards's nolion relative to the ori-
Hill's lectures on the Greeks, notice of, gin of Pelagianism, ib., objections to the

hypolhesis, 470; character of the Bri-
Hindoos, moral condition of, 527.

tish heresiarch, : ib.;. visitations of
History of England a desideratum, 1; Germanus of Auxerre, 471 Britaja
paisee Hughes and Lingard.

replonged into barbarism, 172state
Greece, pre-eminent interest of the Silurian churches, according lo
of, 129; see Dalzela

Gildas, ib.; arrival of Augustine, ib.;
religious liberty, 481 ; see Mr, Lingard's statement of the misa

siooary's conference with the Cam.
Homer; remarks on, 129, 130.

brian prelates, 473; its misrepresen-
Hooker, key to e curious passage in, 538. tations exposed, 474 ; state of religion
Horace, Wrangham's iranslation of the in Britain prior to Wicklif, ib.;
bit odes of, 502, et seq. s character of the Humoar, reinarks on, 373.
of gevius of, 503., a no

Hurwitz's Vindiciæ Hebraicæ,' 155;
Hort's introduction to modern history, - Mr. Bellamy a retailer of jobdel oba

369,70; on the system of outlines jections, 156.
jor reducation, 370; merits of the
work, ib.

Incidents of childhood, 356 el seg; a po

ib. et seq.

ib. el seq.

logy to our young readers, 556;
general remarks on children's books, 557;
Mother Bunch, 558; all sorts of ex-
citement injurious in childhood, 559 ;
utility of parables and apologues, ib.;
Bunyan, ib. ; religious stories of quese
tionable utility, 560; merits of the
present work, ib. ;

i Peler Simons;'
Immortality, a poem, 366, 7; different

kiods of immortality, 366; merits of

the poem, ib. ; specimen, . ;
lodia, progress of the unissions in, 357;

sketches of, 522 et seq. ; future prose

pects of, 5:30.
Indian Archipelago, bistory of, 228 et

jeg. see Crawford.
Indians, clains of, 371; Seminole, anec-

dotes of the, 188.
Inquiry into demand and consumption,

69; character of the pamphlet, 85.
Italy, state of religion in, 167.
Jackson, General, character of, 187.
James's sermon on the death of Berry,
: 170 et seq.; fugitive nature of funeral

sermons, 170; character of Mr.
Berry, ib. ; agthor's talents as an ora-
tor, 171, the practice of reading ser-
mons deprecated, ib. ; apology for rea-
ders, 172; Chalmers-Toller-Spen-
,cer, ib. ; a good speaker may be a bad
reader, 173; utility of writing ser-
mons at length, ib. ; Dr. Dwight's
reasons for the practice, ib. ; disad-
vantage of the memoriter habit, 174 ;

raw preachers; ib.;
James, I. character of, 494 ; absurd po-

licy of, 545.
Jamieson's grammars of rhetoric and

Jogic, 443—5; merits of the volumes,
$ 443; unfortunate criticism on Thom-

son, ib.; and on Horace, 444 ; definilion

of the pun, ib.
Java, srorks relating to, 231 ; supersti-

tions &c. of, 236.
Johnson's, Lieut. Col., journey through

Persia, potice of, 303.
Johuson's, Thomas, reasons for dissent,
564,5; dissent interesting only as a
canse connected with religion, 564 ;

merits of the tract, ib.
Josephus, chronology of perplexed, 339,

Justification, harmony of Paul and

James on, 265.

Lawson's - woman in India, 361, 5;

apostrophe to a deceased daughter, 364.
Lay preaching, apology for, 445 e seg.
Leibnitz, extracts from the Theodicee

of, 113, 116.
Leifebild's, Christian temper, 212 el seg;

importance of insisting on Christian
morality, 242 ; opposite errors of
doctrinal and practical preachers, ib.;
on the circumstances of the serinon.
on the mount, 244 ; Itue use and bent."
ings of our Lord's discourse, 245, on the
ennobling infuence of Christian princi-
ples, 246; cumonition in reference to a
respect of persons, 247 ; on the obliga-

tion to cullitate the grace' af merkness,
Letiers from Portugal and Belgium, 421

el seg. ; just idea of military atfairs to
be derived only from the details, 421;
prowess of a German hussar, 492; savage
disciplinarian, 422 ; anecdotes of rar,
ib. ; power of national music, 421;
anecdotes, ib. ; behaviour v Wellington
before the battle of Walerlao, 426; ke-
roic conduct of the 92nd, ib., anecdote

of the Emperor Alexander, 428.
Liberty, connexion of with genius, 125;

religious, modern date of, 481 ;
see Brook.
Lingard's bistory of England, I d seg i

the history of England a desideralun,
l; qualifications of the author, 2;
his catholic prejudices instanced in
his account of king Eyfiid, &c. ib.;
bis disingenuous account of S. Dun-
stan, 3; catastrophe al Colne, 4;
transactions between fleory Il, and
Becket, ib. ; panegyric op Brcket by
Mr. Berington, 5; bishop Foliu's
letter in the Cotton MSS., ib. papal
excommunication of king Jolin, 6; apa-
logy for that monarch's becoming the vas-
sal of the pope, ib.; contemptuous es-
timate of Wiclif, 8 i adroit misrepre-
sentation of that reformer's conduct and
doctrines, ib. ; citation from Mr. Ba-
ber in refutation, 9; Lollards charged
by a bishop with being followers of
Mahomet, 10, note ; pitiable prejudice
of the author, 10; remarks on bis
history of the reign of Henry VIII.,
ib. ; stale of the realm at the death of
Edward VI., 11; counter-statement
from the “ life of Latimer," 12;
value of author's labours in all that
regards the secular history, 13; ac-
count of the wilenagemots, 14 ; wealth
of England under the conqueror, 15;
effects of the Norman invasion, ib. ;
character of Henry II., 16; true wie

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Labour, not a measure of valve, 77; lo be

regarded as property, 278 ; may be legi-
timately withheld from an overstocked
market, 279.

tory of the enterprise, 27; sunda
showers, 28; Sockna, ib. ; paying tri-
brite, ib. ; travelling in the desert, 29;
Mourzook, 30; distressing erigeucy
of lize era ellers, ib.; singular tribe of
Arabs (Tuarick), 31; the dromedary
or maherry, ib. ; drove of slaves, ib. ;
Tombuctoo, 32; course of the Nil,
33; singular mode of drawing water,
ib. ; disinterested conduct of a native, ibai
decih and burial of Mr. Belford, 34 ;
general remarks on the voluine, 35.

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ture of magna eharta, 17; original
composition of parliament, ib., his-
tory of Bishop Gross teste, 18; cha-
racter of Edward I., ib. ; character of
Wallace, ib.; Crecy and Agincourt,
19; character of Richard Ill., 20;
ballle of Flodden-field, 21 ; general me-
rits of the work, 23 ; author's misre-
presentatious relative to Lucius, 464 ;

and Augustine, 473.
Lollards,the misrepresentation of,8; efforts

of in favour of liberty, 487; influence
of in Scotland, 533; sentiments of,

Luccock's notes on Brazil, 193 et seq. ;

moral influence of scenery disproved
by facts, 193; degraded character of
The Brazilians, 195; contents of the
volume, 196; rapid advance of im-
provement in the Brazilian capital,
ib, ; portrait of the prince regent, 197 ;
loyalty of the citizens, 198; remarks
on mob-loyalty, ib.; new ecclesiastical
arrangements in Brazil, 199 ; success
ful application of salire, ib.; impor-
tant benefits conferred on the Bra.
zilians by their presen sovereign, 200;
inefficacy of capital punishments,
ib. ; beneficial consequences of the incore
poration of the colonies with the mother
country, 201; liberty of the press,
202 ; contrast between the policy of
Portugal and that of Britain' towards
her Ainerican colonies, 203 ; political
relations and po pects of Brazil, ib. ;
geography of Brazil, 204; charge
against the B. and F. Bible Society re-
latige lo their Spanish testament, ib. ;
reply to the charge, 205 ; generul de-
scription of the lowlands of S. Brazil,
206; sand-bills, ib. ; Brazilian farms,
207; hypothesis as to the formation of
deserts, 208; the Piedmont of Janeiro,
ib.; forest on fire, 209; transition from
the forest tracts to the dozons, ib. ; de-
scription of the table-land of Brazil,
910; hill of iron ore, 211 ; view near
Villa Rica, ib. ; pernicious effect of the
gold mania, 212; curious expedient
for throwing off the scam of the popula-
tion, ib. ; fatal consequences of the
discovery of the western mines, 213;

state of the slaves, ib. ; slave-trade
** to be extirpated only by the civiliza-

tion of Africa, ib.
Lyou's travels iu Africa, 23 et

'tice of the previous' enterprises of
Park, Pedfie, and Horneman, 23;
object of author's mission, 24; de-
scription of the Marabouts, 25; man-
ners and customs of Tripuli, 26; bis-

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M'Cries life of Andrew Melville, 532 el

seq.; merits of the work, 532; pa-
rentage of Melville, ib. ; influence of
the Lollards in Scotland, 533; state
of learning in Scotland at this period,
534 ; Melville studies under Rainuss,
ib. ; affecling death of his pupil, 535;
testimony borne to Melville by Beza,
ib. ; anecdote of Melville's presence of
mind, 536; is appointed principal of
the university of Glasgow, ib. ; rich.
ness of his conversational talent, ib, i
anecdote of his intrepidity in enforcing
discipline, 537; his heroic reply to the
regent, 538 ; erplanntion of a curious
prissage in Hooker's Eccl. Pot., ib. ;
anecdote of his rencounter with Caldcleuch,
539; his daring conduct as moderator
of the general assembly before the king,
540; declines the authority of the
privy council, ib. ; retires to Englaod,
541; account of the fate of part of the
Spanish Armada, ib. ; absurd policy of
James 1.543; his faculty for disputation,
ib.; Melville summoned to London,
544 ; denvunces Bancrofl before the privy
council, ib. ; committed to the tower,

545 ; his death, 546.
Mahomedans, state of, in India, 539;

in China, 571.
Malthus on political economy, 69 et

seq.; present state of the science, 69;
author's fondoess for definitions, 70;
objections to his definition of wealth,
71; what is wealth, 72 ; on the terms
productive and unproductive, ib.;
Malthus and Say at issue as to the
corner-stone of Adam Smith's work,
73; Ricardo's distinction between
riches and value, ib.;, on the term
value, 74 ; logomachy between Mal-
thus and Ricardo as to the ultimate
measure of value, 75; on the rule of
barter in the early stages of society,
76; author's preference of money as a
standard of relative value, ib., cost of
production the real basis, but not the
measure, of price, 77; cohy labour cane

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seg. ; no.

lines on seeing the sun set for lo
months, ib. ; whistlers, hurrmers,

drummers, 67.
Observations on certain rerbal dispat

in political economy, 69, et seq. ; fures
of author's remarks on Malthus's te
dication of the science, 70; ajutis
to M. Say's notion of value, 74; lates
nob a correct measure of value, 77; cba

racter of the pamphlet, 85.
Observations on Hebrew idiom, 157, 8;

Granville Sharp's rule respecting To:
conversioe, 157; author's Theorem, i.;
application of it to the sacred tert, 153;
objectionable nature of the rendering,

Olive branch, origin of ils symbolic meas.


not be a measure even in theory, ib. ; pa.
radox of Ricardo, that commodities
may fall with a relative rise of wages,
78; author's able resutation of the posi-
lion, ib. ; on a mean between corn
and labour as the measure of value,
79: different measures in different
cases, the most manageable and ac.
curate, ib. ; remaining topics of the
work, ib. ; Ricardo's definition of rent
exceptionable, ib. ; cultivation, not
demand, the origin of rent, 80 ; ou-
thor's three causes of rent, 81; the lat.
ter two causes, not of rent, but of
high prices, ib. ; author's notion, that
diminsshed fertility would lessen the quan-
tily of land cultivated, 82; its fallacy
exposed, ib. ; on the connexion be -
tween the interests of the state and
those of the landlord, 83; author's
revolling view of the consequences of the
progress of society, ib.; the capitalist,
according to his representation, a so-
cial nuisance, 84 ; high character of

the author, 85.
Martyn, rev. H., testimonies to his ad.

mirable character, 319,529.
Melville, Andrew, life of, 532, el seq. ;

see M Crie.
Morrison's memoir of the embassy to

China, 569, et seq. ; advantages of
the author in journeying in China,
569; prevalence of idolatry, tem-
ple to the god of kine, ib.; establish
ment of 1000 priests, ib ; author finds
a son making a coffin for his father, ib. ;
temples, 570; alliance between reli.
gion and the stage, ib. ; Chinese eti-
quette, ib. ; Chinese Malthus, ib. ;
penny hot-baths, 571; fortune-tri.

lers, ib.; Mahommedans and Jews, ib.
Muck, running a, 235.

Painters, remarks on celebrated, 220.
Parry's journal of a voyage, 50; decco

rations avd merits of the volume, 68;

see Arctic Voyages.
Paxton's illustrations of the boly Scrip-

tures, 514 et seq. ; importance of
this class of biblical literature, 514;
plan and contents, 5!5; description of
Carmel, 516; origin of the symbolit
meaning of the olive branch, ib. ; au.
thor's obligations to Bochart, 517;
incantation of serpents, ib.; parallel
passage in Bochart, 519; the ers,
520; Eastern stair-cases, 521; notice

of errors, ib.
Pelagius, parentage of, 469; character

of, 470.
Persepolis, ruins of, 318.
Persia, the most interesting country in

the world, 290; early bistory of, 298.
Persion enlerlainment, 301; improvisa-

lore, 308; manners, 312 ; painters,

Poetry, modern, remarks on ; 49, 50;

146; 373; 428; 440.
Political economy, works on, 69, 277;

present state of the science, 69; see

Porter's travels through Georgia, &c.

289, et seg.; notice of preceding tra.
vellers, 289; Persia the most inte-
resting country in the world, 290;
destructive timber-worm, 291 ; tomb of
Howurd, ib.; the Don, or Tanais, 292;
count Platoff, ib.; first sight of Cauct-
sus, 293 ; Tiflis, 294 ; demoralization
of the Georgians owing to the Russians,
ib.; Georgian women, 295 ; destructie
avalanche, 296; Agui, the ancient ca-
pital of Armenia, 297; Mount Ann-
rat, ib. ; apocryphal nature of early
Persian history, 298; Tabrces, ib.;

Naples, Craven's tour through, 385, el

seq.; see Craven.
Narrative of a voyage to the Spanish

main, 185 ; et seq., character of the
South American contest, 185; charac-
ter of General Jackson, 197; ferocious
nature of the Seminole war, 188 ; in-
stance of generosity in a female Indian,

Neapolitan literature, 394 ; population,

character of the, 395.
Newton's three enigmas, 461, 2; au-

thor's theory as to the secret of the
Eleusinian mysteries, 461; falal ef-

fect of the carnivorous regimen, ib.
Noble's Arabic vocabulary, 460, 1.
North Georgia gazette, 50; merits of

the volume, 65; arctic miseries, 66;

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