AMERICA and the Americans, by a Citizen

of the World, 240; treatment of the
blacks in America, 241; see Garrison,

Murat, and Stuart.
American colonization society; see Garri-

son's Thoughts on African Colonization.
Annual biography and obituary, for 1833,

Anti-slavery reporter, No. 104, 138; see

Garrison's Thoughts.
Arnold's, Dro principles of church re-

form, 176; extracts, 176—79.
Auldjo's sketches of Vesuvius, 212 ; de-

scription of Vesuvius, 213; view from
the highest point, 216.

Blair's inquiry into the state of slavery

amongst the Romans, 273; universal
prevalence in former times of slavery,
274; originated in war, ib.; ancient
slave-trade, 277; extract from Mr. Hal-
ley's sinfulness of colonial slavery, 279
-Al; the Roman slavery admitted of
greater mitigation than our colonial sys-
tem, 283; slavery in the Grecian states,
ib.; Christianity ameliorated the condi-
tion of the slave, 285, 6; it shall annul it

in toto, 287.
Brown's, Dr., biblical cabinet, Vol. II.,

119; its contents most useful, ib.; me-
rit of Calvin as a Bible interpreter, ib. ;
German Bible critics, 121; the treatises

contained in this volume, 122, 123.
Buccaneer, the, 40; characters in the tale,

41; extracts, 41, 42; Cromwell's daugh-
ter, 45; author's account of Cromwell,
47; Milton, 52.

Causes of the French revolution, 361;

written by lord John Russell, ib.; what
is meant by the causes of the French
revolution ? ib.; its causes, according to
the Quarterly Review, 362; Louis XVI.
had less to do in causing the overthrow
of the monarchy than Marie Antoinette,
363; the French philosophers, 364 ; the
effect of their writings would have been
inconsiderable but from other causes,
365 ; example of the United States a
cause of the French revolution, 366, 7;
financial disorders, 367; the real causes
of the revolution, 368; extract from M.
Aug. le Comte, 369-371; our revolu-
tion in the times of Charles I., 371, 2;
Chenevir contrasts the French Revolu-
tion with il, 373–5; the pretended
fears of the Quarterly reviewer, 375;
the French revolution could not have
occurred in England, 377; the social

staie in England, 378–83.
Chesney's, Captain, reports of the naviga-

tion of the Euphrates, 263; its feasibi.
lity, ib.; extracts, 263-5.
Church reform, Arnold on, 176.
Clarke's concise view of the succession of

sacred literature, 332; a valuable guide
to the student, 333; the fathers no long-
er the principal sources for theological
learning, ib.; the Greek writers to be
preferred, ib. ; a character of Chrysos-
tom, 334; Boælius, 335; Aldhelmus,

Cobbin's, Ingram, moral fables and para-

bles, for infant minds, 94; specimen,

the falling kite, ib.
Colton's, Calvin, manual for emigrants ;

see Statistical Sketches of Upper Cana-

Canadas, the, as they now are; see Statis-

tical Sketches.


Conder's wages or the whip, 544.

Euphrates, navigation of, 263.
Cropper's vindication of a loan of fifteen

millions to the West India planters, 544. Fergusson's practical notes made during
Curtis's existing monopoly, an inadequate a tour in Canada, &c.; see Statistical

protection of the authorized version of Sketches of Upper Canada.
scripture; see Oxford Bibles.

Fifty-one original fables, with morals, &c.,

embellished by R. Cruickshank, 91;
Davenant's, Bishop, exposition of St. sjrecimens, 92; author's object, ib.

Paul's epistle to the Colossians, trans Flowers of fable, culled from Epictetus,
lated by Josiah Allport, 123; Davenant's &c., 91; deserve high praise, 92; many
birth, &c., 124, et seq.; anecdote of former collections objectionable, ib.;
Liud, 126; Davenant's works, 127; poetical extract, 93.
Bishop Hacket, 128; letter to Bishop
Hall, 130; the exposition of the epistle Garrison's, W. Lloyd, thoughts on African
to the Colossians, 130, et seq.; extracts, colonization, 138; the American colon-
134-36; defects of the elder commen ization society, 139; anti-Christian spirit
tators, 132; Davenant a sublapsarian, towards the coloured Americans, ib.;
136; our religion too often turned into General Jackson's proclamation to the
materials for contention and strife, 137; free people of colour, 141; their intelli-
excellence of this translation of Da gence, &c. ib.; extracts, 141-145; is it
venant's works, 137, 8.

lawful to enslave a man for his colour?
Davis's true dignity of human nature, 534; 146, 7; the ludicrous antipathy the
extracis, 534-36.

coloured races are held in, 147; ertracts
Douglas's address on slavery, sabbath pro on the side of colonization, ib. et seq.;

tection, and church reform, 351; the Russia, in a comparison with America,
West Indies, ib.; man can have no pro has the advantage, 149; our Christian
perty in man, 352, 3 ; who is profitted ministers should protest against Ameri.
by the system? 353-56; nothing now can slavery, 150; other wrongs inflicted
for it, but immediate abolition, 356; ob on this race, 153–6; we look to Eng.
servance of the sabbath, a religious duty land with hope, 158; the expediency of
and a civil privilege, 357.

early emancipation, 159--61.

Gilly's memoir of Felix Neff, pastor of the
Elijah, by the author of “ Balaam,” 260; High Alps, 23; originated, in part, by

object of the work excellent, ib.; cr life of Oberlin, ib.; Oberlin was Neff's
tracts, 261, 2.

model, ib.; Aborigines of the High Aing,
Eliot's, Archdeacon, christianity and slav. 23, 24; history of Neff, 26; he quits the

ery, 383; evidence of the advocates for army, 27; his zeal in the ministry, ib.;
slavery, ib.; first impressions of Euro his opinions on separation from the na-
peans on witnessing slavery wear away, tional church, ib.; arrives in London,
384; neglected state of the slaves, 385; 28; appointed pastor of the churches of
jealousy of making them Christians, Val Queyras and Val Fressinière, 29;
386; belter observance of the sabbath in parish of Arvieux, ib.; Neff's habitation,
Barbados, 387, 8; marriage among the 31; San Veran and Dormilleuse, 32;
slaves, 389; shameful violation of it, Neff's disinterestedness, 33; his perse-
390; cruelty often perpetrated, 391 ; verance and patience, 34, 35; his stu.
Archdeacon Eliot on manumission, 392, dents, 35; knowledge of geography an aid
3 ; advocates bit by bit emancipation, to the cause of missions, 36; Neff's ill-
393; slave-owner entitled to no com ness, 37; his last letter, ib.; his character,
pensation, 391; ' souls not saleable,' 37-39; his method with the Roman
395; specious, though ingenious, argu Catholics, 39.
ment drawn from St. Paul, 396.

Gregory's memoir of Robert Hall, 189;
England, society in, 378, et seq.

anecdotes of Hall, 191; his popularity at
Essays on religious subjects, by a Lay Bristol, 194; danger he fell into, 195;

man, 225; how is it, the author is a lay is invited to Cambridge, 196 ; important
man? ib.; three reasons why competent changes in his feelings, 196, 7; appears
laymen should publish on this subject, as a political writer, 197; character of
226; has the church been well served Hall, 198, et seq.; his celebrity did not
by laymen? 227; list of lay theologians, arise from his position at Cambridge,

203; the Quarterly reviewer's portrait of
Englishman's alınanack, the, 94.

him, 205; letter of Mackintosh, 207;
Entomological magazine, 150.

his afflicting visitations and recovery,

209--10; his residence at Leicester,
210; he succeeds Dr. Ryland at Bris-
tol, 211; his death, ib.; Mr. Foster's
portrait of Hall, as he appeared in the
pulpit, 488; his manner of public prayer,
489; preaching prayers, 490, 1; each
of Hall's sermons had a distinct assign-
able subject, 491, 2; his preaching an-
alysed and portrayed, 492–6; imagin-
ation with him, a subordinate faculty,
496-8; sermon on text Prov. xxv. 2, pp.
498-503; Mr. Hall always absorbed
in his subject, 503, 4; his hearers not
always equal to understanding him, 505;

the British Critic's criticisms, 506_8.
Greswell's harmonia evangelica, 1; his dis-

sertation upon the principles, &c., of a
harmony of the gospels, ib.; the harmonia
and the dissertations compose one work,
ib.; synopsis of the contents of the dis-
sertations, 1–4; inconsistencies in pre-
vious harmonies, 5; harmonies are for
the learned, 7; the error in most har.
monies, 8; remarks on St. Matthew's
gospel, 8, 9; characteristic differences of
the gospels, 9, et seq.; remarks on their
authors, 10; Mr. Greswell's conjecture
respecting St. Mark's gospel, 12; er-
amination of St. Matthew and St, Mark,
13–15; St. John's gospel supplemental,
16; the author's hypothesis accounts for
there being four gospels, and only four,
17; his statement examined, 18; St.
Mark both saw and consulted St. Mat.
thew's gospel, 19; St. Luke's acquaint-
ance with St. Matthew's gospel, 20; his-
torical character of St. Luke's gospel,
20; danger of misinterpreting an inspired
writer, by transpositions of his narrative,
21; tabular view of the distinctive cha-
racteristics of the four gospels, 22; a
harmony of the four gospels, in English,
arranged on the plan of Greswell's har-
monia evangelica, 299; Mr. Greswell's
division of the harmonized evangelical
narrative is purely chronological, 300;
Part I. examined, ib.; remarks on the ge-
nealogies in Luke and Matthew, 300, 1;
their apparent discrepancy, 301; Calvin's
opinion of the time of the visit of the
magi, 302 ; Greswell's, 302, 3; Dod-
dridge's, 304, note; Part II. of the har-
mony examined, 304; Mr. Greswell's
order of the temptations, 305; Part III.,
306; author's reasoning on John v. 1,
306, et seq.; Doddridge and Benson on
this subject, 308; Part IV., 313; in-
cludes the greater porti of the gospe
narrative, ib.; Part V. contains the ac-
counts of the resurrection and the ascen-

sion, ib. ; the author's labours a valuable

assistance to Bible students, ib.
Gurney's biblical notes and dissertations,

161; contents, 162 ; the canonical au-
thority of the epistle to the Hebrews,
163; the internal evidence of its Pauline
origin, 164; the epistles of Peter com-
pared with those of Paul, 165, 6; para-
phrases of the Old Testament inthe Chal-
dee language, 167, et seq.; extract, 168;
the introduction to John's gospel consi-
dered, 172, 3; the conclusion of Mr. G.'s

work is practical, 174; extract, 174, 5.
Halley's sinfulness of colonial slavery, 346;

should be abolished, from its criminality,
ib.; extracts, 347–50. See Douglas's

address on slavery, &c.
Harmony, a, of the four gospels, 299; ar-

ranged upon the model of Greswell's
harmonia evangelica, ib. See Greswell's

Heath's book of beauty, 88; not a book of

beauties, ib.; praise due to the artists,
88; and to Miss Landon, ib.; extract,

Hinton's harmony of religious truth and

human reason asserted, in a series of
essays, 413; to many, the title of the
book will be an objection, 415; faith
rightly founded, and reason, cannot be
opposed, 415—18; the doctrine of the
divine influence misunderstood, 418;
definition of reason, 418; mischievous
contrariety in the writings of our theo-
logians, 419, 20; accountability of man,
421; author's error in his essay on the

revealed character of God,' 423; human
attributes applied to God, 424; God's
moral government of man, 425–27;
'the eternity of future punishment,' 428;
'hereditary depravity,' 429; did Christ
die for all men ?' 430, 1; of unbelief,'
432; the work a valuable accession to

modern theological writing, 433.
Hints on the necessity of a change of prin-

ciple in our legislation, for the efficient
protection of society from crime, 468;
author would convert all prisons into
asylums, 468; divides mankind into three
classes, 468–70 ; deprecates our prison
system, 471, 2. See Whately's thoughts
on secondary punishments.

Ireland, poor laws for, 325, et seq.

Legion's letter to the right hon. E. G.

Stanley, &c., upon his scheme for abo-
lition of colonial slavery, 544 ; it is
founded upon two contradictory propo-

advocates slavery, ib. ; description of the
United States, 236 – 40.

sitions, 545; objections to the plan of
liberating the children, ib.; emancipation

must be total and immediate, 547.
Leifchild's abbreviated discourses on vari-

ous subjects, 434 ; not composed for the
press, ib.; spiritual and natural freedom,
435; duy of Christians, in respect to
slavery, 436,7; St. Paul's rapture, 438;
aspect of the times, 439–441; the spirit

of controversy, 441.
Lewis's remarks on the use and abuse of

some political terms, 473 ; necessity for
such a work, ib.; 'right' and 'wrong.'
475—77; Blackstone's erroneous defi-
nition of rights and liberties, 477–80;
* sovereignty' confounded with royalty,
480-82 ; * sovereignty of the people,'
482 ; Rousseau's notion, 484; origin of
legislation in the house of commons,
485 ; our representatives delegates and
legislators, 486; value of Mr. Lewis's
work, 487.

Neff, Felix, see Gilly's memoir of.
North American review, No. LXXVIII.,

article · Prince Puckler Muscau and
Mrs. Trollope,' 233; character of Mrs.
Trollope's work, 233, 4; extract from

the article on nullification, 258, 9.
Oxford Bibles. Mr. Curtis's misrepre-

sentations exposed, by Edward Card-
well, D.D., 509; the Bible printing
monopoly, 510; perfect accuracy not
to be expected, 511; startling assertion
by Mr. Curtis of the intentional de
partures from King James's Bible, 513;
the confidence of the illiterate in the
Bible, should not be disturbed, ib.; re-
port of dissenting ministers' sub-com-
mittee on the authorized version, 515;
the italics in the Bible, ib.; Mr. Curtis's
objections, 517, 18; Dr. Turton's rea-
suns for the italics, 518–22; have they
exposed the sacred text to the scoffs of
infidels? 523; or been stumbling-blocks
to the unlearned ? 524; Mr. Curtis's
inaccuracies, 526, 7; his commentaries
on the column titles, 528-32; on the
names applied to God in the Bible, 532;
excellence of our English Bibles, 533.

Mackintosh's, right hon. Sir James, history

of England, 97; his early life, ib.; Sir
James, and Robert Hall, 98; Macin-
tosh's Vindiciæ Gallicæ, 100; called to
the bar, ib.; his lectures, ib.; goes to
India, 102; introduced into parliament,
ib.; succeeds Tierney as chief of the op-
position, 103; his character as a speaker,
104, 105; his failing health, 106 : his
death, 106, 107; his history of England
a valuable fragment, 107; Robert Hall's
opinion of his qualifications for historical
writing, 108; Mr. Campbell's critique on
the History, 109; extracts, 110-112;
his other writings, 112; his convers-

ation, 114; specimen, 115—18.
Martin's, R. M., poor laws for Ireland, a

measure of justice to England, &c., 325;
Ireland without poor laws, and England
with, ib.; Mr. Martin deserves the
thanks of his country, 326 ; poor laws
the only legislative measure wanted for
Ireland, ib.; Dr. Doyle on the subject,

327-330; Mr. Martin's plan, 330.
Mirabeau's letters, during his residence in

England, 65; history of the correspond-
ence, ib.; Mirabeau's character, ib.; er-
tract, 66; his was the quintessence of
the French character, 67; Mirabeau on
the influence of religion in England,
68, 69; the melancholy of the English,
69, 70 ; further extracts, 71-76; Mi-
rabeau's interest for the Jews, 76 ; his
wish that England and France should be

friends, 77.
Murat's moral and political sketch of the

United States of North America, 236;

Pecchio's, count, semi-serious observations

of an Italian exile, during his residence
in England, 78; some errors in the
book, ib.; extracts, 79, et seq.; the Eng.
lish Sunday, 83; author's praise of the
English, 83, et seq.; marries an English
woman, 85; "the opposition' in the House

of Commons, ib.
Political terms, definitions of, 473; see

Punishment, errors in the theory of, 463


Religion of taste, the, a poem, 180; the

vital spirit of Christianity something
more than a 'religion of taste', ib.; es-

tract, 180, 1.
Report from select committee on king's

printers' patents, 509.
Report from the select committee on se-

condary punishments. See Dr. Whate-

ly's thoughts on secondary punish-
Revivals in religion, 287, et seq.
Rush's residence at the court of London,

537; adapted to promote a good feeling
between the English and Americans, ib.;
increase of London, 538; riches of the


tradesmen, 539; our national debt, 541;
a drawing-room in Queen Charlotte's
days, ib.; dinner at Jeremy Bentham's,

England, 244, 5; a camp-meeting,
245—48; Lord Byron on field preach-
ing, 249; treatment of the coloured po-
pulation, 249-254, 256; legislation in
the state of Georgia, 254; in Louisiana,
255, 6.

Turton's, Dr., text of the English Bibles

considered, 509; reasons for the italics,
518-522; impossible to convert He-
brew or Greek into English, without cir-
cumlocution, 525. See Oxford Bibles.

Scholefield's hints for an improved trans-

lation of the New Testament, 314; art-
thor's respect for the translators of our
Bible, ib.; translators not answerable for
many of the errors, 315; Tyndal, and
Coverdale, ib.; character of the hints',

316; critical dissertation, 317-325.
Slavery, ancient, 273, et seq.; sinfulness

of, 346, 351; unproductive, 544; see
Blair, Conder, Eliot, Halley, and Le-

Smedley's history of the reformed religion

in France, 217; commences with the
first appearance of the reformed doctrine
in France, 219; a theatrical perform-
ance in the time of Francis I., 219-21;
martyrdom of Louis Berquin, 221-23;
massacre on the eve of St. Bartholomew,

preconcerted, 223.
Sprague's, Dr., lectures on revivals of re.

ligion, 287; extract from life of Mr.
Bruen, 288; value of Dr. Sprague's
lectures, 290; summary of former re-
vivals, 291; Mr. James on the scanty
effects in England from

our vast means
in the cause of religion, 294; American
preaching ineffective here, 295; and re-
vivals in religion, distrusted, ib.; prayer,
and the publication of the word, the two
measures necessary to convert the world,
297; the present aspect of Britain,

Statistical sketches of Upper Canada, for

the use of emigrants, 338; the triumphs
of steam, 339; the company's Huron
tract, ib.; who should go to Canada ?
340; Mr. Colton's admonition, ib.; per-
sons who should emigrate, 341–43;
reasons for preferring Canada to the

United States, 343, 44.
Stickney's pictures of private life, 442;

works of fiction, 442-44; extracts,

Stuart's three years in North America,

233; his candour and intelligence, 242;
freedom from sectarian prejudice in
America, 243; a country lown in New

Wages or the whip, an essay on the com-

parative cost and productiveness of free
and slave labour, 544; proves slavery a
political blunder, ib.; no plan of eman-
cipation will do but one of a decided cha-

racter, ib.
Whately's thoughts on secondary punish-

ments, 453; anomalies in our punish-
ments, ib.; transportation least efficient,
454; quite a lottery to the convict, 455 ;
a mischievous and impolitic system, 456 ;
the “vested right' the Australian co-
lonists have in convicts, 457; the co-
lonies should not be a drain for the im-
purities of the mother country, 458, 9;
transportation, a good expedient for dis-
posing of discharged criminals, 461;
unwillingness in magistrates to accept of
bail, 462; errors in Archbishop Whate-
ly's theory of punishment, 463–65;
our whole system of punishments de-
mands revision, 467; the American sys-

tem of penitentiaries, 467, 8.
Whychcotte of St. John's, 397; author

of the Tory school, 398; Professor
Smythe, 398—402 ; 'the cause of the
church', 404; a sporting parson, 405;
Bishop Randolph, 406; pluralities, 406,
7; Duke of Reichstadt, 407-9; Mrs.
Arbuthnot, 409, 10; the lale Queen,

Year of liberation, the, a journal of the

defence of Hamburgh against the French
in 1813, page 54; a melange, ib.; rising
of the people of Hamburgh, 55; Heligo-
land, ib.; Hamburg, 57-60; the Ger-
mans, 60–62; Englishmen, 62; the
Russian black eagle, a poem, 63.

G. Woodfall, Printer, Angel Court, Skinner Street, London.

« ElőzőTovább »