We understand that Mr. William Car- large and 800 small paper are worked ; and penter, the Author of several Popular that the letter-press and last Number of Works on the Study of the Scriptures, is Peterborough Cathedral, will be ready with about to deliver a Course of Lectures on the Normandy. Sacred Literature, at Salvador House, No. l. of Picturesque Antiquities Bishopsgate Church. The Lectures are to of the English Cities, will be published on be adapted to the purposes of General In- the 1st of next Month, with 12 Engrav. struction.

ings by and under the direction of J. Le Preparing for publication, Memoirs of Keux. John Frederic Oberlin, Pastor of Waldbach In the course of the Month of June, in the Ban de la Roche; compiled from R. Ackermann will publish, in an imperial authentic sources, chiefly from the French : 4to. volume, with numerous Engravings, interspersed with interesting anecdotes and Buddhuism : illustrated from original Maoriginal information.

nuscripts of its Doctrine, Metaphysics, and Captain George Beauclerk, 16th infan- Philosophy; accompanied by Forty-three try, who, with another officer of the garri- Engravings, Lithographed from the Cinson of Gibraltar, accompanied Dr. Brown, galese Originals

, demonstrative of their in July 1826, on a medical mission to the Scheme of the Universe, and the Personal Sultan of Morocco, has in the press a vo- Attributes of the Buddhoo: also, Notices lume of Travels, illustrated with numerous of the Planetary or Bali Incantations and appropriate costume engravings, to be en- the Demon Worship still existing in that titled “ A Journey to Morocco."

Island. By Edward Upham, Member of Mr. Britton announces, that the letter- the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain press of the Architectural Antiquities of and Ireland, F.S.A. Normandy will be ready for delivery, gratis, The Second

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and Pitt's, 243; subjects of his chief
speeches, ib. ; low state of congressional
eloquence in America, 244 ; cause of
the paucity of speakers in the British
House of Commons, 245 ; remarks on
the differences between the British houses
of Parliament, and the American Con-

gress, 246, et seq.
Apollo, the fountain of, 343.
Architecture, Egyptienne, Quincy de l,

132, et seq.
Army, Spanish, Sir Arthur Wellesley's re-

view of it by torch-light, 518.
Athlone, heroism of some Irish soldiers, at

the siege of, 16, 7.
Austria as it is, 399, et seq.; character of

the Austrian government, ib. et seq. ;
description of a Bohemian diet, 400, 1;
appearance and character of the Em-
peror Francis, 402; the young Napo-
leon, 403; Prince Metternich, 403, 4;
proof of the unpopularity of the governo
ment, 404, 5; Carlsbad, its situation,
warm baths, fic., ib.

ACTS, corporation and test, necessity of

their being maintained, 272, et seq.;
design of the pamphlet, 272; long si-
lence of the dissenters, 273; the author
quotes with approbation Dean Swift's de-
finition of liberty of conscience, 274; re-
marks on the author's reasoning, 275,
et scq.; his observations on the sacra-
ment, as a test, considered, 278, 9; the
test proved to be a grievance, 279, et

Adams, Mr. President, character of, &c.

238; his coalition with Mr. Clay, 239.
Africa, Beechey's proceedings to explore
the northern coast of, 329, et seq.

-, south, Philip's researches in, &c.,
385, et seq.
Allahabad, the city of, its situation, &c. 419.
Allegories and types, danger arising from

the spirit of multiplying them, 36, 7.
America, north, the United States of, as

they are, 232, et seq.; apparent object
of the author, 232; unparalleled pro-
gress of the United States, 233; canals
of New York, &c., ib. ; arrival at Leg-
horn of a ship built at Pittsburgh, ib. ;
curious dispute between the Captain and
the Custom-house officer, ib.; English-
men not qualified to take a fair view of
the United States, ib. ; they cannot be
advantageously compared with England,
234; diversity of man-among the
people, 234, 5; the love of money the
ruling passion of the American, 235 ;
description of the American cities, 236;
architecture of the cities, and of the
churches, ib.; the American character
respectable but not amiable, ib. ; strong
prejudice prevailing in England against
it, 237; the author not free from his
own charge, ib. ;. family influence, and
characler of Mr. Adams, 238; coalition
of Mr. Adams and Mr. Clay, 238, 9;
character of Mr. Clay, 239, 40; is con-
sidered by his partizans as the first of
American orators, 240; oratorical cha.
racter of Mr. Clay, extracted from the
North American Review, 241; charac-
ter of his speeches similar to that of For

Baptism, infant, the means of national re-

formation, &c., by H. Budd, 110, et seq.
Barrow on the responsibility of man for his

belief, &c., 361, et seq. ; on the dignity
pril upon faith, 364; faith implies a good.
use of reason, 364, 5; on the influence
of the will upon our judgement of things,

365, et seq.
Barn, the, and the Steeple, 474, et seq.
Barton's lecture on the geography of

plants, 564, et seq.
Beechey's proceedings of the expedition to

explore the northern coast of Africa,
&c., 329, et seq.; friendly disposition of
the Bashaw of Tripoli, 331 ; character
of Shekh Mahommed, ib.; Capt. Smith's
account of Lebida, the ancient Leptis,
331, 2; granite columns, cornices, &c.,
sent by him to the British Museum,
332 ; his visit to the ruins of Ghirza,
ib. ; curious account of a Marabút doc-
tor, 333, 4; treacherous state of the
earth at the marshes near Mesurata,
334, 5; Shekh Mahommed's duplicity


et seq.

justly rewarded, 335, 6; account of
the Arabs of Zaffran, 337, 8; state
of the country about the Syrtis and
the Cyrenaica, 338; Bengazi, ib.; the
supposed gardens of the Hesperides,
339; extract from De Sacy's Chresto-
mathie Ara 340; Tauchira, or Tocra,
340, 1; ruins of Ptolemeta, 341; ro-
mantic scenery of the road to Cyrene,
ib.; description of Cyrene, 341, 2;

tombs, ib.; the fountain of Apollo, 343.
Benares, description of the city of, 412, 3.
Bengal, an evening in; lines by Bishop

Heber, 505, 6.
Belcher's interesting narratives from the

sacred volume illustrated and improved,
270, et seq. ; the foundling, 270, 1; the
aurful apostate, 271, 2.
Bheels, description of them, by Sir John

Malcolm, 310, et seq.; Bishop Heber's
account of them, 312, 3; their religion
and religious ceremonies, &c., 316; are
supposed, by Major Wilford, to be the

remains of the Palli, 317.
Bibliotheca Parriana, 162, et seq.; Dr.

Parr's earnest wish that his library
should remain entire, 162; the present
catalogue written at the suggestion of
Dr. Maltby, 162, 3; its contents, 169;
Dr. Parr's annotations to several works
under the class of theology, ibn et seq.;
observations on Dr. Parr's annotations
to Sancroft's Fur Prædestinatus, as ap-
plied to the case of Kendal of Welling-
borough, 167, et seq.; his character of
Archdeacon Paley, 169; excellence of
the catalogue raisonnée of Howel and

Stewart, 170.
Bickersteth's Christian hearer, 471, et seq.i

observations on some remarks of the
late Mr. Hey, 472.

discourse on justification by
faith, 175, et seq.; Hooker's exposition
of the fault of the Church of Rome, 175;
justification is opposed to condemnation,
ib.; the author's explanation of the term,
ib. ; another sense in which the term is
used by the sacred writers, 176; Our
Lord often ascribes to faith, what directly
belongs to himself, ib. ; neither faith nor
works can have any satisfactory effi-
ciency, 177; justification not a condi.

tional act on the part of God, ib.; justi-
fication not synonymous with forgiveness,
ib.; distinction between justification and
forgiveness, 178; observations on the
two heresies, justification by works, and

justification by the sacraments, ib.
Biddulph, on divine influence, 481, et seq.
Bijou, the, design and execution of its

embellishments considered, 67, 6; the

principal contributors to the work, 69;

stanzas to the child and flowers, 69, 70.
Binney's ultimate design of the Christian

ministry, &c. 82, et seq.; occasion of
the discourse, 90 ; on the application of
the word perfect' by the ancients, ib.;
the scriptural use of the term considered,
90, 1; its application to the Christian,
91; does not signify complete freedom
from defect, 92; the other terms of the
text examined, ib.; the aim of Christianity
the perfection of man, 93, 4; a revela-
tion necessary to secure this object, 94.
Blasphemy against the Holy Spirit, 481,
Blood, reasons for the prohibition of eating

it, 357 ; permanency of the probibition,

Bogs, Irish, state and cause of them, 28, 9.
Book, a fireside, 145, et seq., the story

teller differs essentially from the poet,
145, et seq.; effect of this difference
upon the reader, 147, 8; evil conse-
quence of a habit of light reading, 148 ;
the author's reason for entreating his
reader to buy his book, 150; the mansion
of Old Court described, ib, et seq.; Cy-

ril Egerton, a tale, 152, et seq.
Bridges's exposition of the 119th Psalm,

250, et seq.; specimen of the exposition,

250, 1.
Brock's affectionate address to members of

the church of England, 110, a seg.;
exhortations to his parishioners, in case
they are solicited to separate from the
Church, 124, et seq.; approrimation of
the language of the Church of England
and of the Church of Rome on the doc-
trine of absolution, 126, 7; extract from
a Roman Catholic sermon, 127, 8; re.

marks on the charge of schism, 128.
Budd's infant baptism the means of national

reformation, &c., 110, et seq. ; uniformity
will arise without discussion, in the estab-

lishment of unity, 129, et seq.
Burder's, John, lectures on religion, 551,

et seq.; merit and design of the work,
552, 3; accountability to God and to
man perfectly distincl things, 554 ; #a-
ture and marks of true religion, 555, 6;
on the disposition of mind, necessary
for success, in the inquiry after trukk,
557, 8; on the causes of perserutan,
559; the author's reasoning net sutfi-
ciently distinct, 560; concluding re-
marks, 561, 2.

Calcutta, description of, 293, et seq.
Callaway's oriental observations and oc-

casional criticism, 265, et seq. ; illustra-
tions, 265, 6.

Canals, account of some, in the United

States, 233.
Canning, the Right Hon. G., memoirs of

the life of, 259 et seq.; the principles,
talents, and conduct of Mr. Canning,
260, 1; his fierce opposition to the Gren-

ville administration, 262.
Carlsbad, its situation, warm baths, fc.

404, 5.
Child, a first-born, stanzas to, 73, 4.
Child and flowers, stanzas to the, 69, 70.
Children, Roberton's observations on the

mortality and physical management of,

443, et seq.
Chivalry and romance, stories of, 145, et

Christ, March's early life of, 74, et seq.
Christianity, Taylor's balance of, 361, et

Church and dissenters, Merewether's case

between, impartially considered, 110, et

Church, Catholic, Sibthorp's character and

tokens of the, 281, et seq.
Church of England, Brock's affectionate

address to the members of the, 110, et

Churches in the United States, architec-

ture of them, 236.
Cities, American, description of them,

236 ; their architecture, ib.
Clay, Mr., oratorical character of, from the

North American Review, 241; his

speeches, fc. ib. et seq.
Climate, island, and continental, difference

between them, 567.
Coins and medals, Walsh's brief notice of

some ancient, as illustrating the progress

of Christianity, 37, et seq.
Columbus, Christopher, Irving's history

of the life and writings of, 224, et seq.
Concord, the temple of, at Girgenti, ruins

of, 380, 1.
Controversy, the Romish, 193, et seq.; a

controversial spirit not conducive to the
cultivation of personal piety, 194; pro-
testantism can be ably defended by those
only who have studied the real opinions
of the papists, ib.; protestantism has
become deteriorated in certain quarters
in this country, 195; Mr. Faber's re-
marks on the infallibility of the Latin
church considered, 196 ; Mr. Maguire's
assertion that the Pope's infallibility is
not a doctrine of any catholic, not cor-
rect, 197; the seat of Romish infalli-
bility, shewn by Mr. Pope not to be de-
cided, ib. ; the Bishop of Aire, and Nr.
Faber's remarks on the right of private
judgement, 198, 9; observations on their
opinions, 199, et seq.; Mr. Faber and

Mr. Maguire on the danger and illegiti-
macy of the right of private judgement,
201, et seq.; Mr. Pope's reply to Mr.
Maguire, 204, 5; remarks on the mean-
ing of the word "authority', 206, 7; the
authority of the church as an interpreter,
of scripture, is an historical testimony,
207; on the value of the opinions of the
early fathers, ib.; important admission
of Mr. Faber, on the right of private
judgement, 208; Chillingworth on the
sufficiency of the scriptures as a rule of
faith, 209; the evidence of the truth
weakened by the injudicious and erro-
neous concessions of churchmen, ib.;
the sufficiency and exclusive authority
of the Holy Scriptures, as a standard of
faith, the fundamental principle of the
reformation, 211; source of the error of
the Socinian, 212; the real organ of
the authority of the Church of Eng-
land man, and of the Romanist, essen-

tially different, 213, 14.
Corfu, inscription on a temple still stand-

ing in the island of, and supposed to

have been crected by Jovian, 43.
Corporation and test acts, necessity of

their being maintained, 272, et seq.
Criticism, and interpretation, biblical, ele.

ments of, 30, et seq.; the English uni-
versities have lately afforded but few
contributions of any value to biblical li-
terature, 31; the Christian ministry
should be well able to instruct in Chris-
tian doctrine, ib.; fanciful exhibitions
of the scriptures very frequent, 32;
causes that have operated to retard the
advancement of sacred philology in
England, ib.; this manual prepared as a
text-book by Professor Stuart, 33; its
contents, ib.; subjects noticed by the
English editor, ib.; on the various read-
ings of the New Testament, ib.; on the
moral qualifications of an interpreter of
scripture, 34; his literary qualifications,
ib.; books recommended for his perusal,
ib.; conclusions of the author, respecting
the abuse of words, fc. 34, 5; error of
assigning many meanings to a word at
the same time and place, 35; error of
affirming that words mean all that they
can mean, ib.; the sense of words, pro-
perly considered, is not allegorical, 35, 6;
properly speaking, there is no typical,
sense of words, 36; danger resulting
from the spirit of multiplying allegories
and types, 36, 7.
Cuba, southern coast of, Irving's descrip-

tion of the former and the present ap-
pearance of, 231.
Cuvier, Baron, his opinion that our globe

b 2

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