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has, recently, suffered a great revolu-

tion, 62.
Cuyler, his intolerable oppression of the

Hottentots, 532.
Cyrene, description of it, 341, 2.

Dacca, its present state, &c. 301, et seq.;

the Christian burial-ground, 302, 3.
Daubeny's description of active and ex-
tinct volcanos, &c. 51, et seq.

– tabular view of volcanic phe-
nomena, &c. 51, et seq.
Davis's hints designed to promote a profit.

able attendance on an evangelical minis-
try, 471, et seq.; duty of statedly hear-

ing the truth, 472, 3.
Deity, the omnipresence of the, R. Mont-

gomery's poem on, 452, et seq.
Delhi, the cily of, 422; Patan palace,

423; Humužoon's tomb, ib.
Discourses in vindication of the Christian

faith, and on the responsibility of man
for his belief, by Isaac Barrow, D. D.

361, et seq.
Discussion between the Rev. Mr. Pope

and the Rev. Mr. Maguire, authenti-

cated report of the, 193, et seg.
Districts, maritime, not universally milder

than the interior, 567.
Druids, the Celtic, by G. Higgins, 132,

Fire-side book, 145, el seq.
Florence, poetical illustration of Turner's

view of; from the Keepsake, 71, 2.
Foy's, General, histoire de la guerre de la

Peninsule, 506, et seq.
France, central, Scrope's memoir on the

geology of, 51, et seq.
Francis, the Emperor, of Austria, his ap-

pearance, character, fc. 402.
Franklin's present state of Hayti, 97, el

seq.; the author a disappointed projector
of a mining company, ib.; population of
Hayti at different periods since the re-
volution, 98 ; comparison of its popula.
tion with some of the United States, 99;
history of its commerce and produce, ib.
et seq.; division and boundaries of the
French possessions, 100; quantity of
land under cultivation, ib.; their staples,
&c. 100, 1; on the causes of the revo-
lution, ib.; state of morals, 102; three
periods of the revolutionary history of
St. Domingo, 103; conduct of Tous-
saint l'Ouverture during the short inter-
val of repose, 103, 4.; his character,
104; forcible deportation of Toussaint
and his family, 105; the war of indepenil-
ence, ib.; affairs of the island, after its
independence, 106, 7; its present state,
108; its morals and progress in civili-

zation, &c. 109, JO.
Fry's, Elizabeth, report respecting Ireland,

&c.; see Ireland.

et seq.

Drummond's doctrine of the Trinity

founded neither on scripture nor on rea-
son, &c. 193. 210. 212.

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Germany, theology of; see Evanson's

translation, &c.
Gilfillan's practical views of the dignity,

grace, and operation of the Holy Spirit,

481, et seq.
Gilbert's, Mrs., hymus for infant schools,
284, et seq.

original anniversary hymns,
&c., 284, et seq.; the hymns are de-
signed for three purposes, 285; the last
trumpet, ib.; the hill of God, 284 5.
Gilpin, his character as a professor of the

picturesque, 263.
Girgenti

, description of the scenery around
it, 380.
Globe and cross, on coins, introduced by

Theodosius the Great, 43.
Good, the late John Mason, Gregory's

memoirs of the life, writings, &c. of,

537, el seq.
Gregory's memoirs of the life, writings, &c.

of the late John Mason Good, 537, et
seq.; literary allainments of Mr. Good,
538; character of his dissertation and
notes on the psalms, 539; he gradually
renounces his Socinian sentiments, 540,
l; his remarks on walking with God,

Faber's difficulties of Romanism, 193, et

seq.; see Controversy, the Romish.
Fables, one hundred, original and selected,

by J. Northcote, 562, el seq.; merits of

the wood engravings, 563.
• Fairies, midsummer, Hood's plea of the,

&c. 189, et seq.
Fates, description of the, 172, 3; represent-

alions of, 178.

541, 2; specimen of his poetical talent,
542, 3; his solemn confession and testi-

mony to the truth, 543, 4.
Grinfield's nature and extent of the Chris-

tian dispensation, with reference to the

salvability of the heathen, 361, et seq.
Gurney's report to the Marquess Wellesley

respecting Ireland; see Ireland.
Guerrillas, their efficiency as a military

force considered, by the Marquess of
Londonderry, 509.

Hahn's public declaration addressed to the

Lutheran churches in Saxony, Prussia,
&c., 523, et seq.; subjects of the work,
523; various opinions of the Rational-
ists, respecting Jesus and his disciples,
524; letier of the Rev. B. kürtz, on the
present state of religion in Germany,

526.
Hayti, Franklin's present state of, 97, et seq.
Health, on the valne of, 76, 7.
Hearer, the Christian, by the Rev. E.

Bickersteth, 471, et seq.
Heathen, Grinfield on the salvability of,

361, et seq.
Heber's, Bishop narrative of a journey

through the upper provinces of India,
&c., 289, et seq.; scarcity of English
travels in India, 290; Major Rennell's
map of Hindoostan, 291; travels of Dr.

Buchanan and Lord Valentia, 292; de-
scription of Calcutta, 293, 4; mean ap-
pearance of the shops, bazars, fc., 294,
5; country round Calcutta, 295; tem-
perature of the weather at different
periods, ib.; the Bishop's troublesome
voyage to Dacca, 296, 7; he lands at
the ruined Hindoo city of Silnibashi, 297;
his interview with the Rajah, 299;
Dacca, its decayed state, trade, popula..
tion, &c., 301; appearance of the city,

the Christian burial ground, 302,
3; voyage up the river continued, 303;
ruins of Gour, ib.; the Bishop's warm
description of the Bengalee country and
people, 304; an evening in Bengal, 305,
6; account of the Puharrees, 307, et
seq.; excellent policy of Mr. Cleveland,
ib.; Sir John Malcolm's description of
the Bheels, 310, et seq.; Bishop Heber's
account of the Bheels of Rajpootana,
312, 13; further notice of these people,
314, 15; their religious ceremonies,
315, 16; religion, 316; are supposed,
by Major Wilford, to be the remains of
the Palli, 317; description of two budge-
rows on the Ganges, 407; proportion of
the Mussulman population, 408; Suttees
frequent in the Ghazcepoor district, ib.;
cause of the increased frequency of Sut-

teeism in Bengal, 409; the city of Bena-
res, 412, 13; description of a private
dwelling, 413, 14; and of a Jain temple,
414, 15; the Mahratta chieftain Trim-
bukjee, 416, 17; visit to the holiest place
in India, 418; Allahabad, its situation,
&c., 419; Lucknow, ih, the province of
Kumaoon, 421, 2; Nundidevi asserted
by the natives to discharge smoke, 422;
the city of Delhi, ib.; the Paian palace,
423; Humažoon's tomb, ib., et seq.; the
Bishop presented to the emperor Akbar,
424 ; account of him, ib.; the city of
Jyepoor, 424, 5; remarks on the Bishop's
notice of Mr. Chamberlain, 426.
Henderson's republication of Stuart's trans-

lation of elements of biblical criticism

and interpretation, 30, et seq.
Hesperides, site of the supposed gardens of,

339.
Higgins's Celtic Druids, 132, et seq.; the

author hates priests most sweepingly,
133; a few words in apology for Calvin,
134 ; division of the work, 134, 5; ex-
cellent execution of some of the plates,
135; the author's argument, ib.; he
eulogizes M. Bailly, 136; censures Sir
William Jones, 137; and proceeds to
give the real hypothesis of Builly, ib.;
account of M. Bailly's work, 138; his
three principal facts, as conclusions from
his reasoning, ib.; letter to Voltaire,
139; his remarks on the gardens of the
Hesperides, &c., ib.; Mr. Higgins con-
victed of blunders, &c., ib.; Pelloutier
and Pinkerton on the origin of the Celts,
140 ; observations on architectonic his-
tory, ib.; memorial stones of the Old
Testament, 141; Druidical stones, &c.,
ib.; Persian monuments, 142 ; temple
of Abury, ib.; Stonehenge, ib.; Mr.
Cunnington's conjecture respecting the

interior circles of smaller stones, 143.
History, scripture, from the creation to the

birth of Christ, 267, et seq.
Hood's plea of the Midsummer Fairies,

&c., 189, et seq.; sonnet, 189; ode to
melancholy, 190.
Hottentots, cruel aggressions on the, by

the colonists and the Cape government,

394, 5.
Hymns, original anniversary, by Mrs. Gil-

bert, 284, et seq.

302;

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Influence, divine, sermons on; see Orme's of the bogs of Ireland, 28, et seq.; ob-
discourses, &c.

stacle of the progress of the reformation
Irving's history of the life and writings of in Ireland, 30.

Christopher Columbus, 224, et seq. ; the Ireland, Gurney and Elizabeth Fry's re-
earliest trace of Columbus, 226; charac- port of, addressed to the Marquess Wel-
ter of Queen Isabella, 227, 8; Colum- lesley, 84, et seq. ; subjects of the report,
bres's vision, 229, 30; discoveries of his 84; almost every thing in Ireland is neg-
four voyages, 230; contrast belween the lected, ib.; the state of the poor in Ulster
former and the present appearance of the different from that in the other provinces,
south coast of Cuba, 231.

84, 5; how the physical condition of the
letter to the king, &c., 570, et poor is to be improved, 8c., 85; it must
seq.; the author shews his ignorance of be done by the exertions of individuals,
the history of his country, 570; remarks 85; allotment of small portions of land
on the absurdities contained in his state- to the poor at a low rent, a desirable er-
ments, 571, 2; he threatens the king with periment, ib.; evils of the present mode
the judgements of Heaven, if he sanctions of letting land, &c., 86; the dispeopling
the repeal of the penal laws, &c., 573; of estates is on the increase, 87; emigra-
seems to forget that he is a dissenter, tion extensively prevalent in Ireland, ib.;
574; he appeals somewhat extravagantly on the removal of civil disabilities, 88, 9.
to the priesthood, ib.

Isabella, Queen, Washington Irving's cha-
Ireland, O‘Driscol's history of, 1, et seq. ; racter of, 227, 8.

cruel conduct of the Spaniards on the Islands, the Sandwich, Stewart's journal of
conquest of Peru, 1, 2, the conduct of

a residence in, &c., 462, et seq.
the Anglo-Saxon conquerors of the Irish
stated by the Author to have been equally Jaarsveld, Van, sanguinary atrocities com-
atrocious, 2, 3; inquiry as to the Au- mitted by him on the Bushmen, 392.
thor's veracity as a faithful historian, 4, Jain temple, description of a, 414, 15.
et seq. ; testimony of Dr. Curry, 5; in- Justification by faith, Bickersteth's dis-
quiry respecting the Irish massacre, 6, course on, 175, et seq.
7; confederacy formed by the Irish in Jyepoor, the city of, 424, 5.
self-defence, ib.; landing and cruelties of
the Scotch in the Island of Magee, ib. ; Keepsake, the, for 1828, 66, et seq.; re-
revenge of the Irish, ib.; horrible cruel- marks on the embellishments of the work,
ties of the English in retaliation, ib.; ex- 66, 7; the contributors anonymous, 70,
cessive exaggeration of the number of l; the reasons for it considered, 71;
English slain, 7; admirable conduct of poetical illustration of Turner's view of
the Irish ecclesiastics in 1170, ib.; their Florence, 71, 2; translation of an ode
behaviour during the Irish massacre, 8; from the German of Körner, 72, 3;
cruel treatment of them in England, 9; stanzas to a first-born child, 73, 4.
unjust condemnation and death of the King, Irving's letter to the, on the repeal
primate Oliver Plunket, ib.; different of the test and corporation laws, 570, et
treatment of Bishop Bedel, by the Irish

seg.
papists, 10; period of Irish history treat- Kumaoon, the province of, 421, 2.
ed of by the present historian, 1l; ac- Kürtz, the Rev. B., letter of, on the present
count of the Enniskillen horse, 11, 12; state of religion in Germany, 525, 6.
character of Redmond O‘Hanlan, 12,
13; Irish opinion of King James, 13; Lawyer, the cabinet, 174, et seq.; the work
gallant action of Sarsefield, ib.; character highly creditable to the editor, 174.
of St. Ruth, 15, 16: heroism of some Lebida, the ancient Leptis, its ruins, &c.,
Irish at the siege of Athlone, 16, 17; the 331, 2; granite columns, &c. sent by
sacrament given as a military test, 17; Capt. Smith to England, 332.
climate and fertility of Ireland, 18, 19; Lectures on the history of the Christian
population and poverty of its inhabitants, church and on Nonconformity, by Israel
20; prevalence of disease in the country, Worsley, 251, et seq.
20, 1; first cause of it the contempt of Lipari islands, 382; see Sicily, &c.
the privileged classes for the peasantry, Londonderry's, the Marquess of, narrative
21, et seq.; second cause, the number of of the Peninsular war, 506, et seq.; see
absentees, 23, 4; last cause, the excess-
ive population, 24, 5; remarks on the London in the olden time, 145, et seq.; de-
proposed remedies, emancipation and sign of the author, 154, 5; tale of Fins-
emigration, ib., et seq.; cause and state bury Fields, 155, 6; Norman de Staple-

war, &c.

ford, 156, et seq.; song of the olden time,

160, 1.
Lucknow, city of, 419.

their names,

Macaluba, the mud volcano of, ib.
Maimonides, the More Nevochim of, see

Townley's reasons, &c.
Major's Hecuba of Euripides, 248, et seq.
Manual, classical, 170, et seq.; character

and design of the work, 171; the au-
thor's account of the Muses, 171, 2;
meanings and derivations
ib.; description of the Fates, 172, 3; re-
presentations of, 173, 4.
March's early life of Christ, 74, et seq.; the

example of Christ, as the standard of
Christian morality, too much neglected,
74; introductory remarks of the author,
75; subjects of the different chapters, ib.;
on the bodily endowments of Christ, 75,
6; on the advantages of an humble con-
dition of life in connexion with godliness,
76; on the value of health, 76, 7; evils
of the prevailing mode of female educa-
tion, 77, 8; on the mental faculties of
Christ, as having been capable of enlarge-
ment, 78, 9; on the manhood of Christ,
79, 80; on the conduct of our Lord to-
wards Joseph and his mother, 80, 1; he
was always mindful of his dignity and his
mission, 81, 2; he became subject to pa-
rental authority, 82; he strongly incul-
cated duty to parents, 82, 3; the neglect

of parents in later life very prevalent, 83.
Mayow's sermons and miscellaneous pieces,

215, et seq.; his visit to a family in ex-
treme wretchedness, 220 ; his peculiar
notion of the divine subsistence, 221; and
of the doctrine of satisfaction, ib.; the
death-bed of old Samuel Grey, 222, et
seq.; death of the author, 224.
Melancholy, ode to, 190.
Memoirs of the life of the Right Hon.

George Canning, 259, et seq.
Mendham's account of the indexes, both

prohibitory and expurgatory, of the

church of Rome, 193.
Merewether's case between the church and

the dissenters impartially considered,
110, et seq.; consequences that would
follow the influx of dissenters into the
establishment, ill; the author's pro-
fessed object is the peace of the church,
112; evils of parties, 112, 3; 'eight evils
of dissent, 114; dissent is anarchical, ib.;
anarchy of presbyterianism, as exhibited
in the Caledonian Chapel, 115 ; St.
Giles's Church asserted to be more re-
gular, ib.; dissent anti-social, 116, et
seq.; dissenters stated to be a collection of
minorities, 117; the church of England

in Ireland and Scotland, is a collection of
minorities, ib.; dissent is unpeaceable,
118; it is unpatriotic, ib. ; the author's
notions of patriotism intolerant, 119;
dissent is uneconomical, 120; is unseem-
ly, ib.; and unscriptural, 120, 1; the
author deprecates any alteration in the
liturgy and articles, 121, 2.
Metternich, Prince, his character, policy,

&c., 403, 4.
Ministry, an evangelical, Davis's hints de

signed to promote a profitable attendance
on, 471, et seq.

the Christian, Binney's ultimate
design of, &c., 82, et seq.
Missionaries, American, at the Sandwich

islands, examination of charges against

them, 462, et seq.
Mitchell's Newtonian system of philosophy,

179, et seq.; improvements of the work,

180.
Monuments, Persian, &c., 142.
Montgomery's, Robert, Omnipresence of

the Deity, 452, et seq.; the argument,
454, 5; extract, 456 ; the Sabbath, 457,
8; morning, 459, 60; noon, 460, 1;
night, 461, 2.
Moore, Sir John, remarks on his retreat, by

Col. Napier and the Marquess of Lon-

donderry, 516, et seq.
Morell's elements of the history of philo-

sophy and science, 545, et seq.; division
of the whole series of ages to be treated of,
546, 7; causes of the obscurity of Egyp-
tian literary history, 547; sources of the
metaphysical doctrines of Plato, 548;
ethics of the Epicurean sect, 549, et

seq.
Morning, lines on, 459.
Muses, account of them, 171, 2; meaning

and derivations of their names, ib.

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Observations, oriental, &c. by J. Callaway,

265, et seq.
Ode by Körner, translation of, from the

German, 72, 3.
O‘Driscol's history of Ireland, 1, et seq.
Olive, climate of the, 586.
Origin of Chinese, Egyptian, and Greek

architecture, 143.
Orme's discourses on the blasphemy against

the Holy Spirit, &c., 481, et seq.; on the
limitation of the forgiveness proffered by
the gospel, 482; the design of our Lord
asserted to be to warn, not to accuse the
Pharisees, 483; remarks upon the au-
thor's statements, ib. et seq.; further ob-
servations on the blasphemy against the
Holy Spirit, ib.; on the sin unto death,'
488, 9; the necessity of the Spirit's in-
fluence in promoting the success of the
gospel, 490, et seq.; on the modus ope.
randi of the Spirit's influence, 492; op-
posite opinions of divines as to the im-
mediate subject of Divine operation, ib.;
opinion of the author, 493 ; objections to
it, ib.; two governing principles in the
mind of man, 494 ; case of a newly born
infant, 494, 5; nature of the change su-
perinduced upon the character, 495, 6;
both the word and the Spirit necessary to
conversion, 496; on incorrect views of
the Divine sovereignty, as affecting at-
tempts made for the salvation of others,
498; the proclamation of the gospel not
the only means of converting the world,
498, 9; necessity and efficacy of prayer,
500; on the ministry of the gospel being
committed to men of an inferior order,
ib. ; advantages to be expected from the
instituting of colleges, 501; great preva-
lence of an uncharitable spirit in the pre-
sent day, 502, 3; Howe on a religious
fear of misapplying prophecies, 503, 4;
on the fulness of the Divine grace, 505,
6.

Philosophy and science, Morell's elements

of the history, 545, et seq.
Pitt, the Right Hon. William, earl of Chat-

ham, Thackeray's history of, 427, et seq.
Pittsburgh, ship built at, arrives at Leghorn,

233; curious altercation between the cap-

tain and the custom-house officer, ib.
Peggs's pilgrim tax in India, 269; idol-

atry in India less feareal than popery
in Ireland, 269; the idol missionaries of
India supported by British authorities,

ib.
Perfect, application of the term by the an-

cients, 90; its scriptural use, 90, 1; see

Binney, &e.
Philip's researches in South Africa, &c.,

385, et seq. ; the author's account of his
work, 386, 7; oppressed state of the
South Africans under the Dutch govern-
ment, ib.; the author's statement of their
present grievances, 387, el seq.; topics
treated of in this work, 389; detail of
the aggressions committed upon the na-
tives by the Dutch, 390, et seq. ; pro-
ceedings of the three commandoes under
the Dutch government, 391, 2; atrocities
committed by Van Jaarsveld, 392; con-
tinuance of this destructive system, under
the direct sanction of British governors,
393; illustrative extract, 393, 4; ac-
courd of the continued cruel aggressions
of the colonists and the Cape govern-
ment, 394, 5; illness and death of Mr.
Williams, a missionary in Cafferland,
397, 8; on the obstructions opposed to
the progress of the Christian missions in
Souh Africa, 527; Dr. Vanderkemp's
letter to Governor Janssens on the wrongs
of the colonists, 528; meliorated situation
of the natives during the governinent of
Lord Macartney and General Dundas,
ib. ; the old system re-established on the
second capture of the colony, ib. ; letter
of Vanderkemp to the London Mission-
ary Society, 529; to Major Cutler, two
years after, ib.; state of the colony un-
der Lord Caledon, 530; ineffectual er-
ertions of Vanderkemp, ib. ; his death,
ib.; Mr. Campbell deputed to visit the
South African missionary stations, 531;
second visit of Mr. Campbell with Dr.
Philip, ib.; oppressive conduct of Cuy-
ler, 532; appeal in favour of the Hose
tentots, 533, 4; their improved state since

the beginning of the mission, 535, 6.
Philology, sacred, causes that have ope-

rated to retard its advancement in Eng-

land, 32.
Plants, Barton's lecture on the geography

of, 564, et seq.; merits of the work,
565; limitation of particular plants to

Parents, the neglect of, in later life, preva-

lent, 83.
Payne's elements of mental and moral

science, 318, et seq.; Dr. Chalmers on
the authorship of Scotland, 319; origin
of the present work, 320; remarks on the
late Dr. Brown's works, 320, 1; the fa-
culties of the mind not to be distinguished
from the mind itself, 322; on the classi-
fication of the mental phenomena, 322,
3; the power of suggestion, 324, 5; the
author's representation of conscience
considered, 326 ; his exposure of the fal-
lacy of Dr. Brown's ethical reasonings,
327; the homage due to Divine revela-
tion, 328.

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