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Botany, recommendations of, 320, 333.
Bourbon memoirs, 434, et seq. ; remarks
on the flight of Louis xvi. to Varennes,
435; selfish spirit discovered by
Louis xviii., ib. ; biographical notice of
M. Harmand, 436; conduct of Louis
xvii., ib. ; his mysterious taciturnily,
Bowring's matins and vespers, 162, el
stq. ; merits of the author as a trans-
Jator, 162 ; character of the hymns,
169 ; specimens, 163-8; non-christian
cast of the hymns, 168 ; repulsive fa-
miliarity of the addresses to Deity,
169 ; pure devotion inseparable from
scriptural views of the object of wor.
Brayley's ancient military architecture,
Brewster's testimonies to the truths of
religion, 62, el seq. ; authorities argu-
ments, though not proofs, 62; the infi-
del disbelieves on the mere possibility
of the thing's being untrue, 63; he ad-
mits the force of authorities when he
endeavours to nullify them, 64 ; plan
and contents of the work, ib.
Brooks's memoirs of Mrs. Walker, 377,
Brown's fables for the holy alliance, 181,
et seq. ; the torch of liberty, 181; royally
and religion, 183; epigram, 184.
Burder's memoirs of pious wonien, 377,
120; history of the law of relief, ib. ;
correct statement of the principle of the
English poor-system by Putney cestry-
man, 122 ; the main feature in the
modern administration overlooked by
Dr. C., 194 ; real difficulty of reform
stated, 125 ; author's singular omis-
sion of reference to the rate of wages,
120; his scheme does not provide for
the case of inadequate wages, 197;
remarks on the Spitalfields act, ib. ;
depression of wages how far caused
by the poor-laws, 198; real value of
author's experiment iu reference to
the general practice, 129; instances
of reduced parochial expenditure,
130; reform practicable without abo-
lition of an assessment, 131; select
vestry act, ib. ; objections to church
collections in England in lieu of a
rate, 132; abuses connecled with the
agency employed in parochial adminis-
tration, 133; proposed remedies, 135;
necessity of abolishing allowance to ille-
gitimate children, 136; efficacy and
practicability of providing labour,
138 ; result of introducing labour in
the Putney experiment, 139; case of
White Waltham, 140; author's mis-
apprehension of the effect of the law in
checking benevolence, 141 ; answer sup-
plied by the state of Ireland, ib. ; the
pauper less degraded than tbe men.
dicant, ib.; claims of the poor on the
Chainpollion's letter to Dacier, 481 et
seq. ; origin of the recent discoveries
in bieroglyphic literature, 482 ; claims
of Dr. Young, 484–7; subject of
the present letter, 487; different
modes of writing practised by the
Egyptians, 488; process by which
the author obtained bis demotic alpha-
het, ib. ; origin of the alphabet, 490;
specimens of phonetic ioscriptions;
491; analogy of phonetic writing to
the semi-alphabetic, 492; affinity of
the Chinese mode to the Egyptian, ib.;
arrow-bead character, 493; bints re-
specting the objects of future research,
Chaplin's example of primitive mis.
sionaries, 566 ; nature and necessity of
Divine concurrence, ib. ; see Influences
of the Holy Spirit.
Chatfield's further appeal in the cause
of the Greeks, 253, 260.
Church of England, declension of the,
in the eighteeenth century, 54; stals
of parties in the, 59.
Cæsar, Julius, military character of, 234.
Carbonari, origin of the, 346.
Carrascosa's memoirs of the Neapolitan
revolution, 342, el seq. ; abortive cha-
racter of the struggle, 342; inef-
ficiency of a militia, ib. ; sketch of
atfairs previous to the restoration,
343 ; beneficial effects of the French
government, 344 ; pernicious system of
favouritism adopted by Ferdinand,
345; origin of the carbonari and
calderaji, 346; necessity of reform ge.
nerally acknowledged, ió.; history of
the insurrection, 347; character of
Carrascosa, 348; picture of the rebel
army, 349; mock campaign, 350.
Catechisnis, objections to the use of, ex.
Chalmers on the economy of large
towns, 117 el seq. ; autbor entitled to
public thanks for bis labours, 117;
history of his success at Glasgow,
118; the principle of the poor laws
salutary and just, 119; author's mis.
slulement of their origin and design,
Church of Scotland, rights of the, asserted, Dissenting churches, comparison of with
established, 350, et seq.
Churches, established and dissenting,
minister, independent and in-
comparison of, 350, et seq. ; norel fluential situation of the, 359–61.
predicament of the established church, Divine influence, remarks on the doc-
350; dissenting mode of ecclesiastical trine of, 566, el seq. ; see Iofluences.
maintenance deserving of attention, 352 ; Divinity systems, remarks on, 22, et seq.
ecclesiastical statistics, ib.; the ma- Dubois's letters on Christianity in India,
jority of the nation dissenters, 353; 289, et seg. 438, el seq.; author's opie
author's language too inflammatory, nion that the conversion of the Hin-
354 ; dissenters vindicated from in- doos is impossible, 289; his good
consistency in paying tithe, 355; a opinion of ihe Hindoos at variance
tax not a test, 356; churchmen e. with his former account of them, 290 ;
qually oppressed by tilbe, 356; the incongruous and suspicious character
abolition of the establishment not the of the present work, 291; baseness
object to be aimed at, 357; Dr. Chal- of his attack on Mr. Ward and the
mers's plea for an establishment unsound, protestant missions, 292, his autho-
rities examined, 293; description of
Cicero de republica, 413, et seq, ; delight the Hindoos taken from the author's
felt by the Italian restorers of learn- former work, 294-300; the abbé's
ing, 413; history of the codices re- self.contradictions exposed, 301 ; his
scripti, 414; hopeless nature of the charge of shameful misrepresentation
experiments at Herculaneum, 415; on the part of Mr. Ward respecting
account of Maio's labours, 416; in. Hindoo chastity disproved by himself,
ternal evidence of the present MS., 302; charge respecting the Rajapoots
417; bibliographical history of the examined, 303; Mr. Ward's accuracy
de republica, ib.; Hooker's eulogy on substantiated by bis opponents, 304 ;
law compared with a passage from abbé's charge against Mr. Ward re-
Cicero, 420; bistory of the coder, specting Hindoo infanticide, 305;
422; notice of the edition by Ville- abbé's statement on the stale subject
main, 423; fondness of philosophical of suttees examined, 336; their in-
men for imaginary republics, 424; crease referrible to the license ex-
obligations of Cicero to Aristotle and tended to them by government, 308;
Plato, ib.; and to Xenophon, 426; practicability of abolishing them, ib.;
Cicero's preference of a mixed govern- the hindoo cbaracter to be estimated
ment, ib. ; the British constitution a from what would be their practice
realization of the philosophical ideal, but for european interference, 309;
ib.; basis of the Roman greatness,
author's attack on the canara version,
427; effects of Christianity on poli. 438; non-existence of the version
tical institutions, 428 ; analysis of the alluded to, 409; the abbé's scholar.
de republica, 429; the ancients igno- sbip estimated, 441; bis blunder re-
rant of philosophical history, 431; specting the Tamul version, ib.; his
character of Tacitus, as an historian, test of literal re-translation applied
432; and Livy, 433; interest and to the versions examined, 442; spe-
value of the present treatise, ib.
cimens of mis-translation from the
Cole's view of modern psalmody, 227. Rhemish testament, ib.; author's
Constitution, the English, a realization philological criticisms examined, 442;
of the philosophic ideal of the an- on the words soul and spiril, ib. ; on
figure and image, 445; matchless ef-
frontery of the abbé's sweeping charge
Daisy in India, by Montgomery, 327. against the translations, ib. ; author's
Dante, criticism on, 103, el seg.
history of the English and Chinese ver.
Debt, cruelty of imprisonment for, 274. sions, 446; his ignorance respecting
Devotional writers, remarks on, 143. the English translation exposed, 447;
Discipline practised in the churches of advertisement of the Serampore trans-
New England, 277, 8.
lators soliciting crilicat aid, ib. ; history
Dissenters, a majority of the nation, and present state of the versions, 450 ;
353; viodicated for paying tithe, testimonials from natives to their com-
petency, 451; account of the process
of translating into Chinese, 454; pro-
gress of the two independent versions,
456; Chinese dictionary, 457; an-
thor's objection to the low style of
translation examined, ib. ; alleged un-
suilableness of the naked text to Hindoo
prejudices, 458 ; author's incredulity
less inexcusable than that affected by
Dr. Bryce, 459; statement of Hindoo
conuerls, ib. ; efficacy of the translations,
460; native teachers, ib.; baptism of
« brahmin al Delhi, 461; progress of
schools, 462; co-operation of Hindoos,
463; schools for Hindoo females, pro-
gress of, 464 ; author's assertion that
Hindoo fanatics are less extravagant
than English sectaries, 465; state of
the Roman catholic missions, 466.
Dwight's travels in New England, 385,
et seq. ; interest attaching to the early
history of British Ainerica, 385;
different sources of interest to the tra-
veller presented by old and new coun-
tries, 387; relative strength and im-
portance of the Atlantic States, 388;
remarkable singing-birds, ib.; bee-eater,
389; inslance of fascination by a snake,
ib. ; peculiarities of the climate, 390;
i theory respecting the winds, 391;
Jongevity and mortality in New Eng-
land, 392; scenery, 393 ; banks of the
Connecticut, ib. ; classificatron of the in-
habitants of New Haven, 394 ; remark-
able burial-ground, 395; English and
French colonies contrasted, 396; charac-
ter of the first New England colonists,
397; steady habits of the republi.
cans, 399; advantage of a monarchy
as presenting an object of loyalty, 400;
exemplary state of society in Northamp-
ton, ib.; imputations of dishonesty
cast on the New Englanders examined,
401; town and village systems of
colonization contrasted in their effects,
402; evils connected with ultra-iode-
pendency, ib. ; effect of a village life
on the mind, disadvantageous, 403; de-
fence of New England inn-keepers, 404;
character of the Bostonians, ib. ;
origin and history of unitarianism,
406; population, &c. of New York,
ib. ; ecclessiastical provision made by the
New York legislature, 407; author's
plea for an establishment, ib. ; objec-
tions, 409; author's mistaken view of
the apostolic directions as sanction-
ing a tax, ib. ; taxation inadequate
to the support of the ministry, 410;
state of things in Rhode Island, ib. ; vin-
dication of the first settlers, 411; re-
volution in the sentiments of the Bap.
tist body, 41%; slale of society in New
York city, ib.
Education, female, remarks on, 333, et
seq. ; advantages and disadvantages
of boarding schools, 333; arduous
situation of the private governess, 335;
advice to young persons entering on the
task of tuition, 336 ; religion not to be
viewed as merely a part of education,
337; cautions in conveying religious in.
struction, 338; evils of severity, ib.;
Edinburgh Reviewer's remarks on
chastisement controverted, 340; me-
rit of the work, 341.
Egyptian antiquities, discoveries in, 481;
see Champollion and Young.
Emigrants, anecdotes of and hints to,
537, et seq. ; see Faux.
Erskine's, lord, letter on the Greeks,
Establishment, ecclesiastical, novel pre-
dicament of the, 350; its abolition
not contemplated by dissenters, 357;
true objection to, 358 ; Dr. Dwight's
plea for an, 407.
Eusebius, case of, examined, 562, el seq.
Evangelical clergy, portraiture of, 60.
Pain's, baron, manuscript of 1814, 229;
character of, 239; see Napoleon.
Falconer's case of Eusebius, part ji.
362, et seq. ; state of the question,
362; on the titles of respect used by
Eusebius, 364 ; on the commission
given him by Constantine, 368; Mr.
Nolan's blunder as to the emperor's knor.
ledge of Greek erposed, 369.
Fanaticism, alliance of, to real religion,
50, et seq.
Faux's memorable days in America, 529,
et seq. ; rage for emigration on the
decline, 529; the ill-humour of tra-
vellers in America accounted for,
530; unreasonableness of their ex.
pectations, 531; author's favourable
prepossessions illustrated, 532 ; opi-
nions of an American federalist, 533;
counter-opinion of a democrat, 584 ;
treatment of the slaves in Carolina, 535;
author in danger of assassination from
the slave-bolders, 536 ; unfairness of
the charge against the nation, found.
ed on the practice of the slave-states,
537; anecdotes of English emigrants,
ib. ; Birkbeck and Flower, 539; ad-
vice lo emigrants, 540 ; Squire Lidiard,
Greenland, Scoresby's voyage to, 148,
et seq. ; see Scoresby,
Greeks, publications on the cause of the,
253, el seq. ; see Blaquiere and Gell.
540; the English prairie, 541; empe-
ror of the prairies, ib. ; opinions of kon.
Mr. Law, 542 ; opinion of Mr. Woods,
543; radicals not welcomed in America,
54+; the effect of penal severities not
to diminish crime, 545; progress of
population in the United States, 546;
jealousy discovered towards the East-
ern States, 547 ; northern and south-
ern states contrasted, 548 ; prospects
of America and its influence on the
future destinies of the old world, 548.
Female biography, 377, et seq.
education, remarks on, 333, el seq.
Flora domestica, 319, et seq., love of
botany distinguished from a love of
flowers, 319; design of the author,
321; interest inspired by domestica-
ted plants, 392; the arbutus, 323 ;
the drisy, 325; the daisy in India by
Montgomery, 327 ; character of P. B.
Shelley, 323 ; on the hare-bell, 329;
to the poppy, 330; sonnet to the wall-
flower, ib.; moral charm of fivwers, 331;
remarks on botanical nomenclature,
Flowers, on the love and culture of, 319,
el seq. ; morul charm of, 531.
Fry's present for the convalescent, 172,3;
equivocal nature of sick-bed professions,
172; criticism on Heb. vi. 2. 173.
Gell's, Sir W., journey in the Morea,
253, et seq. ; unfairness of the Au-
thor's attack on the Greeks, 253 ;
climate of Greece unfavourable to liberty,
854 ; the Greeks incapable of conversion,
255 ; author's assertions disproved,
257 ; deceptive character of his book,
258; recent successes of the Greeks, ib. ;
• claims of the Greeks examined as
founded on their national origin, 261;
as resting on their Christianity, 262;
the Greek compared with the Turk,
263; success of the Bible Society in
Greece, ib.; critical state of the
Turkish empire, 264.
George the third, character of, 266.
Glenorchy, viscountess, Jones's life of,
Good's letter on the tread-wheel, 549,
el seq. ; see Hippisley.
Gourgaud's, general, memoirs of the
history of France, 229; see Napoleon.
Goerness, private, arduous situation of the,
Greece, mission of Brilish and Foreign
school sociely to, 83 ; sonnel on teaving,
265; see Greeks
Haldane's four treatises, 276, ; conse-
quence of substituting the manner of be-
lieving for the object of belief, 276 ;
true end of self-examination, ib.;
criticism on Psal. xc. 3., ib. ; grand
end of the incarnation, 277.
Hieroglyphic literature, recent disco-
veries in, 481 ; see Champollion and
Hindoos, character of the, 294, et seq. ;
Hippisley, sir J. C. on prison labour,
549, et seq. ; author's objections to
the tread-mill, 550 ; opinion of his
physician, 552; objection on the
ground of accidents considered, 554;
testimonies in favour of the unobjec-
tionable nature of the exercise, 555;
Dr. Good's denial that habit facilitates
exertion considered, 556; Sir Gilbert
Blane's opinion, ib. ; effects of over-
exertion considered as an objection,
557; the crank-mill not less objec-
tionable, ib. ; sarcophagous effects of
the tread-mill, 558; experimentum
crucis, ib. ; objection founded on the
ultimate tendency of the tread-mill,
559 ; Dr. Good's foresighted opinion,
ib. ; crank-mill compared with tread-
mill on this ground, 560; dancing and
dumb-bells, 561; thanks to the ob-
Historians, ancient, character of, 431, el
Holbein, biographical notice of, 471.
Holmes's account of the United States,
529; character of the work, 545.
Horses, singular battle among, 20.
Hortus anglicus, 332, 3; design of the
work, 332 ; objections to the nomen-
clature, ib. ; recommendalions of the
Hanter's memoirs of a captivity, 173, et
seg ; account of the author, 174;
noble character of an old Konza Indian,
ib.; author's seelings on the death of his
foster-mother, 175; remarkable cavern,
176; affectionate treatment of the au-
ihor by an Osage squaw, ib. ; author's
prejudices against the whites, 177;
expedition across the rocky moun-
tains, ib. ; his sensations on first viewing
the ocean, 178; icthyophagite tribes,
lodian orisons, 179; circum-
organists, 220; the study of music re.
commended to young ministers, 222 ;
on the mis-accomidodation of secu-
lar music to sacred words, 223; pal-
pable influence of music on those wbo
have no knowledge of the science,
225; specimens of disgraceful impro.
priety in modern psalmody, 226; no.
tice of Cule's view of psalmody, 227;
Hooker's eulogy on music, ib.
Biffin, Orme's life of, 46; anecdotes of,
53, 4; see Orine.
stances which led to author's leaving
the Indians, ib. ; first effects of know-
ledge bewildering, 180; interesting cha.
racter of the work, 181.
Indians, North American, details de-
scriptive of, 174, et seq. ; see Hunter.
Illinois settlers, account of, 540,
Influences of the Holy Spirit considered,
566, et seq. ; doctrine of divine intiu-
ence held by heathens, 567; prayer
irrational on any other ground, 568 ;
superstition got rid of at the expense
of religious faith, ib. ; tendency of
theological speculation to negative the
influence of truth, 569; doctrine
stated, ib.; the belief of truth an ef.
fect which requires an efficient cause,
570; necessity of Divine influence to
spiritual life proved by facts, ib.; no
practical difficulty involved in the
doctrine, 572 ; on different kinds of
Divine infuence, ib. ; how far resisti-
ble, ib. ; connexion of the doctrine
with prayer, 573.
Instrumental music in Christian worship
Irving's orations, &c. 193, el seq. ; es.
timate of the author's eloquence, 193;
the oration not a new method, 194;
on the importance of a right lemper in
studying the scriplures, 197; on the
preaching of future wue, 198 ; contents
of the argument, 200; vindicalion of
the doctrine of gratuitous forgiveness,
201; the sinner left without excuse, 202 ;
folly and danger of procrastination, 20:3 ;
author's objection to catechisms exa-
mined, 205; children capable of very
early religious instruction, 206; author's
charge against the evangelical world
examined, 207; remarks on Mr. Ir.
ving's claims, style, and theological
Italy; superstitions and manners of, 305.
Las Cases's journal, parts 5 and 6, 229,
el seq. ; parts 7 and 8, 494, el sego;
Law, eulogy on by Hooker, 420; and
Laurel-waler, French soldiers poisoned by,
Leifchild on Providence, 475, et seq. ;
truths endangered by their intimate
relation to predominant errors, 475;
the unity of the church lost sight of,
ib. ; the church the main object of the
care of Providence, 476; providential
supremacy of the Saviour, 478.
Liber veritatis, notice of, 472, 3.
Louis xvi., xpii., xviii., anecdotes of,
435, el seq. ; see Bourbon.
Lloyd's bible catechism, 185, 6.
Macdonald's memoirs of Benson, 520, et
seq. ; character of Mr. Benson, 520 ;
unsatisfactory nature of the memoirs,
521; talents of Mr. B. as a preacher,
522; biographical summary, ib.; suc-
cess of his labours al Hull, 523; noble
instance of generosily and zeal in a plais-
lerer, ib. ; last moments of Mr. Benson,
M'Farlane's, principal, case, report of
proceedings relative to, 467, 562 ;
speech of Dr. Chalmers, 563 ; speech of
Mr. Burns, ib.
Maio's Cicero de republica, 413; see
March's sabbaths at home, 143, et seq. ;
devotional writers generally defective
in purity of doctrine, 143 ; Leighton
an exception, 144; character of the
present work, ib.; direction given to the
social principle by religion, 145; echor.
lation to thanksgiving, 147.
Memoirs of Benson, 520.
Lady Glenorchy, 377.
Pious Women, 377.
- Stothard, 310.
Walker, Mrs. 377.
Jones's life of viscountess Glenorchy,
377, et seq. ; remarks on religious bio.
graphy, 377; character, of the work,
Jowell's musæ solitariæ, 211, et seq. ;
design and merits of the work, 211;
church music spoiled by the reforma.
tion, 213; Dr. Watts's complaint as
to the state of our psalmody still ap-
plicable, 214 ; lawfulness of iostru-
mental music in Christian worship,
215; singing not music, 216; moral
design of music, 217; opposite influ-
ence of congregational singing, 219;
the organ vindicated, ib.; clerks and