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Review,' 545; Col. Leake's and de Bose
sel's opinions of the Parghiotes, 546;
general remarks on the author's style,

&c., 547, see Ali Pasha.
Hyalt's Sermons on the seven epistles in

the Apocalypse, 165, et seq. ; qualities
of the sermons, 165, 6; specimen, 168;
antiquaries vindicated from the au.
thor's charge of giving a preference to

the antiquities of heathepism, 169.
Hymn-books, rernarks on, 194.

Ignorance, popular, evils of, 205, el seg.;

see Foster.
Insanity, ancient opinions respecting,

128; its curable nature, 130; not on

the increase, 133; see Barrows.
Ionian islands, state of sociely in the,


yacht, 117* ; Mr. Sharp interests him-
self on the subject of impressment,
118*; his interview with Dr. Johnson,
ib.; his exertions to promote parlia-
mentary refor:n, 120* ; endeavours
to promote episcopacy in America,
121* ; his Serra Leone scheme, 122* ;
his conduct on that occasion characterized,
123*, his financial means compared
with his exertions, ib. ; formation of
the society for abolishing the slave
trade, 124; G. S.'s protest agninst its
restricted designation, .; presides at
the first general meeting of the british
and foreign bible society, 125*, chosen
a director of the African institution,
ib. ; appointed chairman of the pro.
testant union,' 126 ;* his death, ib. ;
his benevolence, ib.; beneficence and
piety, 127* ; his sentiments respect-
ing satauic inspiration, 129* ; enco-
mium on Mr. Sharp, by 2. Macauley,

Holland, Historical Documents respect-

ing, 67, et seq. ; see Bonaparte, Louis.
Horne's Doctrine of the Trinity, 381, 2;

merit of the compendium, 382; in.
judicious assertions respecting 1 John

v. 7, 382,
Hughes's Travels in Sicily, Greece, and

Albania, 301, et seq., & 526, et sey. ;
remarks on modern travels, 301 ; on
the requisites for a classical tourist,
309; present state of Sicily, 304; site
of Agrigentum, ib. ; Sicilian harveste
home, 305 ; author's puerile represen-
tation of the power of music, ib. ;
Castro Giovanni, 306; Syracuse, ib. ;
the catacombs of San Giovanni, 307;
singular disa pearance of all traces of
hubitation at Tycha, 308; the fountain
Cyane, ib. ; il paradiso, 309; the ear
of Dionysius, ib. ; Catania, ib.; vies
of sunrise from Eina, 310; Brydone's
infidel cavil exposed, 311; procession
of the Bara at Messinn, ib. ; supersti-
tion of the Messinese, 313; ancient
flute, 314; size and population of
Zante, ib.; state of society in the
lonian islands, 315; anecdole illustra.
tive of the expeciations of emancipation by
England entertained by the Greeks, ib. ;
classical jollification on the top of Mount
Colylium, 316; entasis in the columns of
the Parthenon, 317; on the dilapida-
tions of Athens, ib. ; ne plus ultra of
John Bullism, 318; new literary asso-
ciation at Athens, ib.; author's me.
moir of Ali Pasha, 526, et seq. ; re-
marks on the cession of Parga, 543;
misrepresentations of the ' Quarterly

Java, history and topography of, 105, et

sq; see Raffles.
Jeffreys's Delineations of Van Diemen's

landi, 131*, et seq.; its insularity and
natural advantages, 135* ; traversed
by Lieut. J. ib. ; reptiles and bush-
rangers, ib. ; great mountain lake, og
spring-head, ib. ; character of author's

performance, 136*.
John Bull, portrail of, 293.
John Bullism, ne plus ultra of, 318.
Jones's New Version of the first three

chapters of Genesis, 230, et seq. ; pree
tensions of the author, 230; bis sub-
stitution of planned for created inade
missible, ib. ; hypothesis of the intention
of Moses, 231; on the phrase ' after ita
kind,' 232; exceptionable statements
of Dr. J. relative to the tendevcy of
the Mosaic account of the tall, 233 ;
strange paraphrase of Rom. viii. 3., 234;
censure of Farmer, 235; qualifications
of a biblical translator stated, 236; Bd.
lamy a commentalor suited lo the dark

ages, ib.

Keats's Lamia and other Poems, 15$*,

et seq. ; sketch of the author's literary
career, 158*; odle to autunn, 159* ;
ode to fancy, 160*; ode or Robin Hood,
161*; argument of • Lamia' with ar-
tracis, 163*; extract fruin he eve of
St. Agnes,' 167*; estimate of Mr.
Keats's poetical talents and moral
attainments, 169* ; cant of the 'cock
ney school about the Grecian mytho-

logy, ib.
Kennicott, Granville Sharp's contro-

versy with, 111*.

Labour, history of its depreciation, 47;

érne cause of il, the rise of prices, 54;

plan for lessening the supply, 62.
Letters from Germany and Holland in

1813-4, 286, el sq.; character of Ber-
nadotle, 28ti; interior of a Dutch family,
287; remarks on the attack on Ber-

gen-op-zoom, 288.
Lusiad, the, liserlies taken with by Mi-kle,

561; circumstances of its original

publication, 570.
M'Adam on Roal-making, 196, 7; Dr.

Johnson's opinion of happiness, 196;
Mr. M'A.'s principles, 197; waste of
public morey in the application of

tolls, ib.
MʻLeod's Voyage to Africa, 198*, et

seq.; boundaries of Dahomy, 199* ;
order of half.heads, ib.; snake and
tiger worship, ib. ; human sucrifices,
200* ; Dabomian tyrants not so bad

as the radicals, ib.
Maloriie's, de, Treatise op Topography,

379, el seg.; d ticiency of English mi-
litary literature, 379; contents of the

work, 380.
Maturin's Sermons, 547, el seg. ; re-

marks on the discrepancy between
the professional and literary charac-
ter of the author, 547; general review
of his works, 549; portrait of a curale,
549; character of the sermons, 550 ;
on the love of change, ib. ; alleged ad-
vanlage of a standard of orthodory, 551;
futility of the established standard, il-
Justrated by the conduct of Bishop
Marsh, ib.; extraordinary character of
the Jewish prophets, 552.

Melmoth, a tale, 553, el seq. ;
character of the hero, 553 ; description
of a scene in Spain, 555; Monçada's
drenm, 557; author's apology for writing

romances, 558.
Mentz, description of, 4, 161.
Messina, procession of the Bara at, 31.
Mickle's translation of the Lusiad, merits

of, 561.
Milman's Fall of Jerusalem, 87, et seg. ;

injurious influence of the stage on the
drama, 87; difficulty of writing a
good tragedy, 88; business and cha-
racter of the present poem, 89; scene
between Javan and Miriam, 90; hymn,
91, 2; speech of Juhn the lyrant, 93 ; of
Simon, 94; analysis pursued, 95; hymn,
96; Dr. Johnson's condemnation of
devotional poetry disproved, 97; stric-
tures on the construction of the

remarks op exploratory expeditions,
10; account of the author, 11; the
baobab, 12; anecdote of a damsel of
Guyor, 13; progress of Mabommedan-
ism in Cayor, ib.; origin of the king-
dom, 14; description of the Joloffs,
ib.; and Laaubés, 15; name of Jesus
Christ supposed to be a spell, 17;
singular custom of Canel, ib.; Foutatoro,
18; initintion of the Almousseri, ib.;
the diavandus, ib.; the Poalas, ib. ;
discovery of the sources of the Gam-
bia and Rio Grande, 19; description of
them, 20; Timbo, the capital of Fouta
Jallon, ib. ; source of the Senegal, 21;
slave police of the terrilory, ib. ; estimate

of the work, 22.
Monastery, the, a romance, 244, et seg, ;

on the introduction of supernatural
agents as inachinery, 244; sketch of
the tale, 245; father Philip's encounter
with the white lady, 245; father Philip be-
fore the abbot, 247; absurdities of the
story, 250; description of Glendearg,

Morgan's Sketches of the Philosophy of

Life, 268, et seq. ; remarks on the
modern systems of physiology, 268;
objections to the dogmas of the or.
ganists, 270; Mr. Haslam's distinc-
tion of instinct from reason, 271;
dangerous posilion of Sir C. M. relative
to the power of moral resistance, 272 ;
his work characterized, 273.
Mythology, Grecian, affected admira-

tion of, exposed, 169;* demoralizing
effect of, 213.

Nares's Discourses on the Three Creeds,

184, el seq. ;* lord Carnarvon's decla-
ration with respect to the Athanasian
creed, 18+;* Dr. N.'s by pothesis ex

nined, that the allegations of ob-
jectors arise from mistake, 185 ;* the
third creed of unknown date and aq-
thorship, ib. ; Dr. N. 's quibble about
universalis, 186;* sophistical defence
of the clause, ib.; on St. Paul's ex-
pression, form of doctrine, 187 ;* rin-
dication of Towgood from the author's
aspersions, 188;* on the homage offered

to our Saviour, 189.*
New Holland, first discovered by Torres,

139;* its animal productions, 136;*

see New South Wales and O'Hara.
New South Wales, mal-administration

of the British settlements there, 132;*
first British settlement at Sidney,
133 ;* character of the country,
134 ;* Blue Mountains, 137;* banks
of the Lachlan, 138;* singular ter-
mination of the Lachlan io a morass,
139;* course and issue of the Mac-
quarrie, 142 ;* see Oxley and Went-

poem, ib.

Mitchell's Latin Exercises, 381.
Mollien's Travels in Africa, 10, el sego;

Preaching, hints respecting, 79, 100,

Preaching, state of, during the Protecto-

rate, 146.
Press, the, on the power of, 193.
Prevesa seized on and pillaged by Ali

Pasha, 538.
Priestley, Dr., his receplion in America, 44.
Priestley's funeral sermon for Sibree, 184,

el seq. ; character of the deceased,

Protectorate, state of things during,

146, 151.
Psalms, the, new version and exposi-

tion of, 342; see Pry.
Quarterly Review, Parnell's letter to the

Editor of the, 101; its misrepresev ta-
tion of the affairs of Parga, exposed,

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O'Hara's History of New South Wales,

131, et seq. ;* deficiency of works ou
colovial policy, 131;* fatuity of our
colonial policy, 132 ;* discovery of
New Holland by Torres, 133;* first
British settlement at Sidney, ib.;
character of the country near Port
Jackson, 134 ;* animal productions,
136;* nature of Mr. O'H's publica-

tion, 197.*
Omniscience of God, remarks on, 433.
Ormsby's Letters from the Contineni,

283, et seq. ; eulogy on lord Castlerengh,
284 ; siliy story about " les jambons de

Mayence,' ib. ; author's sycophancy
and blunders, 285.
Oxley's Journals of Expeditions in New

Raffles's History of Java, 105, et seq. ;

South Wales, 131, el seq. ; topogra-
phical character of the tract border-
ing the Lachlan, 139 ;* dissappoint-
ment of the explorators on finding the
Lachlan terminate in a swamp, 139;*
discover a tumulus, 141;* second
expedition to trace the course of the
Macquarrie, ib.; its termination in a
shval-lake, 142 ;* Castlereagh and
Hastings' rivers, 142, 3 ;* return to

Port Stepheos, 143.*
Parga, its cession boasted of by Ali

Pasha, 539; cruelty and impolicy of
the transaction, 543; value of the
territory, 544; vindication of the

Parghiotes, 545, 6.
Parliamentary Reform, exertions to pro-

mote, 120.*
Parnell's Letter to the Editor of the

Quarterly Review, 101.
Philalethes's New Version of St. Paul's

Epistles, 277, et seq.; plan and merits
of the volume, 277; comparison of
passages in author's text with Gries.
bach, 278; version of Col. i. 3-11,
280; examination of the same, 281 :
version continued, ib.; improved ren-

derings, 283.
Physiology, modern systems of, ex-

amined, 268.
Pompeii, excavations at, 150, * et seq. ;

see Gell and Gandy.
Poor Laws not the cause of the excess of

population, 50; letter of Evelyn

respecting, 588.
Population, in what respects excessive

and how, 51, 53.

general estinate of the work, 105;
physical recommendations of the
island, 106 ; ils soil and climate, ib.;
insalubrity confined to Batavia, 107;
ill-chosen site of the capital, ib. ; vol-
canic character of the island, 108;
eruplion of 1772, ib.; ditto in 1815,
109; indigenous trees, teak, upas,
&c. ib. ; animal 110; specific ra-
rieties in the natives, 111; The Jasan,
ib.; population and native goveru-
ment, 112 ; oppression of the Dutch
government, 113; early marriages
general, 114; Chinese settlers, ib.;
slaves, 115 ; description of the villages,
116; costume, 117; singular mode of
blackening the teeth for ornament, 118;
dietetic habits, ib. ; agriculture, ib.;
fertility of the soil, 119; natural ca-
lendar, 120; tenure of lands, ib.;
pernicious effects of the system of fiscal er-
tortion, 122 ; arts and manufactures,

commerce, ib. ; amiable character
of the peasantry, 125; religion and

126; architectural remains,
127; literature, ib.
Relics, ancient and Ipodern pilferers of,

Religion of mankind, Burnside on, 501.
Renals's Exbortation to becoming be-

baviour in religious assemblies, 98.
Rhenish confederation, impolicy of dis-

solving it, 159,
Rbine, the, historical associations con-

nected with, 1; its oarious character,
2 ; transactions on its banks, 158;

course of, 164.
Road-making, new principles of, 197.


et seg.

Rousseaui, result of his principles of edu-

cation, 368.

of God, 382, et seq. ; character of
the work, 382 ; Dr. Clarke's notion of
the Divine omniscience analysed, 383;
author's successful management of the
argumentum ad hominem, 384; syllabus

of the contents, 386.
Thoughts on Deatlı, &c., 380; hetero-

geneous character and commendable

design of the compilation, ib.
Topography, de Malortie's Treatise on,

Translation, its inadequacy, 560; on

free translation, 561; contrasted

specimens of, 562.
Trinity, Horne on the doctrine of the,


Van Diemen's Land, discovered to be an

islaud by Bass and Flinders, 135;*
its natural advantages, &c. ib.; see

St. Neot, biographical account of, 573.

-'s, Hants, and Cornwall, topo-
graphical account of, 572.
Satanic inspiration, remarks on, 128.*
Sharp, Granville, Memoirs of, 105, et

seq. ;* see Hoare.
Sheppard's loquiry on War, 236, et seq. ;

Ruthor's principles slated, that coercion
is essential to government, 237 ; this
principle not at variance with Chris.
tianity, 239; inquiry as to the cases
in which a Christian may bear arms,
ib.; unlimited military service incompatible
with the duly of a Christian, 240; mu.
nicipal and military service compared,
241 ; specific succouts to foreign allies a
justifiable service, 26; popular resist.
ance, how far justifiable, 242; evil
of standing arınies, ib. ; hollow plea
for them exposed, 243; real dangers of

the country, ib.
Sibree, funeral sermon for Mr. 184.
Sicily, present state of, 304; see Hughes's

Sierra Leone Company, origin of, 122.*
Simeon's Horæ Homileticæ, 77. el seg. ;

how far a desideratum, 78; not suf-
ficiently critical, 79; principles of
interpretation, ib., specimen, 81; am-
biguous language of the author re-
specting regeneration, ib., et

sermon on justification, 83 ; sermon on
the purification of the leper, ib. ; sermon

on Exod. vii. 3, 84; sermon on Rom. x.
26, 7, 85; analysis and general cha.

racter of the work, 86.
Slave trade, formation of society for

abolishing, 124.*
Suicide not more prevalent in England

than on the Continent, 134.
Suli, invaded by Ali Pasha, 535; con-

quest of, 537.
Taylor, Bp. Jeremy, his strange lan.

guage respecting unavoidable infirmi.

ties, 146; letters from, 582, 5.
Timms's Remarks on the foreknowledge

Walker, rev. Rob. Memoir of, 173.
War, Duty of Christians with respect

to, 236, el seq. ; see Sheppard,
Watts, Dr., bis hymn book in danger of

being superseded, 193 ;* exception-

able hymns by, 195.*
Wentworth's description of New South

Wales, &c. 131, et seq. ;' author's
statements respecting the mal-admi-
nistration of the British settlements,

132 ;* merits of his volume, 136.*
Wordsworth's River Duddon, 170, et seq.;

remarks ou the author's literary su.
perannuation, 170; sonnet apologetical
for Peter Bell, 171; comparison of it
with a sonnet of Milton's, ib.; Mr.
w. insusceptible of the ludicrous,
172; memoir of Robert Walker, 173,
el seg.; remarks on Mr. W.'s lyrics
and blank verse, 177 ; three sonnets,
178 ; instance of catachresis, 179;
lament of Mary Queen of Scots, 1794
181; ode, 181; inscriplion, 182 ; son-
nel, 183; dillo on the death of George
III., ib.; the prioress's tale, ib.; part-
ing remarks on Mr. W.'s genius, ib.

Zante, size and population of, 314.

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ERRATA. *** In the paging of the volume, pp. 105 to 198 occur twice over ; (the second

series are distinguished in the Index by an asterisk ;) and pp, 397 to 301 are
dropped. The signatures follow in their proper order.
Page 172 line 5 for covering read convenient.

194 15 insert we at the commencement of the line.
198 title of Art. IX., for America (read Africa.
214 line 18 for bope it, read hate it.
220 11 from bottom, for insanity read inanity.
245 11

ferrar read feuar.
268 4

diffusee read diffusæ.
529 29 for Soliarė, read Votiare.
580 title of Art. VII., for dedth read death,

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