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ABBAS Mirza, heir-apparent to the Per-
sian throne, 444-successful efforts of,
in disciplining the Persian army, 445.
Abbot (the), a Novel, by the author of
Waverley, analysis of, with remarks,
Abipones, an equestrian people of Para-
guay, origin of, 291, 292-extent of the
country occupied by them, and of their
ravages, 293-divided into three tribes,
296-account of Ychoalay, one of their
chieftains, 297--and of his wars, 298-
307, 309, 310-his character, 311-
privations of the Jesuit Missionaries in
the Abiponian Reductions, 312-insin-
cerity of the Spaniards towards this
people, 314-ravages of the small-pox
among them, 317, 318.

Addison, remark of, on the faculties of the

soul, 494 strictures on Professor Stew-
art's criticism on it, 495-498.
Administration of colonies no burthen to
the mother country, 525.
Africa, (Northern) notice of two expedi-
tions for exploring, 56, 57.
Alchemy, connexion of, with astrology,
192-probability that it is of Egyptian
origin, 193-cultivated by the clergy in
the middle ages, 196-alchemical ves-
tiges in Westminster Abbey, 196-in St.
Margaret's church destroyed by the Pu-
ritans, 197—in the abbey church at Bath,
197, 198-observations on the pretended
transmutation of the baser metals into
gold and silver, 199—notices of eminent
alchemists, Raymund Lully, 200-the
emperor Frederick the Third, and the
Baron of Chaos, 201-John Henry Mül-
ler, and Sandivogius, 202, 203—an Us-
beck Tartar Dervise, 204-Peter Woulfe,
205-remarks on the infatuation of the
alchemists, 206-208.

Alonso, King of Castile, obligations of Eu-

rope to, 181-notice of his astronomical
tables, ib. 182-cultivated astrology, 182,
183-account of his alchemical studies
and writings, 192-194.
America, different rates of increase of po-
pulation in, as stated by Mr. Malthus,
151, 153-Godwin's remarks thereon,
refuted, 152-157-imigration not the

only cause of the increase of population
in America, 157, 158-difficulty of re-
gulating the commercial intercourse be-
tween the United States and the British
West Indies, 541-543-the Slave Trade
abolished by America, by treaty with
Britain, 64-base conduct of the Ame-
ricans in continuing the Slave Trade,
contrary thereto,72,73,74-proofs of the
increase of slavery in America, 79-81.
Amusements of the inhabitants of Western
Caledonia, 415, 416.

Analogical Reasoning, danger of, when ap-

plied to the relations subsisting between
the Creator and his creatures, 85–89,

Arminian Scheme, difficulties of, 90-ad-
vice to Arminians, 101.
Arrowsmith, (J. P.) The Art of Instructing
the Infant Deaf and Dumb, 391-inter-
esting account of the manner in which
a deaf and dumb brother of the author
learned to read, 392, 393-and of his
sensibility of the pleasures arising from
music, 404. See Deaf and Dumb.
Astrology (judicial), on the decline in this
country, 180, 181-remarks on its vanity
and inutility, 208-notices of eminent
astrologers, 181-Alonso, King of Cas-
tile, ib. 182-184-Dr. Simon Forman,
184-William Bredon, 185-Captain
Bubb, ib.-Alexander Hart, ib.-Wil-
liam Poole, ib.-William Lilly, 186, 187
-Thomas Joseph Moult, 187, 188-
-Nostradamus, 189, 190-connexion be-
tween astrology and alchemy, 192.
Athenians, threw the great burdens of the
state upon the more opulent individuals,
256-forced contributions levied upon
them, 257-259-and upon the tribu-
tary cities, 261, 262-bribery of public
officers, 263-perversion of justice the
consequence, 265–267.
Augustine, the author of all the disputes
on predestination, 89..

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there probably is no clear passage
through it to the Frozen Ocean, 351,
352-description of an ice-berg there,
352, 353-remarks on the course of the
currents in this strait, 354-manners,
character, and language of the inhabi-
tants of its shores, 356, 357.
Bengazi, a city erected on the site of the
ancient Berenice, description of, 224-
remains of ancient art found there, 225,

Braidwood (Mr.), remarks on the system
of teaching the deaf and dumb, pursued
by, 396, 397.

Bredon (William), on astrology, notice of,


Bride of Lammermoor, a novel, by the au-
thor of Waverley, analysis of, with re-
marks, 120-126.

Browne (Mr.), circumstantial account of
the murder of, in Persia, 449, 450.
Brown (Sir Thomas), notice of some shrewd
conjectures of, respecting future times,
190, 191.

the Objections of M. Griesbach, 324-
result of the controversy on this subject
between Professor Porson and Archdea-
con Travis, 324-abstract of Bishop
Burgess's refutation of Griesbach's
judgement against the genuineness of the
disputed clause, 325-remarks thereon,
326-no proof that this clause was omit-
ted by Eusebius, 327-summary view of
the internal testimony for the genuineness
of this clause, 329-331-and of the
external testimony, 331-it is found in
the ancient Latin version of the Western
Church, 332-but this cannot be proved,
ib.-the quotation attributed to Tertul
lian, doubtful, ib.- -as also that of Cy-
prian, though somewhat more probable,
332, 333-the rejection of Saint John's
writings by the Alogi, no authority,
333-nor the quotation of the supposed
Pseudo-Clemens Alexandrinus, 333, 334.
-the supposed quotation of Walafrid
Strabo in the ninth century, a proof of
the editorial care of Bernardinus Gado-
lus, in the fifteenth century, 335 - 337-
the testimonies of the Psuedo-Jerome,
and of Fulgentius, of no weight, 338—
recapitulation of the evidence against
the genuineness of this clause, 339-
concluding hints to future vindicators of
1 John, v. 7, 340, 341.


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Caa, or tea of Paraguay, properties of,
289, 290-cultivated by the Jesuits, 289
-cruel conduct of the Spaniards to-
wards the Indians whom they employed
in its culture, 288.

Bubb (Capt.), an astrologer, notice of, 185.
Buckingham (J. S.), Travels in Palestine,
394-notice of an egregious blunder in
the title-page of this work, ib.-remarks
on the blunders in the preface, ib. 375-
geographical blunders respecting the
site of Ramah, 375, 376-and Bosor,
376-specimens of his ignorance and
bookmaking, 377-profane and infidel
allusions to the Scriptures, 378-his ac-
count of the lake of Tiberias, false, ib.—|
blundering account of the ruins of Ca-
sarea, 379, 380-ignorance of Arabic,
380, 381-incorrect account of the con-
vent at Jerusalem, 381-illiberal dispa-Calchaquis, a tribe of South American In-
ragement of Nathaniel Pearce, 382- dians, cruelty of the Spaniards to, 290.
dishonourable conduct of Mr. Bucking- Caledonia, (Western) first discovery of,
ham towards his employers, and Mr.
411-latitude and extent, ib.-lakes,
Bankes, ib. note-arrival of the latter
- mountains, ib.· climate, ib.-
gentleman and of Mr. Buckingham, at manners and pursuits of the inhabitants,
what the latter calls the ruins of Geraza, 413-fisheries, especially that of salmon,
383-which, most probably, are those ib. 414-quadrupeds, 414-conveyances
of Pella, ib. 384-blunders committed of the inhabitants, ib.-their funeral rites,
by Mr. Buckingham in his account of 415-amusements, 415, 416.
the antiquities actually discovered there, Calvinistic Scheme, difficulties of, 90-
385-387-his plan of them, and tran- advice to Calvinists, 101, 102.
scripts of inscriptions pilfered from Mr. Capital, drain of, not caused by colonies,
Bankes, 387-further specimens of Mr.
Buckingham's blunders, 388-the ruins
at Oomkais, which he gives for those of
Gamala, proved to be the ruins of Ga-
dara, 389-remarks upon the ignorance
displayed in his plates, which are pil-
fered from those of former travellers,
390, 391.
Burgess (Dr. Thomas, Bishop of St. Da-
vid's,) Vindication of 1 John, v. 7, from






Churches, (Russian) architecture of, of


Greek origin, 38-notices of the cathe-
dral churches of Kieff, 41-of St. Sophia
at Novogrod, ib,-of St. Michael at
Moscow, 44-47-of the church of St.
Basil, 48-introduction of transepts into
the churches of Russia, 49-churches of
St. Isaac of Dalmatia, and of our Holy
Mother of Casan, 50.


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Cisterné, notice of the ruins of, 212.
Clerk's System of Naval Tactics, not ori-
ginal, 27.

|Cordoba, the capital of Tucuman, notice
of, 282-extraordinary physical occur-
rence there, 283.

Cochrane, (Capt.) notice of the explora-Cyrenaica, Journey across the African De-

tóry travels of, 342, 343.

Coins, notice of ancient found at Cyrene,
220, 222.

Cold, intensity of, in Persia, 448.
Collier (Sir George), interesting details by,
relative to the Slave Trade, 70. 73-75
-noble conduct of him, his officers and
crews under him, on the African coast,
75, 76-notices of slave ships captured
by them, 67, 68, 69–71.
Colonies, Reports of the House of Com-
mons on, 522-proof that colonics are
not a source of depopulation, 523-nor
do they occasion a drain of capital, 524
-nor are they a burden to the mother-
country on account of the expense of
administration and protection, 525-po-
sitive benefits resulting from colonial
possessions, 526, 527-discussion of the
question, how far free trade should be
extended to every colonial dependence,
527-530-benefits of the restrictive
system, 530-532-progress and value
of the products of the French colonies, |
531, 532-reasons why the British East
India possessions are not subjected to
the colonial regulations of commerce,
532-effects of opening the East India
trade, 533, 534-amount of tonnage
cleared outwards to our principal colo-
nies in 1820, 21, 534-official value of
exports to the colonies, 535-statements
of the consequences that would result
from removing all restrictions on our
colonial settlements, 535-difficulty of
regulating the intercourse between the
British West Indies and the United
States of America, 537--concluding
remarks, 539.

Commerce. See Trade.
Contributions, forced, levied by the Athe-
nians, 257-259.

Copleston (Dr. Edward), Inquiry into the
Doctrines and Necessity of Predestina-
tion, 82-principle of his first Discourse,
94, 95-excellent remarks of, on the
terms true and false, 96, 97-on the dif-
ficulty of reconciling the controlling in-
fluence of Divine Providence with the
free-agency of man, 97—on the analogi-
cal application of the terms of human
language to the operations and attributes
of the Deity, 99-on the question whether
there be few that be saved, 100-hints to
candid Calvinists and Arminians, 101,102.
Coral rocks, account of the formation of,

sert to the, described, 214-219-ferti-
lity of this region, 220-mountains of,

Cyrene, present state of, 221-coins of,
220, 222.


Dalzel (Andrew), Lectures on the Ancient
Greeks, 243-state of classical literature
in Edinburgh when he undertook the
Greek Professorship, ib.-character of
his work, ib. 244-247-bis defective
account of Grecian orators, 247-vindi-
cation of the merits of Isæus from Mr.
Dalzel's censure, 247-250-incorrect-
ness of his assertion respecting Grecian
freedom and happiness, 252-and con-
cerning the state of society in Athens,

Deaf and Dumb, the art of instructing first
practically taught by the Abbé de l'Epée,
392-the cultivation of the mental facul-
ties of the deaf and dumb not promoted
by the mere capacity of uttering articulate
sounds, 394-proof that those who have
never been taught to utter articulate
sounds may acquire a perfect command
of a system of manual and written signs,
394, 395 remarks on the deviation of
the Abbé Sicard, from the Abbé de
l'Epée's system of tuition, 395, 396—
and on the system adopted by the late
Mr. Braidwood and his followers, 396,
397-proof that deaf and dumb chil-
dren may be taught the use and applica-
tion of written characters and manual
signs, 397, 398-an instance of such
teaching recorded by Bishop Burnet,
399, 400 remarks on the number
of candidates for admission into the
Asylum for Deaf and Dumb Children,
401-suggestions for mitigating their
misfortune, 402, 403-the deaf and
dumb not insensible to music, 404.
Della-Cella, (Dr.) Viaggi da Tripoli alle
Frontieri dell' Egitto, 209-occasion of
his voyage, 210-arrival at Tagiura, 211
-Account of that town and its envirous,
ib. 212-notice of the ruins of Lebida,
212-arrives at the river Cynips, 218—
ruins of the Cisterné of Ptolemy, 213-
account of his journey across the African
Desert to the Cyrenaica, 214-219-
fertility of this region, 220—coins of Cy-
renè, 220-222-present state of Cy-
rene, 221-mountains of the Cyrenaica,


223-productions of Derna, 228-de-
scription of Bengazi, a city erected on
the site of the ancient Berenice, 224-
remains of ancient art found there, 225,

zation of the British ports and arsenals,
35, 36.


East India possessions of Britain, why not
subjected to the colonial regulations con-
cerning commerce, 532-effects of open-
ing the East India trade, 533.
Epée, (Abbé de l') the first practical teacher
of the deaf and dumb, on scientific prin-
ciples, 392 remarks on the deviation of
the Abbé Sicard from his system of tui-
tion, 395, 396.

Error in religion, caused first by neglect of
the consideration that man is in a state
of moral and intellectual discipline, 83
-and secondarily, by the imperfection
of human language, 84.
Eusebius, vindicated from the charge of
altering the Scriptures, 327-329.
Exports to the British colonies, official va-
lue of, 535.


Faculties of the soul, remarks on, by Addi-
son, 494-strictures on Mr. Stewart's
criticism on, 495-498.

Depopulation, not caused by colonies, 523.
Dobrizhoffer, (Martin) Account of the Abi-
pones, 277-notice of the author, ib.-
arrives in the river Plata, 279-dange-
rous journey to Cordoba, ib. 280, 281
—his misfortune in pursuing Yagouaré,
281-Is stationed in one of the Guarani
Reductions, 285-number of converted
Indians under the Jesuits' government,
when he commenced his missionary ex-
ertions, 286-his mode of addressing the
savages, 287-is sent to reside among
the Abipones, 290-removed to the re-
duction of S. Fernando, 515-and to the
Colonia del Rosario y S. Carlos, 316--
his privations and sufferings there, 315,
316-319-Is obliged to defend himself
against a hostile tribe, 321-character of
the good father and his work, 322, 323
--and of the translation, 279.
Dupin, (Charles) Voyages dans la Grande
Bretagne, 1-examination and refuta-
tion of his erroneous statements relative
to the numbers of French and English
prisoners of war, who broke their parole
of honour, 2-5-falsehood of his asser-
tions respecting the hulks, in which
certain French prisoners were confined,
5, 6-description of the hulks and of the
regulations under which they were kept
there, 7, 8-number of prisoners con-
fined, and state of their health, 8-gene-
ral healthiness of the prisons where they
were confined on shore, 9, 10, 11-state-
ment of the moral causes of the supe-
riority of the English navy to that of
France, 12-14-his account of the re-
wards to the British navy and army dis-
proved by facts, 15, 16-munificent li- Frederick III. (Emperor) anecdote of, 201.
berality of parliament for improvements Free trade, how far to be extended to every
in nautical science, 19-parsimony of colonial dependence, 527–530.
Buonaparte towards the French navy, Frost, intense at Tabreez, 448.

Fernando, Po (Island) when discovered, 51
-its appearance, 52-dress, manners,
and language of the inhabitants, 53-
beautiful bay there, described, 54-its
value as a place for employing captured
negroes, ib.

Fonte, (Admiral de) notice of the fictitious
voyage of, 518-its absurdities exposed,

Forman, (Dr. Simon) an astrologer, notice
of, 184.

France, base conduct of, in continuing the
slave trade contrary to treaty, 70-72,
74, 75-progress and value of the pro-
ductions of the colonies of France, 531,

ib.--its miserable state during the Re-Funeral rites of the Western Caledonians,
volution, ib. 20-superiority of the Eng- 415.

lish navy over the French, in its best


moirs of a Life passed in Pennsylvania,


state, 21-particularly in its discipline, Galt, (Mr.) remarks on his editing the Me-
22, 23-in naval tactics, 24-especially
in the principles of attack and defence,
24, 25, 26-30, 31-the superior health
of British seamen, and the care taken
to preserve it, 31, 32-the munificent
sums annually appropriated by Parlia-
ment for the expenses of the navy, 33
-example of the superiority of Bri-
tish naval architecture over that of
France, 34, 35-and also of the organi-

Geissler (J. G.), Table pittoresque des
Mœurs, &c. des Russes, Tartares, Mon-
gols, et autres Nations de l'Empire de
Russie, 37-obligations of Russia to
Greece, 28-especially for architecture,
ib. singular baptism of Vladimir, 40—
erection of the cathedral of Kieff, 41-of
St. Sophia at Novogrod, ib.-remarks on

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the origin of the bulbous cupola, 42, 43
ancient extent of Kieff, 43-on the
Cathedral of St. Michael at Moscow, the
work of an Italian artist, 44-47-other
buildings of the Kremlin, 47-notice of
the church of St. Basil, 48-introduction
of transepts into the ecclesiastical archi-
tecture of Russia, 49-notice of the
churches of St. Isaac of Dalmatia, and
our Holy Mother of Casan, 50.
Godwin (William), Inquiry into the Power
of Increase in the Numbers of Mankind,
148-notice of his Political Justice,']
149-On the progressive increase of po-
pulation and its effects, 150-Statement
of Mr. Malthus's principle of the diffe-
rent rates of increase, particularly in
America, 151–153-Mr Godwin's re-
marks thereon refuted, 152-157-im-
migration alone will not account for the
increase of population in America, 157
-Mr. Godwin's exaggerated calcula-
tions of, exposed, 158, 159-Mr. Mal-
thus's principle, that population tends
to increase faster than the means of sub-
sistence, corroborated, 160—the number
of births, not the sole criterion of the ex-
tent of population, 162-refutation of
Mr. Godwin's strictures on Mr. Malthus's
observations on the right of the poor to a
maintenance, 116-168.

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Hazlitt, (William) Table Talk, 103-cha-
racter of, as a writer, ib.-specimens of
his slang-whanging style, 104-108-
his just estimate of his own abilities, 108.
Heart of Mid-Lothian, a novel, by the au-
thor of Waverley, analysis of, with re-
marks, 115-120.

Hulks, described, on board of which the
French prisoners of war were confined,
7, 8-erroneous statements of the num-
bers confined therein, 2—5—the num-
bers actually confined, and state of their
health, 8.

Hume's philosophy, extravagant commen-
dation of, censured, 513.


Instinct, remarks on the meaning of the

term, in the writings of Dr. Reid and
Professor Stewart, 505-512.
Isæus, vindication of the merits of, as an
orator, 247-250-his works translated
by Sir William Jones, 250, note
Ivanhoe, a novel, by the author of Waver-

ley, analysis of, with remarks, 127-138
-striking description of the storming of
a castle, 131-133.


Jesuits, policy of, 280-their successful ef-
forts in civilizing the Indians of South
America, 283-their excellent discipline,
283, 284-system pursued in their Re-
ductions, 285, 286.

John, (St.) vindication of, ch. v., v. 7,
from the objections of M. Griesbach,
324-result of the controversy between
Professor Porson and Archdeacon Travis,
ib.-abstract of the Bishop of St. Da-
vid's refutation of Griesbach's judgment
against its genuineness, 325-remarks
thereon, 326-no proof that this clause
was omitted by Eusebius, 327-summary
view, of the internal testimony for the
genuineness of this clause, 329-331-
and of the external testimony, 331-it
is found in the ancient Latin version of
the western church, 332-but this is not
proved, ib.-the quotation of Tertullian
doubtful, ib.—as also that of Cyprian,
though somewhat more probable, 332,
333-the rejection of St. John's writings
by the Alogi, no authority, 333-nor
the quotation of the supposed Pseudo-
Clemens Alexandrinus, 333, 334-the
supposed quotation of Walafrid Strabo
in the ninth century, a proof of the edi-
torial diligence of Bernardinus Gadolus
in the fifteenth century, 335-337-the
testimonies of the pseudo-Jerome and
of Fulgentius of no weight, 338-recapi-
tulation of the evidence which is against
the genuineness of this clause, 339-
concluding hints to future vindicators of
1 John, v. 7. 340, 341.
Justice, perversion of, at Athens, 265-



Kelly, (Dr.) the Universal Cambist, 416.—
See Weights and Measures.
Kenilworth, a novel, by the author of
Waverley, analysis of, with remarks,


King, (Archbishop) Discourse on Predes-
tination, 82-remarks on his analogical
reasoning concerning the attributes of
the Deity, 86, 87-on the abuse of ana-
logical reasoning, 88.

Kit-Cat Club, memoirs of, 425-real ori-
gin of, 427, 428-exposition of the au-
thor's blunder respecting it, 426, 427--
and of his biographical blunders, 428—


Kotzebue, (Lieut. Otto Von) Voyage of

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