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Chronology of the New Testapjent, re-

pre-eminent interest of Gracian his
tory, 122 ; character of the lectures,
ib. ; editor's apology, 123, notice of
Dr. Hill's lectures, ib. ; distribution
of subjects, 124 ; opening observutions
on Grecian history, ib. ; connexion of
liberty aod genius, 125; the modern
Greeks not the desceudants of the
ancient Greeks, 126 ; on the ceracily
of the Greek historians, ib. ; author's
inis-quotation of Juvenal, . ; mitto.
rities for the fact of the cutting the
canal through Albos, 127; the hervic
ages not fabulous, ib.; Homer the his-
torian of the heroic age, 129; author's
assertion that the militury art was well
understood in the earliest aze, ib. ; its
utter incorrectness shewd, 130; on
the age of Homer, ib.; on Grecian
chronology, 131 ; history of the oracle
of Delphi, 132; supplemental details,
133 ; amphictyonic council, 134 ;
impurlance of the invention of letters,
135 ; remarks ou the article, ib, ; on
the aorist, 136; illustrations of the
present sense of the aorist, ib., im-
porlance of the study of Greek, ib. ; re-
imarks on the drama, 138; extraor•
dinary formation of the language,
139; account of Sophocles, 140, Æs.
chylus, Sophocles, and Euripides dis-
criminated, 141; concluding obser-

vations on the work, 142.
Definitions, on the misuse of, 70, 271.
Deserls, travelling in described, 29; hypo-

Thesis as lo the formation of, 208.
Dissent, interesting only as the cause of


marks on, 336, el seq.
Church government, importance of right
se views of, 3987 see Tornbull,

Bistory, see Brook aod Hughes.
Churches, on the mutual relation of, 405.
Cobbett, character of as a writer, 280.
Cold, intoxication produced by, 64.
Comprehension, the, opposed by the
-dlergy, 501.
Coucordances, history of, 459.
Cra reli's tour through Naples, 385, et

sein ; general character of the work,
385; dangerous state of the district
I of Paglia, 386 ; mock-judges and mock-
* banditti, ib., history of the Varda-

Telli band, ib.; castles of Otranto
and Brindisi, 388; Tarantala, sup-
posed effeets and care of, ib. ; aspect
of Calabria, 389; destruction of a
monastery near Lo Serra, ib. ; awful
catastrophe attending the earthquake of
1783, 390 ; Sicily and Naples com-
pared, 391; legend of a countess of
Nicastro, 592; the Carbonari, 393;
Carbonaro magistrate, 394; Neapoli-
tan literature, ib. ; popular classics,
395; tawless, and ferocious habits of
the population, ib. ; prevailing intem-
perance, ib.; modern Bacchavals, 396;
the involuntary hermit, ib.; reinarks on

the recent struggle, 397.
Crawfurd's bistory of the Indian Archi-

pelago, 228, et seq.; commanding po-

sition and advantages of the chain of
?, islands, 228; geographical features

of the five gatural divisions of the
groupe, 229; influence of food on the
* physical and moral character, 230; no.
tice of works relative to Java, &c.
231; inerits aod deficiencies of the
joresent work, ib. ; early history of
the islands, 232; introduction of Ma.
homonedanism, ib. ; atrocities of the
Portuguese and Dutch, 233; history
of Surapati, 234; enlightened cha-
racter of the chief of Samarang, 235 ;
Malay character, ib.; running a muck,
ib. ; remarkable suddenness of these de-

Troniacal seizures, 236; Javanese sa-
:perstitions, ib.; arts and manufac-

tures, 237; barbarism and perfidy in
war, 238; fine arts, &c., ib. ; hus-
bandry, language, and antiquities,
239; ruins of the thousand temples'

al Brambanan, 240.
Cymry, the, origin of, 330.
Cyrus, tomb of, 317.

religion, 564.
Divine decrees, remarks on the, 114.

perfections, remarks on, 110,
117, 270.
Divinity of Christ, arguments in sup-

port of the, 256, 260.
Druids, oriental origin of, 329; prac-

tices of, 332, et seq. į poem on the mas-

sacre of, 335.
Dwight's, Dr. Timothy, panegyricon, 97;

parentage of, 98 ; his early proficiency,
ib. ; his intense application at college,
99; his character as a colle e-tulor, ib.;
attempts to obviate the necessity of
exercise by abstemiousuess, ib.; ap-
pointed chaplain to the patriot army,
100; death of his father, ib. ; his
filial piety, 101 ; his conduct as a le-
gislator, ib. ; accepts of the pastoral
charge of the church at Greenfield,
ib. ; chosen president of Yale college,
102 ; his bold and decisive conduct 10-
tourds the insulel students, ib.; remarks
ou the policy which hic arlopted, 103 ;

Dalzels lectures on the Greeks, 121, el

seq. ; utility of classical studies, 121;

sale of the college during his presidency,
J04 ; his paternal conduct to the students,
105 ; illness and death, ib. ; spirit of
his lectures, 109; his reason for wri-
ting out his sermons, 173 ; attack

upon by a Unitarian writer, 551.
Dwight's, Dr., theology explained, 97,

el seq.; 256, el seg. ; high Jiterary
character of the work, 97 ; memoirs
of the author, 98-106; origin and
design of the work, 106; syllabus of
the lectures, 107 ; 'revelation the
foundation of theological science, 109;
style and spirit of the lectures, ib. ;
analysis of the sermon on the benevo-
lence of God, and extracts, 110, et seg. ;
review of objections to the doctrine,
119; the existence of physical evil,
apart from moral eyil, inexplicable,
ib. ; remarks of Leibnitz on the ne-
cessary perfection of the universe,
113; intuitive certainty distinct from uir-
luous confidence, ib. ; proof of the Di.
vine Benevolence from Revelation, ill. ;
the decrees of God necessarily productive
of the greatest possible good, 114 ; on
the circumstances attending the fall, ib. ;

how can a holy being become sin-
ful?'-reasoning of the author, 115;
piecessary fallibility of finite creutures,
116; remarks of Leibnitz on the pri-
vatice nature of evil, ib. ; Divine
equity in the permission of sip yindi.
cated, 117; true cause of Adam's
defection, 118; ultimate reason of the
permission of evil, 119; practical re-
Meclions on the fall of Even 120; four
arguments in support of the Deity of
Christ, 256; if Christ be none God, the
most perfect displays of Divine perfection
will be made by a creature, 257; the
Jews, according to the Socinian
scheme, justifiable, 258; analysis of
Abbadie's reasoning, ib. ; extract from
Abbadie on the love of God to
Christ, 959; three important facis de
cisive of our Lord's divinity, 260; three
infinile Beings necessarily One, 2017
our ignorance of the mode of the Divine
eristence renders all a priori objections to
the doctrine of the Trinity nugatory, 262;
on the supposed obstacle presented
by the doctrine to the conversion of
the Jews, ib.; the homage claimed
by our Lord as incompatible with the
Jewish prejudices as the doctrine of
the Trinity, 263; triads of polyiheism,
264 ; Unitarians renounce the whole
of the Christiav system, ib. ; harmony
of Paul and James on the subject of jus.
fification, 205; nature of regeneration,

967, necessity of the Divine agency in
order lo effect u, 268; the rimer assurh
an object of the Divine comprission, 270;
fallacy of a priori speculations ib.; im-
propriety of a certaio pliraseplogy
in spraking of the Divine perfections,
ib. ; inaccuracy of author's definition
of love, 971; wilfulness of the sin of
profaveness, 972; on the perpetuity
of the Sabbath, 979;. criticism on
Col, ii, 17., ib; moral and political
benefits of the Sabonth, 974; jarport-

ance of religious educatiou, 275,917)
Elder, on the tera, 400. 50/199243
Election, apostolic use of the doctrine

of, 90 ; false views of, deprecsled, 360.
Erskive on the internal evidence of re-

velation, 180, el seq. ; merit of the
work, 180; author's design, ib.; arga.
ment drawn from the harmony of the 4t-
lions 'ascribed to God with our ideas of
moral perfection, 181; supposed cox of
high credibility in the absence of external
evidence, ib. ; remarks on the applica.
tion of it to religious belief, 182;
Christianity sheds the light by, which
it is judged, 183 ; respective uses of
external and interaat eridence, ib.;
trye cause of the tranquillity of the wick.

ed man in this world, 184.552
Evangelists, spirit of forbearance seba.

racteristic of the, 347 ; murks of bette
cily in, 351.

Evidence, remarks on moral, 18k to
Euripides, remarks on the genius pf,

Evil, considerations on the origiu of, 119,

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Fisher's journal of a royage of discovery,

50 ; author's former work, 58; see

Arctic voyages
French character, remarks on, 169;

413; 417.

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Georgia, travels in, 289 ; see Porter, HI
Georgian women, 295.

Gibney's medical guide to the Chelten-

ham waters, 381, 2.
Gold, fatal consequences of grubbing

Graham's, Marią, life of Poussin, 1914,
el seg, ; birth and early life of Poussin,

becomes intimate with Magni
and Quesnay, ib.; addicts, himsell
to architecture, 215; porerty-ill-

ness-marriage, i.; criticism on his
1.' death of Germanicos,' ib.z. appoint-
ed painter to the French king, 216;
leaves Paris ia disgust, ib. creedotes


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1 of his private lifo ib.; Poussin's defence of

his Moses striking the rock', 217, biogra-
pher's description of his deluge' 218 ;
hypercritical nature of ber criticisms
V exposed, 219; remarks on Michael An.

prelo'st last judgement,' 290; Poussin's
1 last letter, 823, his death, and epitaph,
** iba ; Sir J. Reynolds's pauegyricon
viibis merits, ib.; characteristics of his
11", style, 224 ; his learning, 225; dialogue

between Poussin and da Vinci, ib.; sum-
• 1 mary remarks on his works, 427.
Greek, importance of the study of, 121,

Greeks, lectures on the ancient, 121, et
11100qsee Dalzel.

modern, not the descendants of
the ancient, 126.
* Guicheny's Italian grammar, 179, 80.

Halls, Robert, reply to Cobbett, 277, el

seg. ;-botice of former publications op
Can be the questiou, 277 ; labeur, properly,
1 1 278; unpupularity of a preaching that

should direct its artillery against indi.
vidual sins, 278; defence of the fund as
a means of withholding a portion of la-
bour, 979; monstrous nature of Cobbell's
é sinister recommendation to the knillers,

280; philippic against Cubbett, ib. ; qu-
Thor's assertion of his adherence to his

early political principles, 281.
pin · Hebrew language, remarks on, 157.
Henry Schultze, and other poems, 143,

el seq. ; argument of the poem, 143 ;
!: progress of seduction, 145; death bed,

146 ; despair, ib. ; the great dishculty
of the poet is to imagine, not situa-
tions, but cbaracters, ih. ; scene on a
moorland, 148; the Swoyard, 149;
the revolutionist, ib. ; the sacked town,
151 ; the noyade, ib. ; the tale pur-
sued, 152 ; condersion of the Savoyard,

153; merits of the volume, 155.
Hill's lectures on the Greeks, notice of,

Hindoos, moral condition of, 527.
History of England a desideratum, 1;
za 1 see Hughes and Lingard.

Greece, pre-eminent interest
juof,7122; see Dalzel.

religious liberty, 481; see
Brook. "';
Homer; remarks on, 129, 130.
Hooker, key to e curious passage in, 538.
Horace, Wrangham's iranslation of the
-11-odes of, 502, et seq. § character of the
, gevius of, 503.
Hort's introduction to modern history,

369,70; on the system of outlines
in education, 370's merits of the
work, ib.

Howard, lomb of, 291.
Hughes's Horæ Britannicæ, 324, el

seq., 463, et seq. ; derivation of the
word Britain, 323; theories as to the
aborigines, ib. ; ' Ihree usurping Iripes,'
324; what was the language of the
ancient Britons, 325 ; three-fold divi-
sion of the nation-Celts, Cymry,
Germans, 326; the Picis, 16.; the
Bretons, 327; an Armoriç version of
the Scriplures a desideratum, ib. ; Mrs.
Stothard's account of the degraded
state of the Bretons, ib. ; affinity of
the several dialects, 328 ;

arrangement of the work, ib., orien-
tal character of Druidism, 329; the
Cells of Asiatic exlraction, ib, opi-
nions of Sir W. Jones, Mr. Maurice,
and Mr. Gale respecting the extrac-
tion of the Britons, 330, probability
that the Cymry had a Phenician ori-
gin, ib. ; remarkable passage in Dio-
dorus Siculus, 332 ; the Druids worship-
pers of Apollo, ib. ; their serpent-wor-
ship, 333; on the name Arthur, ib. ;
human sacrifices practised by the
Druids, 334 ; poem on the massacre of
the Druids by the Romans, 335; ques-
tion whether St. Paul visited Britain,
doubtful and unimportant, 463;
Christianity introduced into Britain
by the family of Caractacos, "ib. ;
king Lucius sends missionaries to
Rome, ib. ; Mr. Lingard's account
of Lucius, 464; slelement of the fact
afler. Usher, ib. ; early intercourse be-
tween Rome and Britain accounts for
the introduction of Christianity, 465 ;
Dioclesian persecution in Britain,
466 ; ils singular mildness, ib., slule of
religion in Britain, during the fourth and
fifth centuries, 467; creation of a bie-
rarchy in Britain, 468; Pelagius, 469;
Mr. Richards's notion relative to the ori-
gin of Pelagianism, ib., objedions to the
hypolhesis, 470; character of the Bri-
tish heresiarch, ib.;. visitations of
Germanus of Auxerre, 471 Britain
replonged into barbarism, 172, state
of the Silurian churches, according lo
Gildas, ib.; arrival of Augustine, ib. ;
Mr. Lingard's statement of the mis-
siooary's conference with the Cam-
brian prelates, 473; its misrepresen-
tations exposed, 474 ; state of religion

in Britain prior to Wicklif, ib.;
Humour, reinarks on, 373,
Hurwitz's Vindiciæ Hebraicæ, 155;
- Mr. Bellamy a retailer uf jolidel obo

jections, 156.
Incidents of childhood, 556 et seq; a po

ib. el seg.

Lawson's - woman in India, 564, 5;

apostrophe to a deceased daughter, 364.
Lay preaching, apology for, 445 # seg.
Leibnitz, extracts from the Theodicee

of, 113, 116.
Leifchild's, Christian temper, 219 el seg;

importance of insisting on Christian
morality, 242 ; opposite errors of
doctrinal and practical preachers, ib.;
on the circumstances of the serinon.
on the mount, 244; 1tue use and bear-
ings of our Lord's discourse, 245, on the
ennobling influence of Christiun princi-
ples, 246 ; cumonition in reference to a
respect of persons, 247; on the obliga-

tion lo' cullitate the grace'er meekness,
Letiers from Portugal and Belgium, 421

el seg: ; just idea of military atfairs to
be derived only from the details, 421;
prowess of a German hussar, 492; savage
disciplinarian, 422 ; anecdotes of war,
ib.; power of national music, 424;
anecdotes, ib. ; behariour of Wellington
before the battle of Walerloo, 426; ke-
roic conduct of the 92nd, ib., anecdote

of the Emperor Alexander, 428.
Liberty, conuexion of with genius, 125;

religious, modern date of, 481 ;
see Brook.
Lingard's bistory of England, T d seg. ;

the history of England a desideratan,
1; qualifications of the author, 2;
his catholic prejudices instanced in
his account of king Eyfid, &c. ib.;
bis disingenuous account of St. Done
stan, 3; catastrophe al Colne, 4;
transactions between flenry II, and
Becket, ib. ; panegyric op Becket by
Mr. Berington, 5; bishup Foliult's
letter in the Cotton MSS., ib. ; papal
excommunication of king Joli, 6; apo-
logy for that monarch's becoming the pas-
sal of the pope, ib.; contemptuous es-
timate of Wiclis, 8; adroil misrepres
sentalion of that reformer's conduct and
doctrines, ib. ; citation from Mr. Ba-
bęr in refutation, 9; Lollards charged
by a bishop with being followers of
Mahomet, 10, note; pitiable prejudice
of the author, 10; remarks on bis
history of the reign of Henry VIII.,
ib. ; siale of the realm at the death of
Edoard VI., 1); counter-statement
from the “ life of Latimer," 12;
value of author's labours in all that
regards the secular history, 13; ac-
count of the wilenagemots, 14 ; wealth
of England under the conqueror, 15;
effects of the Norman invasion, ib.;
character of Henry II., 16; true wa

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ib. et seq.

logy to our young readers, 556;
general remarks on children's books, 557;
Mother Bunch, 558; all sorts of ex-
citement injurious in childhood, 559 ;
utility of parables and apologues, ib.;
Bunyan, ib. ; religious stories of quese
tionable utility, 560; merits of the

present work, ib. ;. Peler Simons;'
Immortality, a poem, 366,7; different

kinds of immortality, 366; merits of

the poem, ib. ; specimen, . ;
India, progress of the missious in, 357;

sketches of, 522 et seq. ; future prose

pects of, 530.
Indian Archipelago, bistory of, 228 et

seq. see Crawford.
Indians, cluinns of, 371; Seminole, anec-

dotes of the, 188.
Inquiry into demand and consumption,

character of the pamphlet, 85.
Italy, state of religion in, 167. ,

69 ;

Jackson, General, character of, 187.
James's sermon on the death of Berry,

170 el seq.; fugitive nature of funeral
sermons, 170; character of Mr.
Berry, ib. ; agthor's talents as an ora-
tor, 171; the practice of reading ser-
mons deprecaled, ib. ; apology for rea-
ders, 172; Chalmers-Toller-Spen-
cer, ib.; a good speaker may be a bad
reader, 173; utility of writing ser-
mons at length, ib. ; Dr. Dwight's
reasons for the practice, ib. ; disad-
vantage of the memoriler habit, 174 ;

raw preachers; ib.;
James, I. character of, 494 ; absurd po-

licy of, 545.
Jamieson's grammars of rhetoric and

logic, 443—5; merits of the volumes,
443 ; unfortunate criticism ou Tbom-
son, ib.; and on Horace, 444 ; defnilion

of the pun, ib.;
Java, rorks relating to, 231; supersti-

tions &c. of, 236.
Johnson's, Lieut. Col., journey through

Persia, notice of, 303.
Johuson's, Thomas, reasons for dissent,

564,5; dissent interesting only as a
canse connected with religion, 564;

merits of the tract, ib.
Josephus, chronology of perplexed, 339,

Justification, harmony of Paul and

James on, 265.

Labour, not a measure of value, 77; to be

regarded as property, 278; may be legi-
timately withheld from an overstocked
market, 279.

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ture of magna charta, 17; original
composition of parliament, ib., his-
tory of Bishop Gross-tesle, 18; cha-
racter of Edward I., ib.; character of
Wallace, ib. ; Crecy and Agincourt,
19; character of Richard II., 20;
baltle of Flodden-field, 21 ; general me-
rits of the work, 23 ; author's misre-
presentations relative to Lucius, 464 ;

and Augustine, 473.
Lollards, the misrepresentation of,8; efforts

of iu favour of liberty, 487; influence
of in Scotland, 533; sentiments of,

Luccock's notes on Brazil, 193 et seg. ;

moral influence of scenery disproved
by facts, 193; degraded characler of
the Brazilians, 195; contents of the
volume, 196; rapid advance of im-
provement in the Brazilian capital,
ib. ; portrait of the prince regent, 197 ;
loyalty of the citizens, 198; remarks
on mob-loyalty, ib.; new ecclesiastical
'arrangements in Brazil, 199 ; success-
ful application of salire, ib. ; impor-
tant benefits conferred on the Bra.
zilians by their presen sovereign, 200;
inefficacy of capital punishments,
ib. ; benrficial consequences of the incor.
poration of the colonies with the mother
country, 201 ; liberty of the press,
202 ; contrast between the policy of
Portugal and that of Britain towards
her Ainerican colonies, 203 ; political
relations and pro pects of Brazil, ib. ;
geography of Brazil, 204; charge
against the B. and F. Bible Society re-
lative to their Spanish testament, ib. ;
reply to the charge, 205 ; generul de-
scription of the lozelands of S. Brazil,
206; sand-bills, ib. ; Brazilian farms,
207; hypothesis as lo the formation of
deserts, 208; the Piedmont of Janeiro,
ib.; forest on fire, 209; transition from
ike forest tracts to the docons, ib. ; de-
scription of the table-land of Brazil,
910; hill of iron ore, 211 ; view near
Villa Rica, ib. ; pernicious effect of the
gold mania, 212; curious expedient
for throwing off the scam of the popula-
tion, ib. ; fatal consequences of the
discovery of the westem mines, 213;
state of the slaves, ib.; slave-trade
to be extirpated only by the civiliza-

tion of Africa, ib.
Lyou's travels iu Africa, 23 et seg. ; no.
tice of the previous' enterprises of
Park, Peddie, and Horneman, 23 ;
object of author's mission, 24; de-
scription of the Marabouts, 25; man.
ners and customs of Tripoli, 26; bis-

tury of the enterprise, 27; sund-
showers, 28; Sockna, ib. ; paying Iri-
bute, ib. ; travelling in the desert, 29;
Mourzook, 30; distressing exigency
of lize Iru ellers, ib.; singular tribe of
Arabs (Tuarick), 31; the dromedary
or maherry, ib. ; drove of slaves, ib. ;
Tombuctoo, 32 ; course of the Nil,
33; singular mode of drawing water,
ib.; disinterested conduct of a native, iba i
decth and burial of Mr. Belford, 34 ;

general remarks on the voluine, 35,
M'Cries life of Andrew Melville, 532 el

seq.; merits of the work, 532; pa-
rentage of Melville, ib. ; influence of
the Lollards in Scotland, 533; state
of learning in Scotland at this period,
534 ; Melville studies under Rainuss,
ib.; affecting death of his pupil, 535;
testimony borne to Melville by Beza,
ib. ; anecdule of Melville's presence of
mind, 536; is appointed principal of
the university of Glasgow, ib. ; rich.
ness of his contersational talent, ib, i
anecdole of his intrepidity in enforcing
discipline, 537; his hieroic reply to the
regent, 538 ; explanation of a curious
prissage in Hooker's Eccl. Pol., ib. ;
anecdute of his rencounter with Caldcleugh,
539 ; his daring conduct as moderator
of the general assembly before the king,
510; declines the authority of the
privy council, ib. ; retires to England,
541; account of the fate of parl of the
Spanish Armada, ib. ; absurd policy of
James 1.543; his fucully for disputation,
ib. ; Melville summoned to London,
544 ; tlenuurces Bancrofl before the privy
council, ib. ; committed to the tower,

545 ; his death, 546.
Mahomedans, state of, in India, 329;

in China, 571.
Malthus on political economy, 69 et

seq.; present state of the science, 69
author's fondoess for definitions, 70 ;
objections to his definition of wealth,
71; what is wealth, 72 ; on the terms
productive and unproductive, ib. ;
Maltbus and Say at issue as to the
corner-stone of Adam Smith's work,
73; Ricardo's distinction between
riches and value, ib.;, on the term
value, 74 ; logomachy between Mal-
thus and Ricardo as to the ultimate
measure of value, 75; on the rule of
barter in the early stages of society,
76; author's preference of money as a
slandard of relative value, ib., cost of
production the real basis, but not the
measure, of price, 77; why labour can-

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