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Brown's, Margaret, Lays of Affection,
194, et seq.; ode on the subjugation of
Holland, 195; lines on hearing the bell
ring for public worship, 196.
Buenos Ayres, description of, 176*.
Burder's Village Sermons, vol. viii. 99,
100; contents and character, 99;
requisites for preaching, 100; col-
lects, ib.

Burrows's Inquiry relative to Insanity,
128, et seq.; ancient opinions re-
specting insanity, 128; how far it is
a bodily disease, 129; curable nature
of inental disorder, 130; deficiency of
reports of medical practice in this de-
partment, 131; La Salpetriere and
the York Retreat compared, 132;
improvements in Bethlem, &c. ib. ;
insanity not on the increase, 133; sui-
cide not more prevalent in England
than on the Continent, 134; religion
not the cause of insanity, 135; why
Roman Catholics furnish no instances of
derangement caused by religious enthusi-
asm, 136; Cowper, Swift, and Rous-
seau, ib.; general character of the
work, ib.

Burnside's Religion of Mankind, 501, et
seq.; character and contents of the
work, 501; author's design stated, 503;
his address to kis readers, 504; intellec-
tual features of author's character, ib.;
on the reality of the future state, 505;
on the vision of God in the heavenly world,
506; resurrection of the good man, 507;
on the misery resulting from a re-union of
the spirit with the body to the wicked, 508;
on abandoning the concerns of eternity to
chance, 509; extreme danger as well as
absurdity of such conduct, 510; author's
language partakes too much of con-
cession, 511; virtue not available as a
substitute for piety, 512; splendid en-
dowments or achievements do not imply
real virtue, 513; nor constitute any ground
of religious hope, 514; benevolence not
available without prety, ib. ; infidelity of
nominal believers, 515; author's leaning
towards quakerism, 517; imagined effect
on the irreligious, of the bulk of mankind
being pious, ib. ; on the immense number
of the irreligious, 518; glorious number
of the good man's associates, 519; plea-
sure compatible with religion, 520; au-
thor's language incautious, ib.; on
presumption in religion, 521; on the re-
verence with which God ought to be ap-
proached, 522; on ludicrous and vulgar
phraseology in the pulpit, &c. ib.; on
consulting the prejudices of an audience,
523; reprehensible nature of the poli-

cy recommended, 524; austerity not
the error of the day, 525; on the re-
ception the saint will meet with in the
heavenly world, ib.

Camoens the Portuguese Homer,' re-
marks on the parallel, 559; sonnets
by, 562, et seq.; his parentage and
early life, 566; misfortunes in India,
568; base conduct of the governor of
Sofala, 569; return of Camoens to
Lisbon, 570; his poverty and death,
571; see Adamson.
Catacombs of San Giovanni, 307.
Charles I, death of, notice of, 146.
Charles II, public entry of, 154.
Clarke, Dr. A, his notion of the Divine

omniscience analysed, 383.
Cloutt's Collection of Hymns, 193,* et
seq; Dr. Watts in danger of being
superseded, 193;* insufficient pleas
for introducing new hymn books, 194;*
psalmody not adequately attended to,
195; exceptionable hymns in Dr.
Watts's book, ib. ; a hymn book for
public service only, a desideratum,
196;* merits of Mr. C's appendix,
197;* hymn 603 by Mr. Montgomery,
ib.; version of Psalm cxxx. by the
same, ib.

Collier's Poetical Decameron, 318, et
seq;remarks on black-letter lore, 318;
plan of the work, 319; perverted in-
genuity of Steevers, as a commentator on
Shakspeare, 320; a strange and terrible
wonder, 321; the dung-cart and the
courlezan, 322.
Colonial Policy, works on, 131;* fatuity
of, 132.*
Constitution, English, state of the, 191.
Cornwall's Dramatic Scenes, &c. 323, et

seq.; stanzas on woman, 323; author's
literary retrogression, 324; extract
from the broken heart,' 324; extract
from Diego de Montilla, 327; the love
sick maid, 328; character of 'Marcian
Colonna,' and extract, 330; advice to
the author, 331; stanzas, she died,'
&c. 332.
Crayon's Sketch Book, vol. ii. 290, et
seq; singular merit of the work in
point of style, 290; portrait of Ichabod
Crane, 291; Shakspeare's descendant,
292; reflections at Stratford on Avon,
ib.; portrait of John Bull, 293.
Creeds, the three, Dr. Nares's discourses
on, 184, et seq.
Cromwell's death and funeral, 151.

Dahomy, boundaries of, 199;* customs
and superstitions of, ib.

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Ear of Dionysius, 309.
Edgeworth's Memoirs, 359, et seq.; on
the purpose of biography, 359; re-
markable instance of Irish fidelity, 360;
anecdote of Lady Edgeworth, 361; early
religious feelings of Mr. E., 362; his
first marriage, 363; dying sentiment
of Mr. E's mother, ib.; remarks on
the vulgar idea of retribution, ib.;
Mr. E. becomes a mechanist, 364;
anecdote of Sir Francis Delaval and
Foote, 365; melancholy end and confes-
sion of Sir F. Delaval, 366; Mr. E.'s
introduction to Dr. Darwin, 367;
character of Mr. Day, 363; experi-
ment of Rousseau's principles of educa-
tion, ib.; Mr. Day resolves to educate
two girls, 370; gives away Lucretia in
marriage, ib.; brings Sabrina to Litch-
field, 371; is sent to France by Miss E.
Sneyd to learn to dance, &c. ib.; Sabri-
na revenged, 372; sequel of her his-
tory, ib.; Mr. E. falls in love with
Honora Sneyd, 373; his second and
third marriages, ib.; appointed aide
de camp to lord Charlemont, 374; his
fourth marriage, ib.; domestic felicity of
Mr. E. 375; the family obliged to flee
from Edgeworth Town, by the rebels, 376;
description of their return, 377; melan-
choly impression produced by the
characteristic irreligion of Mr. Edge-
worth, 378.
Elections, popular, objections to their fre-
quency, 34.

Elton's Brothers and other Poems, 387,
el seq.; prejudice against monodies
examined, 387; motives for publish-
ing the records of private feeling ex-
plained, 388; St. Vincent's rock, 389;
to a young lady, 391; sabbath musings, ib.
Emigrants in America, discontent of, 581.
Episcopacy in America, historical no-

tices respecting, 121.*

Essays and Sketches by a gentleman who
bas left his lodgings, 188, et seq.; de-
scription of the incognito, 188; reasons
for supposing him not to be the wan-

dering Jew, ib.; remarks on society in
London, 188; on the passion for anec-
dotes, 190; on political economy, ib. ;
on the state of the English constitution,
191; ministerial patronage, 193; power
of the press, ib.; the alarmists, 194.
Essenus on the First Three Chapters of
Genesis, 230, et seq, see Jones,
Etna, ascent up, 310.
Evelyn's Memoirs, 137, et seq.; and
582, et seq.; character of Evelyn,
137; public appointments held by him,
139; notice of his father, ib.; wit-
nesses the death of lord Strafford,
140; embarks for the continent, 141;
visits Rome, ib.; stands godfather to
two proselytes, 142; description of
Naples, ib.; kisses the pope's toe, 143;
epitaph on St. Richard of England,
144; inventory of the Tresoro di San
Marco, ib.; studies at Padua, ib.;
description of Verona, 145; interview
with Diodati, ib.; marries and re-
turns to England, ib.; notice of the
death of Charles I., 146; notices rela-
ling to the state of religion during the
protectorate, ib. et seq.; remarks on the
statements of Evelyn, 148; Mr.Gun
ning interrupted in the midst of Divine
service at Exeter chapel, 149; remarks
on the outrage, 150; Cromwell's
death and funeral, 151; historical no-
tices, 1659, 60, ib. et seq.; Morley's
conduct, 153; public entry of Charles
II., ib.; remarks on the loyalty of
the times, 154; notices relating to the
first acts of the new reign, 155; Eve-
lyn's letters, 582; letter of thanks from
Jeremy Taylor to Evelyn, ib. ; extract
from another letter from the same, 583;
letter from Evelyn to his brother on the
death of a child, ib.; notice of the death
of his own son, 584; letter from Jeremy
Taylor on the occasion, 585; letter to
the dutchess of Newcastle, 587; letter to
Lord Godolphin touching the poor lates,
elections, &c. 388; extracts from Mrs.
Evelyn's letters, 590; extracts from tract
onsumptuary laws,' 591; notice of re-
maining contents of the volumes, 593.

Foote, anecdote of, 365.
Foreknowledge of God, Timms on, 382.
Foster on Popular Ignorance, 205, et sèq. ;
evils of popular ignorance not gene-
rally appreciated, 205; design and
construction of the present essay, 207;
inaptitude of the mind to take the
due impression of an adequate re-
presentation of human misery, ac-
counted for, 208; debasing effects of

ignorance among the Jews, 209; partial
knowledge coincident with destructive
error, 210; hopeless darkness of the
ancient heathens, 212; demoralizing ef
fect of their mythology, 213; wretched-
ness connected with this mental darkness,
214; origin of Popery, 215; reflections
in a cathedral, 216; state of the popular
mass in the reign of Elizabeth, 217;
in the reign of Anne, 218; picturesque
character of the author's style, ib.;
mental condition of the people in this
country, bettered by the moral means
recently created, 219; evils attendant
upon the actual state of the popula-
tion, 220; dangers of popular ignorance
arising out of political aspect of the times,
221; religion involves mental cultiva-
tion, 223; futility of attempts to repress
the movement in the popular mind, 224;
heavy responsibility which the exis-
tence of popular ignorance entails,
226; spectacle presented to the Christian
by the moral state of the world, 227;
prospect of a brighter era, 228; literary
character of the author, 229.
Fry's Lyra Davidis, 342, et seq.; remarks

on the danger of fanciful interpreta-
tions of Scripture, 342; reprehensible
extravagance of the author's scheme
of interpretation, 344; his assumption
that the Psalms do not refer to David
personally, confuted, 345; the phrase

the just one,' not a designation of
the Redeemer, 346; author's misap-
plication of Psalms i. iii. xii. and xiii.
347; erroneous gloss on Psalm xv. 5,
348; misapplication of Psalm xxiii.
ib.; author's version of Psalm xix. 11-
14, 349; remarks on ditto, ib.; version
of Psalm xxv. 4-7, and note, 351; its
erroneousness exposed, 352; curious
note on Psalm xxvii. 10, 353; author's
version of Psalm xxxii. and note, 353;
its erroneousness exposed, ib. ; further
specimens of misinterpretation, 355;
version and exposition of Psalm cxxviii.
357.

Gandy's Pompeiana, see Gell.
Gell and Gandy's Pompeiana, 144,* et
seq.; reflections on the sudden dis-
closure of a buried city, 144;* royal
museum at Portici, 146;* graphical
illustrations of Pompeii, 147;* plan
and contents of the present volume,
148;* different appearance of Pom-
peii and Herculaneum, 149;* nature
of the deposite by which Pompeii is covered,
ib.; result of the excavations, 150;*
human relics in the strata, 151;*

feelings of the ancient Romans in
respect to sepulture and monuments,
152;* wax-work immortality, 153;*
street of the tombs, ib. ; tomb of Scaurus,
154;* tomb of Navoleia Tyche, ib.;
structure of the walls, 155 ;* ancient
inn, ib.; dwelling houses, 156;* an-
cient paintings, 157;* household furni-
ture, ib.; miscellaneous relics, 158.*
George III, anecdotes of, 275; sonnet on
the death of, 183.
Gerning's, Von, Picturesque Tour along
the Rhine, 1, et seq.; historical asso-
ciations connected with the river, 1;
its various character, 2; Mentz, 4; the
Rheingau, 6; Nieder-Ingelheim, 7; con-
vent of Noth-gottes, legend respecting,
ib.; Archbishop Hatto's mice-tower,
8; Iohannes de Wesalia, ib. ; Newied,
ib.; merits of the publication, 9, 10.
Gorham's Eynesbury and St. Neot's,
572, et seq.; Huntingdonshire without
an historian, 572; author's apology for
antiquarian pursuits, ib. ; biography of
St. Neot, 573; monastic peculation of
relics, 574; Mr. Whitaker's theory
respecting St. Neot controverted, 575;
antiquarian ingenuity exercising itself on
a defaced inscription, 578.

Harris's Remarks during a Tour in the

United States of America, 581; dis-
content of emigrants, ib.

Haslam on Sound Mind, 268, et seq.;
instinct contradistinguished from rea-
son, 271; character of the work, 273;
author's notion 'respecting the counex-
ion between speech and memory ob-
jected to, ib.; Mr. H. a disciple of
Horne Tooke, 274.
Hatto's, archbishop, mice-tower, 8.
Heger's Tour through the Netherlands,

&c. 578, 9; the author possessed of
'a kind of talent,' 571; specimen, 579.
Hoare's Memoirs of G. Sharp, 105*, et

seq.; character of the work, 105; cha-
racter of Mr. Sharp, 108*; his pa-
rentage and early life, 109*; Mr.
Sharp's account of his apprenticeship,
110*; engages in theological contro-
versy with a Socinian and a Jew, ib. ;
his controversy with Kennicott, 111*;
befriends Jonathan Strong, 112*; G.
S.'s memoranda of the affair of Jonathan
Strong, 113;* further exertions in the
cause of negroes, 114;* tract on the
nullum tempus act, 114*; his corre-
spondence with America, 116*; notice
of his declaration of the people's natural
rights to a share in the legislature,' ib. ;
musical concerts on board Messrs. S.'s

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 reform, 120*; endeavours
to promote episcopacy in America,
121*; his Sierra 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 against its
restricted designation, ib.; 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 satanic inspiration, 128*; enco-
mium on Mr. Sharp, by Z. Macauley,
129*.

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 seq.;
remarks on modern travels, 301; on
the requisites for a classical tourist,
309; present state of Sicily, 304; site
of Agrigentum, ib.; Sicilian harvest-
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 disappearance of all traces of
habitation at Tycha, 308; the fountain
Cyane, ib. ; il paradiso, 309; the ear
of Dionysius, ib.; Catania, ib.; view
of sunrise from Eina, 310; Brydone's
infidel cavil exposed, 311; procession
of the Bara at Messina, ib.; supersti-
tion of the Messinese, 313; ancient
flute, 314; size and population of
Zante, ib.; state of society in the
Ionian islands, 315; anecdote illustra-
tive of the expectations 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

;

Review,' 545; Col. Leake's and de Bos
sel's opinions of the Parghiotes, 546;
general remarks on the author's style,
&c., 547, see Ali Pasha.
Hyatt'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 heathenism, 169.
Hymn-books, remarks on, 194.

Ignorance, popular, evils of, 205, el seq.;
see Foster.

Insanity, ancient opinions respecting,

128; its curable nature, 150; not on
the increase, 133; see Barrows.
Ionian islands, state of society in the,
315.

Java, history and topography of, 105, et
Seq; see Raffles.

Jeffreys's Delineations of Van Diemen's
land, 131, et seq.; its insularity and
natural advantages, 135*; traversed
by Lieut. J. ib.; reptiles and bush-
rangers, ib.; great mountain lake, or
spring-head, ib.; character of author's
performance, 136*.

C

John Bull, portrait of, 293.
John Bullism, ne plus ultra of, 318.
Jones's New Version of the first three
chapters of Genesis, 250, et seq.; pre-
tensions of the author, 230; bis sub-
stitution of planned for created inad
missible, ib.; hypothesis of the intention
of Moses, 231; on the phrase after its
kind,' 232; exceptionable statements
of Dr. J. relative to the tendency of
the Mosaic account of the fall, 233;
strange paraphrase of Rom. viii. 3., 234;
censure of Farmer, 235; qualifications
of a biblical translator stated, 236; Bel-
lamy a commentator suited to the dark
ages, ib.

Keats's Lamia and other Poems, 158*,
et seq.; sketch of the author's literary
career, 158*; ode to autumn, 159*;
ode to fancy, 160*; ode on Robin Hood,
161*; argument of Lamia' with er-
tracts, 163*; extract from the 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;

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M'Adam on Road-making, 196, 7; Dr.
Johnson's opinion of happiness, 196;
Mr. M'A.'s principles, 197; waste of
public money in the application of
tolls, ib.

M'Leod's Voyage to Africa, 198*, et
seq.; boundaries of Dahomy, 199*;
order of half-heads, ib.; snake and
tiger worship, ib.; human sacrifices,
200*; Dahomian tyrants not so bad
as the radicals, ib.
Malortie's, de, Treatise on Topography,

379, et seq.; d. ficiency of English mi-
litary literature, 379; contents of the
work, 380.

Maturin's Sermons, 547, el seq.; re-
marks on the discrepancy between
the professional and literary charac-
ter of the author, 547; general review
of his works, 548; portrait of a curate,
549; character of the sermons, 550;
on the love of change, ib.; alleged ad-
vantage of a standard of orthodoxy, 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, et seq. ;
character of the hero, 553; description
of a scene in Spain, 555; Monçada's
dream, 557; author's apology for writing
romances, 558.

Mentz, description of, 4, 161.
Messina, procession of the Bara at, 311.
Mickle's translation of the Lusiad, merits
of, 561.
Milman's Fall of Jerusalem, 87, et seq. ;
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 John the tyrant, 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
poem, ib.

Mitchell's Latin Exercises, 381.
Mollien's Travels in Africa, 10, et seq. ;

remarks on exploratory expeditions,
10; account of the author, 11; the
baobab, 12; anecdote of a damsel of
Gayor, 13; progress of Mahommedan-
ism in Cayor, ib.; origin of the king-
dom, 14; description of the Joloffs,
ib.; and Laaubės, 15; name of Jesus
Christ supposed to be a spell, 17;
singular custom of Canel, ib.; Foutatoro,
18; initiation of the Almousseri, ib. ;
the diavandos, ib.; the Poulas, 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 territory, ib. ; estimate
of the work, 22.
Monastery, the, a romance, 244, et seq.;
on the introduction of supernatural
agents as machinery, 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,
252.
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 position 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, et seq.; lord Carnarvon's decla-
ration with respect to the Athanasian
creed, 184;* Dr. N.'s hypothesis ex-
amined, that the allegations of ob-
jectors arise from mistake, 185;* the
third creed of unknown date and au-
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;* vin-
dication of Towgood from the author's
aspersions, 188;* on the homage offered
to our Saviour, 189.*
New Holland, first discovered by Torres,
133;* 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

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