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English Traveller, letters of an, on Fenelon, selections from the writings

the revivals of religion in America, of, 1-character of his mind and 101-his remarks on the New-Leb- writngs, 6-claimed by the Quaanon Convention, 110-reviewed in kers, 6-charged with a refined De

the Spirit of the Pilgrims, 109, note ism, 7-his insight into the human Epistle to the Hebrews, not by St heart, 7-views of human nature,

Paul, 198,330--because the gener- 7-his Telemachus, 7-memoir of al character of the writer's mind dif- his life, 1, 11-his habits of interfers from his, 199—because it limits course with all classes, 11-anecthe blessings of Christianity to the dotes respecting him, 12—the good Jews, and in this differs from St Archbishop, 12, 13—his death, 13Paul, 200-208— when written, if by popularity of his Reflections, 13—his St Paul, 20%-its imagery from the style, 13—his system, or characterLaw, presents christian truths dif- istic views examined, 14-his views ferently from St Paul, 208—speaks of God, 14-of the perfection of the of Christ as a high priest, 203-211 human soul, 15-of self-love and its language on the death of Christ self-crucifixion, 15-21-of love to different from St Paul's, 211, et seqq. God, 25, et seqq. - its doctrine, on the whole, cor- Fielding, 180—compared with Richresponds with St Paul's, 220-com- ardson and Smollett, 181 pared with the Epistle to the Ro. Finney, Rev. C. G., his sermon at mans, 224—would not have been Troy, 101-seconded by the Westaddressed by Paul to the Jewish ern Recorder, 107–Mr Nettleton's Christians at Jerusalem at any time, remarks on his sermon, 116–No. 331-and especially not when it vanglus on the same, 116–defends must have been written, 332-the the new measures,' 122, 123-atwriter of it gives such notices of tributes opposition to them, to the himself as to show that he was not grovelling state of the heart, 124 St Paul, 333—ch. ii. 3, enough of Flint, Rev. Dr, his character of Dr itself to show it was not St Paul's, Abbot, 259 335-338-probably by Apollos, 338 Franklin Primer, 130, 131 -ascribed to Apollos by Beausobre, Freeman, Rev. Dr, Sermons by, 273Luther, and Le Clerc, 339, 342– 281 Corpzov on the, 340—how the fact French Revolution, 147 of its not being St Paul's affects the Friendship of Animals, example of, value of the work, 343—not canon- 399 ical, 343

Frothingham, Rev. Mr, his Plea Essays on Truth, Knowledge, and against Religious Controversy, 241, Expectation, 380

246 Essenes, 341

Furness, Rev. Mr, author of the Eusebius on the Ebionites, 333

• Widow of Nain,' 136 Evidence and Expectation, essay on the principles of, 388

G. Executive, contests for the office of Galatians, Epistle to the, when writ

the, dangerous to the Union, 161 Experience, Old, on the Final Ten. General Class Book, by the author of

dency of the Religious Disputes of the Franklin Primer and the Imthe Present Day, 241, 244, 250 proved Reader, 130, 131

Gesenius' Hebrew Lexicon, 347, 348, F.

350_translated by Gibbs, 352 Fanariotes, their influence upon the Gibbon, his attacks on Christianity, 4

revival of Modern Greece, 326 -the chief authority in ecclesiasFeatherstonhaugh's translation of Ci- tical history to most English read

cero's Republic, and its character, ers, 4-his remarks on modes of 370, 378

teaching, 134 Federalists, 146—their character, 165 Gibbs' Gesenius' Hebrew Lexicon,

-enjoyed the confidence of Wash- 352 ington, 165-causes of their failure Glowworm, natural history of the, as a party, 166—not more unfaithful 401 to the Union than others, 169 • God is good,' 136

ten, 201

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Goldsmith, 177--his novel, 183

1
Good, Dr, his abuse of the kindred Impartiality in the General Govern-
dialects of the Hebrew, 349

ment, a means of preserving the
Greece, Modern, 324—changes of its Union, 155

language from that of Ancient, 325, Importance of Revivals, as exhibited
327-330—its literature, 325, 326, at New Lebanon, 101
327

Importance of the National Union,
Greene, Thomas A., his Address be- 147, et seqq. See Union.

fore the New Bedford Lyceum, 71, Improved Reader, 130, 131
73, 83—on the name of Lyceums, Infancy, its value as a season for in-
83

struction, 133
Griesbach, his Standard Greek Text, Inquiry, prejudices against, examin-

the English N. T. conforined to, 353 ed, 381
-3634a Trinitarian, 365

Insects, natural history of, 400
Griffin, Dr, his remarks on the style Internal improvements, 156-objec-

of preaching of the Western Revi- tions to their being undertaken by
valists, 116

Congress, 158
Gusset's Hebrew Lexicon, 348 Irenæus on the Ebionites, 333.

H

J
Hamel, Dr, his attempt to ascend 1 John, v. 7, still retained in the N.T.
Mont Blanc, 65, et seqq.

though spurious, 366—Calvin upon,
Hamilton, Mrs, her Examples of 366-reasons for dropping it, 367

Questions, and Hints to Parents, Johnson's Lives, the poets commemo-
287

rated in, 52—his Rasselas, 173, 183
Hebrew Lexicography, its imperfec- Boswell's Life of, 183–on the

tions and sources, 347, 348, 349 morality of works of fiction, 179
Hebrews, Epistle to the, Stuart's Journal of a Naturalist, 393

Commentary upon, 193, 330—au- Judiciary of the United States, its im-
thorship of, 198, 330. See Epis- portance as a means of preserving
tle to the Hebrews.

the Union, 160
Hemans, Mrs, her Earlier Poems, Judson, Mrs, Memoir of, 252–expedi-

35-43-extract from a letter of, 36 ency of her missionary enterprise,
-the Abencerrage, by, with ex- 256
tracts, 37-40-character of her ver- Jugurtha in Prison, extract from
sification, 40-on the death of the Wolfe's, 141
Princess Charlotte, 40—her apos-
trophe to Wallace, 42—her Records

K
of Woman, 35, 43-47—Switzer's Kangaroo, description of the, and its
Wife, by, 44—her Edith, 45—the habits, 295, note, 297—an article
Spells of Home, by, extract from, of food, 503
47—the variety of her genius, 48– King, Cápt., his work on Australia,
her Cader Idris, 49–her dramas, 52 or New Holland, 291

-her Forest Sanctuary, 52 Knowledge, essay on the progress of,
Henderson, his attempted ascent of 385
Mont Blanc, 68

Knowles, Rev. J. D., his Memoir of
Honestus, his letters to Candidus on Mrs Judson, 252

Revivals, 101-his character of the
Western Recorder, 107

L
Horace, his version of the theory of Lu- Lactantius, the Christian Cicero, cites
cretius, 377

Cicero's Republic, 371, 376
Hornet, its mode of destroying its Leeke, Col., on the Orthography of

Modern Greek, 329
Howard's ascent of Mont Blanc, 70 Legislation, importance of simplicity
Human nature, its perfection, Fene- in, as a means of perpetuating the

lon's views of, 15, et seqq.the hope Union, 153
of, 71—the poor chance it has had, Letter on Church Music, 194
76—what it might be, contrasted Letters of an English Traveller, on
with what it is, 72-77-means of Revivals, 101-reviewed by the
improving it, 79-82

Spirit of the Pilgrims, 109, note
Hummings in the air, 405

prey, 403

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Library of Useful Knowledge, 71– route discovered by Messrs Hawes

of Entertaining Knowledge, 72 & Fellows, 61-prospect from, 63– Literature, national, importance of a, stillness and temperature of the air 164

on, 64-number of successful atLiterature, religious, 1-6-its connex- tempts to ascend, 70

ion with religion recommended, Moore, Sir John, Ode on the Death 30, 31

of, 137, 141, 142 Locke, 3, 244, 384.

Morality of works of fiction, 176 Love to God, Fenelon's views of, Music Church, letter upon, 194 24-28

Mystical interpretation of the Old TesLucretius' theory of man, 376-given tament by the Jews, 199

in substance by Horace, paraphrased by Beattie, 377

N Luther, 245

Napier, the inventor of logarithms, Lyceums, 82-remarks on the name, notice of, by Sir Walter Scott, 170 83—their moral advantages, 83, 84 National Literature, importance of, -an experiment, 84

164 Lylly's Euphues, 51

Natives of Australia, their physical

characteristics, 301-their progress M

towards civilization, 302—their food, Macrobius, the Dream of Scipio pre- 303—cannibals, 304-go naked, 304 served by, 371, 378

their dwellings, 305—government, Mai, Angelo, his discoveries among 305—their canoes, their propensi

the palimpsest MSS., and especially ty for war, and their weapons, 306–

of Cicero's Republic, 372 et seqq. 311-interview with, at Port BowMill, his collection of various read- en and other places, 311, 312—their ings, 360

attacks upon the colonists of New Manilius, variations of, 355.

South Wales, 312—have but little Marsupial animals, the only quadru- courage, 313—-marriage among peds of Australia, 295

them, 314-natural affections of, Martial, variations of, 355

315_their religion, 315-a miseraMatanzas, landing at, 264—church ble people, 315, 316—insensible to and services at, 267

the value of European arts, &c, 317 Mather, Cotton, his warning, 103- -effects of their intercourse with quoted, 277

the colonists, 317—compared with Maury, Cardinal, his remark. upon an Africans and Americans, 318--arts anecdote of Fenelon, 12

among them, 320 Maxims of Rochefoucauld, 7

Natural History, on the study of, 395, Meletius, his Geography, 327

408—modes of taking life for the purMemoirs of a New England Village Choir, 189

Naturalist, Journal of a, 393 Merusi, Prince Demetrius, his exer- Natural Theology, Paley's, with Pax

tions for Modern Greek, &c., 326 ton's Illustrations, 389 Methodists, the, are Arminians, 102– Negris, Alexander, his Modern Greek

were the first to reduce revival mak- Grammar, 324, 330 ing to a system, 102

Nettleton, Rev. Mr, his and Dr Miller, Rev. Dr, his character of Beecher's Letters on the New Wolfe, 140

Measures’ in conducting Revivals, Milton, 86, 244-character of his 101--his letter to Mr Aikin, of poetry, 51

Utica, 105-charge against him by Modern Greece, language and litera- the Western Recorder, 107-letter ture of, 324. See Greece.

to him from Dr Beecher, 107-opModern Poetry, character of, 50-52 posed to the New Lebanon ConvenMole, the structure of its fur, 398 tion, 108—his objections to it stated, Mont Blanc, the summit of, Auldjo's 109—his account of Finney's · New

ascent to, 52–64-its height, 52- Measures,' 116_his remarks on Paccard and De Saussure's ascent Finney's Sermon, 116-admits that to, 53—the dangers of ascending, disgraceful extravagances have at53—date of first attempt to ascend, tended the most noted revivals, 126 54-Auldjo's descent from, 64-new Neugriechische Sprache, article in

poses of, 406

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the German Conversations-Lexicon, 101-bis comment on Mr Edwards's 324

resolution, 112 New Holland, 291. See Australia. Philo, 339—on the Jewish high priest, New Lebanon Convention, origin of 210--on the Essenes, 310

the, 103-projected by Dr Beecher, Philosophy of Instruction, Essays on 108-account of its proceedings, 109 the, 130, 131 Mr Edwards's Resolutions at the, Pierpont, Rev.John, his edition of, and 111, 112--disappointment of the additions to Emily Taylor's Sabbath Eastern members at the result of, Recreations, 135 113

Plays, by Beaumont and Fletcher, 51 New South Wales, its extent and Poetical Catechism for Children, Rev.

population, 291—its natural produc- Mr Peabody's, 136 tions, 298_arrival of the first con- Pollok, Robert, his Course of Time, victs in, 321

critique upon, 86-100_his notice of New Testament, in the common ver- Unitarians, 87-his account of im

sion, prejudices respecting, 353, ages painted on the walls of hell, conformed 10 Griesbach's Text, and 88—his philosophy, 89—his two reasons for its general use, 353- principles, 90—his conception of a 363, et seqq.

saint, 92—his description of God, Novels and novel reading, 173

93-examples of his dilation, itera

tion, enumeration, and exclamation, 0.

94, 95--his description of the judgObservance of the Sabbath, Address ment, 95-exainples of his coarse

of the National Society for promot- ness of concepiion, &c. &c. 97ing the, 226—measures to secure 100--remarks on the religious sysit, 228—character of a proper, 231- tem upon which his poem is foundutility of, 233

ed, 100-causes of his popularity, Old Authors, on the study of, 387

100 Origen on the Ebionites, 333—on the Porter, Miss, her novels, 183 Essenes, 341

Post Office, its value as a means of Ornithorhynchus, or duck bill, of New preserving the Union, 159 Hɔlland, 296, note.

Poverty of Theological Literature,

stated, illustrated, and accounted P.

for, 1-6 Paccard, his ascent of Mont Blanc, 53 'Prayer of Faith,' account of the, 120 Paley, 3—his Evidences, 3, 4, 392– Preaching, practical or evangelical,

Horæ Paulinæ, 4-Moral Philoso. 284-287-Unitarian eminently such, phy, 4, 392-Natural Theology, 286 with Paxton's Illustrations, 389– Presidency, contests for the, dangerhis style, 389

ous to the Union, 161-nature and Palfrey, Rev. Mr, his English Testa- importance of the office, 162–164

ment conformed to Griesbach's text, Priesthood of Christ, how set forth in and reasons for its general adoption, the Epistle to the Hebrews, 208

Protestants and Catholics, reasons for Palimpsests, account of the MSS. so mutual concessions, 8-11

called, 371 Parry, John, his Selection of Welsh

Q. Melodies, 49

Quarterly Review,on Mrs Hemans's • Particularity in prayer,' account of, Earlier Poems, 37 121

Quintilian, on infant education, 134— Paxton's Illustrations of Paley's Na- his remark respecting Cicero, 374

tural Theology, 389 Peabody, Rev. Mr, author of the Au.

R. tum Evening, 136—his Poetical Reading, remarks upon the manner of Catechism for Children, 136

instructing in, 132 Pelham, a novel, 173—its character, Received Text of the New Testa184-187

ment, low formed, 357_-what Pestalozzi's plan of education, 287, changes in, required by the various 288

readings, 357—what, 361-.not so Philalethes, on the Importance of Re- pure as a version made now might

vivals as exhibited at New Lebanon, be, 362—reasons for improving it

364 et seqq.

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363 et seqq.

373 et seqq.

by, and changing it for, Griesbach's, Revival System, 102–-its disorders

opposed by some New-England
Reformation, the, a controversy, 245 Revivalists, 105---responsible for
-English, 246, note.

the extravagances always attend-
Religion, its claims on intelligent men, ing it, 127—its obnoxious measures

29, 30—its connexion with litera- not mere abuses, 128—not produce
ture recommended, 30, 35--its tive of more good than evil, 129
power of imparting free action to Rhizos, on the revival of Modern
the mind, 31-no enemy to the spor- Greece, 326
tive and comic forms of composi- Richardson's Clarissa, 178, 181-Pa-
tion, 32

mela and Sir Charles Grandison, 181
Religious books, their dulness, 1 Rousseau, his objection to fables, 174
Religious Literature, 1-6-its poverty Russell, Rev. John A., his Memoir of
2-of the English church, 2-5

the Rev. C. 'Volfe, 137
Remarker, Brief, his contrast of
Brockway's Testimony and State-

S.
ment, 101

Sabbath, on the, by a Lady of Boston,
Republic of Cicero, notices of, in his 136

other works, 370-passages of, pre- Sabbath, proper observance of the,
served by the Fathers, 371-dis- 231, 240-utility of, 233-240
covered by Mai, 372-analysis of, Sabbath Recreations, Emily Taylor's,

Pierpont's edition, 135
Restrictive System, involves a Con- School books published at Greenfield,

stitutional question, 156—not politic, 130
because not easily understood, 156 Schultens, his abuse of the kindred
-a source of discord, 156—duty of dialects of the Hebrew, 349
Congress in relation to, since its Scott, Sir Walter, his metrical roman-
adoption, 169

ces, 52-his Provincial Antiquities,
Review of a Sermon, by Novanglus, 170—his notice of Napier, 170, 171
101

-on church architecture, 171–
Revivalists, dissensions among the, on novels and novel reading, 175–

101, 122, 124—to be explained on his delineations of character, 180-
philosophical principles, 104—as ex- his success as a writer of fiction,
hibited at New Lebanon, 109-113 184
—not composed by that body, 113— Seasons, effects of different, on vege-
nor by the publication of Dr Beech-

tation, 403
er and Mr Nettleton's Letters, 113 Secondary Lessons, or the Improved
-their political effects in the West, Reader, 130, 131
114—their acknowledged tendency Sedgewick, Miss, her delineations of
to promote “Socinianism, Unitarian- American ranners, 189
ism, and Universalism,'114--curious Self-crucifixion, Fenelon's views of,
document published by the parties, 15
115

Self-love, remarks upon, 15-24
Revival of Religion in Troy, its char. Separation of the United States, evils

acteristic features, 101, 120–122—in of a, 149-152. See Union.
the upper counties of New York, Sequel to the Franklin Primer, 130,
101

131
Revivals of Religion, Letters of an Sermon, a, Review of, by Novanglus,

English Traveller on, 101-Messrs 101
Beecher and Nettleton's Letters on Sermons, Rev. J. E. Abbot's, 273-
the · New Measures' in conducting,

their literary character, 283
101--considered as means of Serpents, their power of infatuation,
grace, 101—their importance as 398
exhibited in the New Lebanon Con- Simon's Hebrew Lexicon, 347, 350,
vention, 101-but recently in favor 352
with Calvinists, 102–opposed not Shakspeare, his calmness and cheer-
only by Unitarians, but by Catholics, fulness, 34—his dramas, 51, 52, 147,
Lutherans, High Churchmen, Qua- 179_his Henry VIII and Cordelia,
kers, and Universalists, 103—-how 178
regarded by some Presbyterians and Sherwill, Captain, his attempt to as-
Orthodox Congregationalists, 103

cend Mont Blanc, 64

a

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