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atrocious behaviour at the trial of
Louis XVI. 428; the author serves
under Kellermann, ib.; is imprisoned
with his father, brother, &c. at Mar-
seilles, ib. his ludicrous character of
the Prince of Conti, 428, 9; their terrors
during their imprisonment, 430; narrowly
escape being massacred in prison, 431;
are released and embark for America,
Morell's Christian stewardship, 280, et
seq.; era of the origin of dissenting
colleges, 281; the first pastors of the
dissenting churches, were university
men, ib.; author's view of the sacred
office of steward,' &c. ib. ; its honourable
nature, 282.

Morgagni on the seats and causes of
disease, investigated by anatomy,
378, 9.

Mortimer's lectures on the influences of
the Holy Spirit, 154. et seq.
Munter's narrative of the conversion

and death of Count Struensee, for-
merly prime minister of Denmark,
570; character of the work by the late
Mr. Rennel, the editor, ib.; the count's
declaration of his infidel creed, 571; ju-
dicious conduct of Munter, 572; change
in the conduct and religious opinions
of the count, 573; his death, ib.
Mutilations practised among savage
tribes, remarks on them, 401, et seq.

Navy, Greek, Col. Stanhope's remarks
on it, 478.

Now and Then,' by Miss Jane Taylor,
444, et seq.

Odeypoor, princess of, account of her tragi-
cal death, 128, 9.
Onslow's, speaker, notes on bishop Burnet's
preaching, 494; his character of Swift,

Owen's strictures on the Rev. E. T.
Vaughan's sermon entitled "God
the Doer of all things," 508, et seq.

Parallelisms of the Scriptures, see Boy's
Tactica Sacra.
Park's concise exposition of the apoca-
lypse, &c. 339, et seq.; peculiarity of
the author's mode of regarding the
apocalypse, 340; his explanation of
the pouring out of the sixth vial, 340, 41.
Parry's journal of a second voyage for
the discovery of a north-west passage,
&c. 98, et seq.; perilous navigation
after leaving Winter Island, 98;
dangerous situation of the Hecla, 98, 9;

various improvements, &c. adopted
in fitting out the vessels for the voyage,
99, 100; the expedition leaves the
Nore, 100; arrives at Resolution
Island, ib.; Capt. Lyon's description
of the Eskimaux, ib.; their dancing,
&c. 100, 1; accuracy of Capt. Mid-
dleton's observations, &c, respecting
Repulse bay, and Southampton Is-
land substantiated, 101; Gore bay and
Lyon inlet, 102, ships take up their
winter station, 102; Capt. Parry's re-
flections on his voyage up to that period,
ib.; arrangements for passing the
winter, ib.; beautiful appearance of the
Aurora Borealis, 103, 4; first visit of
the Eskimaux, 104; interesting descrip
tion of Iligliuk, a female Eskimaux, 105;
the ships resume their voyage, 106;
their access to the polar sea prevented
by a barrier of old ice, ib.; take up
their second winter quarters, ib.;
further description of the Eskimaux,


instances of their excessive gluttony,
108; their self complacency, ib.; their
dexterity in managing their sledges and
their dogs, 109; curious detail of their
superstitions, 110, et seq.; appearance
of the scurvy among the crew, 113;
return of the vessels, ib.

Pharoahs, monuments of them, list of,

Pindarrees, war against them, and their

complete dispersion, 342; see India.
Plain in Brazil described, with the various
animals that people it, 394.

Poonah, its situation described, 349; see

Preaching, extemporaneous, Ware's
hints on it, 282, et seq.

Princep's political and military trans-
actions of British India, under the ad-
ministration of the Marquess of Hast-
ings, 342, &c.; See India.

Printing, reflections on the art of, 368,

Printing, despatch in, curious account of,

Prior's life of Burke, 312, et seq.; cha


racter of Mr. Burke's writings, 314;
his early life, ib. ; extract from Shackle-
ton's account of him, 313, 14; enters
Trinity college, Dublin, 315; his im-
pressions on first coming to London, 316,
et seq.; his 'vindication of natural so
ciely,' 318, 19; Dr. Johnson's estimate
of his essay on the sublime, &c. 319;
accompanies single-speeched Hamilton
to Ireland, 320; his attachment to chil-
dren, 320, 21; receives a pension,

321; rupture between him and Hamilton,
ib.; meanness of Hamilton, aud fate
of the pension, 321, 2; state of politics
and parties at this period, 322; he
patronises Barry, the painter, 323;
becomes secretary to the Marquis of
Rockingham, and takes a seat in the
Commons' House, for Wendover, ib. ;
Dr. Johnson's opinion of his rising po-
litical character, ib. ; his admirable ad-
vice to Barry, 324, et seq; proof of his
tolerance on matters of religious belief,
327; he introduces Dr. Priestley to the
privy council chamber, 328; his scanty
income and rigid economy, 328, 9:
death of his son, and consequent de-
cline of his own health, 329; his
death, ib.; his letter to the hereditary
prince of Wurtemburg, with a present of
his letter on a regicide peace, 329, 30.
Prophecy, Keith's sketch of the evidence
of, 185, et seq.

Puebla de los Angeles, 143; splendour of
the cathedral and the high altar, 143, 4.
Puries, Indians on the Parahyba, descrip-

tion of them, 397, et seq.; devour their
slaughtered enemies, 399.

Pyramids of the sun and moon, in Mexico,
147, et seq.

Religions and denominations, Williams's
dictionary of, 380, et seq.

Review, North American, its high character,
83, 4.

Rhine, its appearance at Leyden, 564.
Riego's last military operations, Mat-
thewes's account of, 381, et seq.
Romaine's life, walk, and triumph of
faith, with introductory essay, by Dr.
Chalmers, 541, et seq.

Sabbath, a, among the mountains, a
poem, 85. 6; extract, 86.

"" Christian, duty of the magis-
trates to put down buying and selling
on that day, 471, 2.
Sacrifices, bloody, admitted by the Hin-
doo system, 71.

Say on the rise, progress, and probable
results of the British dominions in
India, 528; see India.

Scriptures, Hebrew, as they existed in

the time of our Saviour, received the
sanction of his authority, 216.
Serenade, a poem, 569.

Shecerries, a low Hindoo caste, employed in
catching birds, and wild animals, 556, 7.
Sherwood's, Mrs., bible teacher's ma-

nual, Part III., &c. 376, et seq; ex-
tract illustrative of the plan of the work,


Sierra Leone, improvement of the colony

there, 276; remarks on the unhealthiness
of the climate, 277.
Slaney's essay on the beneficial direction
of rural expenditure, 464, et seq.;
contents of the work, 464, 5; remarks
on profitable and beneficial expeudi-
ture, 465; the rich should not seek
out profitable channels of expendi-
ture, ib.; expenditure in farming, by
the rich, for profit, not beneficial to
the community, 465, 6; on forest
trees, and those which are not indige-
nous to Britain, 406; different effect
between the building of new cottages, and
the improving of old ones, 467; evils to
the peasantry from the bad state of the
foot paths, 467, 8; proper side of the
road for making foot paths, 468; neces-
sity for providing regular employment
for the poor, 468, 9; great importance
of small loans to the poor, 469; amuse-
ments for the poor, 470; on sunday
sports, 470, 1; duty of the magistrate
to put down open buying and selling
ou the Christian Sabbath, 471,2; the
author's excellent remark on the peasant's
garden, 472; capability of the wealthy
manufacturer to promote the comfort
and melioration of the poor, 473;
means possessed by the members and
hearers of Christian societies, ib.
Slave, the, and other poems, 187, et seq.;
Slave-trade, as still carried on by the
French, Spanish, and Portuguese,
horrible details of it, 278.

Society, a native missionary, at Seram-
Hindoo literary, at Calcutta,
63, 4.

Society, Parisian, its general effect on the
English visitants, 451.

Soirées, Parisian, mode of conducting
them, 449, 50.

Spix's travels in Brazil, &c. 385, et seq.;
see Brazil.

Sports, field, sketches of, in India, 553,

et seq.

Sports, sunday, for the poor, remarks on
them, 470, 1.

Stanhope's, Col. Leicester, Greece, in
1823, 24, 475, et seq.; see Greece.
Stanzas on visiting Cowper's garden
and summer-house, at Olney, 446, 7.
Stewardship, the Christian, Morell's dis-

course on the nature of it, 280, et seq.
Stonard's commentary on the vision of
Zechariah, the prophet, 406, et seq.;
political complexion of some late ex-
positions of the prophecies, 406; spirit
of the present work, 407; parts of the
prophecies treated of by the author,
407, 8; nature of the vision, 408;

the author's explanation of the horse-
men and horses, ib. ; the objects of their
mission, 409; view of the future state of
human affairs, from the prophecies of Da-
niel, ib.; the number of the angelic troops,
&c., ib. ; explanation of the colour of the
horses, 410; and of the concluding
part of the vision, 411; the second
part of the prophet's vision considered,
ib.; the four horns, &c. explained, 412;
some discrepancies in the author's in-
terpretation, ib. ; the third part of the
vision, 413; the fourth part consider-
ed, ib.; introductory paragraph explana-
tory of this part, ib.; the fifth part,
consisting of the golden candlestick
and the olive trees, 414; the author's
general view of the several represen-
tations of the vision, 415; the women
with wings, explained, ib.; the four
chariots with coloured horses, 416.
Strafford, Earl of, baseness and impolicy

of King Charles's abandonment of him,
Struensee, Count, Munter's narrative of
his conversion and death, with intro-
duction and notes, by the late Dr.
Rennel, 570, et seq.

Swift's notes on Bishop Burnet's history of
his own times, 495, 6; character of Swift,
by Speaker Onslow, 497.

Talnier, fort of, circumstances connected with
the storming and surrender of it to Sir
John Hislop, 580, 1.

Taylor's Calmet's dictionary of the holy
bible, 454, et seq.; great improve-
meuts in the present edition, 454, 5;
contents of the respective volumes,

Jane, contributions of Q. Q. to
a periodical work, &c. 432, el seq.;
probability of the lasting fame of
many modern writers for children,
ib.; unprecedented success of the
poems, hymns, &c. written by the
present author and her sister, &c.
432, 3; remarks on her pieces in the
'associate minstrels,' ib.; Display, a
tale, 434; essays in rhyme on morals
and men, ib.; origin of the present
papers, ib.; their character, ib.; the
discontented pendulum,' 435, 6; 'moral,'
437; the philosophical scales,' 437, et
seq.; moral, 439; how it strikes a
6 now and then,'
stranger,' 440, et seq.;
444, et seq.; on visiting Cowper's gar-
den and summer-house at Olney,
446, 7.

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Testament, New, the books of it actually
written by the Evangelists and the
Apostles, 210.

Testament, Old, not corrupted by the
Jews, 216.

The discontented pendulum, 435, et seq.;
moral, 437.

Thugs, a predatory people of central India,
description of them, 118.

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Tour, horticultural, through Flanders,
Holland, and France, by a deputation
from the society, &c.; great atten-
tion to arboraceous decoration' in the
Netherlands, 560, 1; character of the
Antwerp journal, 561; prevalence of
popish superstition at Antwerp, ib. ; pri-
vileges of the stork, in Holland, 562;
present state of the Dutch Tulipoma-
nia, 563; bronze statue of Erasmus,
ib.; the palm of Clusius at Leyden,
564; appearance of the Rhine at Ley-
den, ib.; the Stadt house at Amsterdam,
564, 5; description of the Jewesses, at
Amsterdam, on a fair day, 565; remarks
on the present state of the embankments,
&c. in Holland, 566.

Townley's answer to the Abbé Dubois,
&c., 61.

Traveller, the modern, 150, et seq.; cha-
racter and plan of the work, 151; con-
cluding remarks upon Palestine, 151, et
seq.; execution of the work, 153.

Universities, American, compared with
the Scottish, 83.

Valparaiso, bay of, 41.

Vaughan's Sermon ou God the Doer of
all things,' 508, et seq.; see Antinomi-

Vera Cruz, description of it, 140, 1.
Wallace's memoirs of India, 528, et seq.;
see India.

Ware's hints on extemporaneous preach-
ing, 282, et seq.; extemporaneous
preaching distinguished from unpre-
meditated preaching, 282; preaching
without premeditation a temptation lo in-
dolence, 285; evil consequent on the
practice of reading sermons, 283, 4;
language the last thing the spectator
should be anxious about, 284, 5; extem-
poraneous speaking objected to only
in the clerical profession, 285; au-
thor's rules for acquiring a habit of extem-
poraneous preaching, ib.

Wars, British, in India, sketch of, 116, 7.
Werninck's translation of sermons on

practical subjects, by some eminent
French and Dutch protestant minis-
ters in Holland, 154, et seq.; the editor's
remarks on the various authors, 179; de-
sign of an intended work on the history
of the mental and moral development of

c 2

mankind, by Dr. Muntinghe, 179; sub-
jects of the collection, 181; illustra-
tive extracts from the different writers,
181, et seq.

White on the state of British India; see

Widows, Hindoo, two saved from burn-

ing, by British interference, 66, 7.
Williams's dictionary of all religions and
religious denominations, &c. 380, et
seq; improvements of the present edi-
tion, 380, 1.

Wilson, the artist, Wright's life of, 498,
et seq.

Wolferstan's enchanted flute, and other
poems, and fables from la Fontaine,
543; the grasshopper and ant, 544;
town and country mouse, 544, 5; the
rats in council, 545, 6; the jug and
kettle, 547, 8; two views of the same
subject, 548, et seq.

Eugenia, a poem, 543; ex-

tracts, 552.
Wolf's missionary journal, &c. 238, et
seq.; identity of the present race of
the Jews and Arabs with their early
ancestry, 238, 9; strong attachment
of the Jews to the land of their fathers,
239; little interest felt by Christian
nations towards the Jews, ib.; true
cause of the oppression exercised to-
wards the Jews, during seventeen cen-
turies, 240; inquiry into the truth of
the observation, that of all religions,
Judaism is the most rarely abjured,
241; the natural obstacles to the con-
version of the Jews greatly diminished,
ib.; the corruption of Christianity the
greatest obstacle of the present day to
their conversion, ib.; the Jewish po-
pulation chiefly resident in popish,
pagan, and Mahommedan countries,
242; author of the present work a
Jewish convert, 243; remarks on the
prejudice entertained against Jewish
converts, ib.; character of Mr. Wolf,
ib.; his early instruction in all the Jewish
ceremonies, 244; result of a conversation
with a Lutheran, when only eight years
old, 245; subsequent unsettled state of
his mind, and his entrance into the
Romish church, 245, 6; account of F.
Schlegel, 246, 7; state of religion among
the papists of Hungary, 247; author's in-
teresting interview with Count Stolberg,
247, 8; detail of the circumstances
that attended his journey to Kome,
and during his residence there, ib.;
is dismissed by the pope and sent back
to Vienna, ib.; his perplexed situation,
249; enters a popish convent, 249;

quits it and goes to London, 249, 50;
studies the oriental languages al Cam-
bridge, 250; sails to Palestine, ib.; his
conversation with a Jewish gentleman at
Gibraltar, 251, 2; his declaration of his
faith in the presence of several rabbies at
Grand Cairo, 254, 5; account of Mo-
hammed Effendi, 255; Mr. Wolf's
conversation with a Romish priest in a
Maronite convent on Mount Lebanon,
256, et seq.; his conversations with the
Jews at Jerusalem, 258, et seq.; Rabbi
Mendel's gloss on Isaiah, 53-8, &c.
258, 9; state of the Jewish popula-
tion in various parts of the world,
260, 1; Polish Jetus at Jerusalem, 261,
2; account of the Carailes, 262; the
Beni Khaibr, 262, 3; no Jews in Cyprus,
reason of it, 264; further details of
Jewish population, general remarks on
the present state and prospects of the
Jews, 264, 5.

Worthington's, Hugh, sermons, 154, et

Wright's life of Richard Wilson, Esq.
R. A. 498, et seq.; remarks on the
alleged neglected condition of the fine
arts in England, 498; causes of the
prosperous state of painting, &c. in
Italy, 499; difference in respect to
England arising from climate, light,
internal construction of rooms, &c.,
ib.; great demand for the productions
of living artists when consonant with
English habits, 499; instance in Mr.
Haydon, of great powers remaining
unrewarded, 500; the author's mis-
conception of the success of Mr. Hil-
ton, ib.; cause of the failure of his
Comus, ib.; superiority of the British
school over the continental artists,
501; comparative estimate of Bri-
tish sculptors, 501, 2; whimsical ac-
count of a German artist in ardent pursuit
of nature, 502; early life and studies of
Wilson, ib; cause of his attending to
landscape painting, 504; admirable libe-
rality of a French artist, ib.; further
account of Wilson, his studies and
death, ib.; his personal appearance,
504, 5; indiscretion of his biographer,
505; character of Wilson's powers as a
painter, 506; his poverty, 507; his
convivial habits, 508.

Xalapa, city of, 141; volcanic soil
around it, 142.

Zachariah, the prophet, Dr. Stonard's
commentary on his visions, 406, et


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