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to entering into the ministry of the
established church, 284, 5; re-
nounces his intention on seeing the pro-
faneness of some candidates for the
holy office, 285: enters the dissenters'
academy at Abergavenny, 286; ex-
tracts from his diary about this time,
286, et seq.; becomes tutor to some
young men destined for the Christian
ministry, 289; judicious advice of Dr.
Davies, 290; list of his various
works, 291; removes to Birmingham,
and afterwards to Rotherham, ib.;
publishes his essay on the equity
of Divine government, &c. 291, 2;
the author's delineation of the character
of Dr. Williams, 292, et seq.
Goldsmith's, Oliver, rising village, a
poem, 268, et seq.; letter from ano-
ther Oliver Goldsmith, to another Henry
Goldsmith, 268; extract from the poem,
ib. et seq.; Bishop of Nova Scotia's
notice of the Author and his poem, 270.
Good's, John Mason, study of medicine,
97, et seq.

Gorham on the apocryphal contro-

versy, 377, et seq.; see Guardian
Christian, and Apocrypha.
Gorham's statement, &c. on the im-
propriety of circulating the apocry-
phal books, indiscriminately inter-
mixed with the sacred writings, 185,

et seq.
Goethe, nolice of; his novels, &c. 231,

et seq.
Graphic illustrations of Warwickshire,

519, et seq.

Greece, Williams's select views in,

519, et seq.

Groser's six lectures on Popery, 322,
et seq.; subjects of the lectures,
324; remarks on the declared insuf-'
ficiency of the Scriptures, ib.; pope
John XXII. threatened to be burned
as a heretic, ib.; note; auricular con-
fession considered, 325; on the assumed
authority of the pope, in regard to pe-
nance, excommunication, &c. 325, 6;
all the adherents of popery do not par-
ticipate in its spirit, 326, et seq.; ex-
tensive circulation of the bible, and of
his own translation of the new testa-
ment, by Leander Van Ess, 526, et
seq.
Guardian, Christian, on the apocry-
phal controversy, 377, el seq.

Hack's, Maria, familiar illustrations of
the principal evidences and design
of Christianity, 173, el seq.; the au-

thor's statement of the design of her
work, 174, 5; its contents, 175; il-
lustrative extract, exhibiting both a me-
dium and a model of admirable religious
instruction, 175, et seq.

Hall's, Colonel, Columbia, its present
state, 27.

Hall's sermon on the death of Dr.
Ryland, 511, et seq.; the churge that
the gospel neglects to cultivate friend-
ship considered, 511, 12; specimen of
a spiritual friendship in the beloved
disciple and his Lord, 512, 13, 14;
peculiar privileges of the Evangelist
after the resurrection, 514; sketch of
the character of Dr. Ryland, 515, 16;
his early connexion with the Baptist
missionary society, 516, 17; joys occa-
sioned by the consideration of the reunion
of the just in a future state, 517, 18.
Harmony, the late purchase of Mr. Owen,
of Lanark, in North America, descrip
tion of the town, grounds, granaries,
&c. &c. 477, et

seq.

Harp, the Sabbath, by the Rev. J. East,
354, et seq.

Heraclea, description of the valley of, in
the island of Cefalonia, 295, 6; fine
view from the neighbouring summits,
ib.

Heshbon, ruins of, 144.
Holiness, personal, March's importance
of to the Christian minister, 555, et
seq.
Holman's travels through Russia, Si-
beria, &c., while suffering total
blindness, 532, et seq.

Il Pastore Incantato, a drama, Pom-
peii, and other poems, 164, et seq.;
origin and dramatis personæ of the
'Euchanted Shepherd,' 165; solilo-
quy of the guardian spirit, 165, 6; plot
of the drama, 167.

Indians, North American, advantages pos-
sessed by the preacher of the Gospel
among them, 180.

Irving's orations for missionaries after
the apostolic school, 343, et seq.;
the apostolic and the modern mis-
sionary placed in very different cir-
cumstances, 344; Mr. Irving's re-
marks on prudence as a Christian qualifi-
cation, ib.; drift of the Author's ora-
tions, 346; his attack on the cha-
racter of the missionaries, ib.; reply
of Mr. Orme, 346, 7; his interpreta-
tion of the scriptural expression
'the
"Son of peace, 348; requisite qualifi
cation to the office of an apostle, 349;

1

extract from Mr. C. Anderson's dis-
course on the Christian spirit essential
to the triumph of the kingdom of God,
351, et seq.

Jena, university of, 236; dissolute cha-
racter of the students under the name of
Burschen, ib. et seq.; the landsmann-
schaften, their secret societies, &c.,
238, 9.

Jerusalem delivered, Tasso's, Wiffin's
translation of, 456, et seq.
Jerusalem, Moore's poem on the destruc-
tion of, 362.

Jerusalem, Strauss's Helon's pilgrimage
to, 153, et seq.; purport of the
work, ib.; detail of the plan, 153, 4;
Helon is early taught to reverence Jeru-
salem, 155, 6; historical sketch of the
rise of the kingdom of Judah, 156, 7;
Helon's first visit to the holy land,
157, 8; ceremony of the wave sheaf,
159; his examination before the Sanhe-
drim, on devoting himself to the sacer-
dotal office, 160; is invested with the
sacerdotal robes, 161; detail of the
official services of the priests and Levites
in the temple, 161, 2; the ninety-second
psalm, 163.

John XXII., pope, threatened to be

burned as a heretic, 324; note.
Jones's, Dr. history of Wales, 90, et
seq.

1

Journal of a residence in Chili, 406, el
seq.

Jowett's Christian researches in Syria

and the Holy Land, &c., 298, et seq.;
paramount claims of Syria to the
attention of Christian missionaries,
298; peculiar difficulty of a Chris-
tian missionary in Syria, 300; pro-
testant England has not a protes-
tant government, ib.; note; the
author's arrival off the coast of Saide,
ib.; sees the country lighted up
with fires, on the eve of the festival
of the holy cross, ib.; he lands at
Beirout, and meets Messrs. Fisk and
Lewis, 301; protestant institution at
Antoura, ib.; missionaries assembled
there, ib.; its numerous convents, &c.,
ib.; the Author visits the nunnery,
302; is introduced to the prince of
the Druses, ib.; M. Gandolfi's account
of the conduct of the Druses on be-
coming initiated, 303; Author's re-
marks on it, ib. ; origin and religious
tenets of the Druses, ib. et seq.; sect
of the Ansairies, 305; Gibbon's ac-
count of them, 306, 7; notices of
them by Burckhardt and Niebuhr,

308; question how far the Druses
may resemble the Wahhabees, ib.;
the Author visits the convent of Yb-
zumar, 309; his interview and con-
versation with the Greek procurator,
310; remarks on the present state of
Greece, ib.; Beirout, Aleppo, Jeru-
salem, the central stations of the
Syrian Roman Catholic missions, in
a state of decay, 311; present state
of Saide (Sidon), 312, old Tyre, ib.;
its ruins, &c., ib.; the Author
preaches at Acre, 313; its popula-
tion, ib.; state of the Latin con-
vent, and of the popish mission, 313,
14; remarks on the site of the moun-
tain of precipitation, 314; mount of
the beatitudes, ib.; the Author's
feelings on the first view of Jerusalem,
315;
his reflections respecting visiting
what are called the holy places, 315, 16;
and on the tendency of a pilgrimage to
the holy city, 316, 17; wretched state
of the Christians, at the time of his
visit, 317; probable advantage that
would be gained by the utter aban-
donment of Jerusalem by the Chris-
tians, 378,9; reflections on the resto-
ration of the Jews to the land of their
fathers, 379, 80,

Key to Dr. Carey's Latin versification
simplified, 470.
Khorasan and Turcomania, travels in
by J. B. Fraser and M. N. Mouravier,
418, et seq.; valuable researches of
Mr. Elphinstone and Mr. Moorcroft,
418; object, &c. of Mr. Fraser, 419;
his correction of the positions of
some principal places in Persia, ib. ;
dangers of his voyage from Bombay
to the Persian gulf, 420; fatal effects
of the epidemic of Sheerauz, 421, 2;
he joins Mr. Rich and Dr. Jukes, at
Sheerauz, 422; death of Mr. Rich
by the epidemic, 423; specimen of
Persian falsehood, 423, 4; death of
Dr. Jukes, 424; Mr. F. assumes his
diplomatic character, to secure his
papers, &c. ib.; rapacity of the
the Persians, ib.; hazardous visit to
the tomb of Fatima, ib.; arrives at
Tehran, 425; death and excellent
character of the Shah's eldest son,
ib.; proof of his admirable address, ib. ;
great abilities of Meerza Abdool
Wahab, secretary for foreign affairs,
ib.; contemptible character and base
conduct of Meerza Abool Hussein
Khan, late ambassador to England, 426,

;Futch Allee Khan, poet laureate
of Persia, 427; base character of
the king, 427, 8; amusing instance of
self-inflicted torture, 428; suspected
assassination of Mr. Browne by the
express order of the king, ib.; Mr.
F. quits Tehran as a travelling mer-
chant, ib.; state of Semnoon and
Damghan, 429; unpleasant adventure`
at the village of Meyumeid, 429, 30;
remarkable instance of the spirit of
clanship in the east, 431; revenge
generally the measure of punishment
in Persia, ib. note; legend of the
Saffron caravanserai, 432; curious ud-
venture there, 432, 3; Nishapore, its
various vicissitudes and present state,
433; Mushed, capital of Persian Kho-
rasan, ib.; the Author's hazardous visit
to the mausoleum of Imaun Reza, 435,
6; his critical situation at Mu-
shed, present state of Bockhara, its
reigning sovereign, population, &c.,
437; kingdom of Kokaun, ib.; pre-
sent state of the former powerful
empire of Khauresin, ib. ; real ob-
ject of the embassy of M. Mouravier
to Khiva, ib.; his account of the dried
channel of the Oxus, 438, 9.
Kitto's essays and letters, 275, et seq.;
sketch of his early life, education,
&c. 276; is engaged to write in the
Plymouth journal, 277; his account
of his deafness, 277, 8; fears he is
becoming dumb, 278.

Krimea, present state of, 549.

Leaders, military, of the Columbian revo-

lution, portraits of, 42, et seq.
Letter, expostulary, to the Rev. E.
Irving, by W. Orme, 343, et seq.
Letters written from Columbia in 1823,
27.

Life of Friedrich Schiller, 248, et seq.
Lyall's Character of the Russians, &c.
532, et seq.

travels in Russia, the Krimea,
&c. 532, el seq.

Magdalena river, melancholy picture
of its banks, 36.

Majendie, M. high importance of his
recent experiments, 112.
Man responsible for his belief, a sermon
by Dr. Wardlaw, 566.
Manual for church-members, by Dr.
Newman, 550, et seq.
Marcellus, the centurion, his noble
conduct and martyrdom, 11.
March's importance of eminent perso-

nal holiness to the Christian minister,
554, et seq.; on happiness, 555; per-
sonal holiness in the Christian minister
necessary to a well-grounded assurance
of the divine approbation, 555, 6.
Martin's illustrations of 'Paradise Lost,'
519, et seq.

Mausoleum of Imaum Reza, description of
it, 435, 6.

Medicine, study of, by J. M. Good,
97, et seq.; design of the work, 97;
reply to the question, Is there any
reality in medicine? 98; indications
of a hostile feeling in professors to-
wards their own vocation, ib.; the
art of medicine entitled to the con-
fidence and gratitude of the public,
99; the nugatory nature of medi-
cine not to be assumed from the con-
tinuance of disease, ib.; the dis-
eases termed nervous, the most fre
quent in modern times, 100; causes
of the lessened sickness and mor-
tality of the times, ib.; table of the
law of mortality at two different pe-
riods, 101, note; inference of the
available influence of remedial attempts
to shorten the duration of fever, 101;
proof from the Author's description of
the spasmodic cholera of India, 103;
and by reference to the works of
Hippocrates, ib. ; question respecting
the influence of medical doctrines
upon medical practice, 104; proof
of the great sacrifice of human life to
false theory, ib.; different practice
of the French and of the English
physicians, 105; variety of opinions
prevalent among our own specu-
latists, ib.; probable cause of the
great improvement of practical medi-
cine in the present day, 105; rea-
sons for objecting to the Author's
classification and nomenclature of
disease, 106, 7; mode of defining
and designating without the aid of an
artificial system, 108; certain pro-
posals of the Author highly worthy
of attention, ib.; objections to a
merely analytical and topographical
method of cultivating the art, 109;
the question of unprofessional medi-
cine considered, ib.; the bent to be
given to unprofessional inquiries,
ib.; probable advantage from unpro-
fessional inquiry, in effectually
undermining quackery, 110; Mr.
Moore on the proclaimed virtues of nos-
trums, and on lists of cases, 110, 11; an
insuperable objection to the Author's

C

plan stated, 111; high merit of the
prefatory essays, 112; his arrange-
ment of the functions, ib.; azote
necessary to deriving nutriment from
aliment, ib.; importance of Mr. Ma-
jendie's recent experiments, ib.; or-
gans connected with the digestive
process in animals of the most perfect
order, ib.; their more immediate func-
tions totally unknown, 113; the Au-
thor an enemy to equivocal or spon-
taneous generation, 114; on the
respiratory function in the different
classes of animals, ib. ; the perfection
of the voice regulated by the per-
fection of the larynx, ib.; remarks
on ventriloquism, 115; on inspiration,
ib.; the change in the colour and pro-
perties of the blood, &c. 115, 16;
diminished credit of the hypothesis
of Dr. Crawford and M. Lavoisier re-
specting the colour of the blood, and
the source of animal heat, 116; the
primary cause of the colour of the
blood and of animal heat still up-
known, 116, 17; on the diseases of
the sanguineous functions, 210; the
discovery of the circulation of the
blood wholly due to Harvey, ib.; the
transmission of the blood through the
pulmonary organs, pointed out by
Servetus,
ib. ;
the proportionate
parts that the heart, the arteries, and
the veins take in the office of circu-
lation still a subject of controversy,
211; remarks on this subject, ib.;
John Hunter's stimulus of necessity,
212; of the blood, its colour, &c.
ib.; Brande on the red particles of the
blood, ib.; the average quantity of
blood in the human body, ib.; on
the difference between human blood
and that of quadrupeds, and between
the blood of different species of ani-
mals, 213; on the transfusion of
blood, &c. ib.; the blood the most im-
portant fluid in the animal system, ib. ;
is the source of health and of disease,
ib.; fever a disorder of the san-
guineous function, 214; variety of
opinions among the ancients and the
moderns respecting fever, ib.; the
Author's views on the doctrine of febrile
excitation, 216, 17; on inflammation,
217; on the nervous faculty, 218;
its threefold division, ib.; on the
configurations and parts of the brain,
ib.; the size and nerves of the brain
of man, and of other animals, 219;
inquiry into the particular mode of

nervous agency, 220; the Author's
remarks on the subject of mind, 221;
on hereditary transmission and taint,
222, 3; remarks on the excernent
function, 223, et seq.

Medicine, theoretical and practical,
Uwins's compendium of, &c, 320, et

seq.

Memoirs of Samuel Pepys, secretary to
the admiralty in the reigns of Charles
II. and James II., 75, et seq.
Mellernich, prince, portrait of, 245, 6.
M'Gavin's protestant reformation vin-
dicated from the aspersions, &c. of
Cobbett, 367, et seq.; nature and ten-
dency of the aid afforded to any cause
by Cobbett, 367; specimen of the au-
thor's severe retaliation upon Cobbett,
368, 9.

Milner's, the late Rev. Joseph, practical
sermons, 51, et seq.; remarks of the
editor, the Rev. Mr. Fawcett, concerning
the present volume, 51; on the happiness
of those who trust in the Lord, 53, 4;
the kingdom of Christ not of this world,
55, 6; reflections on a death-bed, 58,
et seq.; support in death, 59, 60.
Missionaries after the apostolic school,

Irving's orations for, 343, et seq.
Missions, protestant, in the Bengal pre-
sidency, queries and replies respect-
ing the present state of, 482, et seq.
Mississippi, Schoolcraft's travels in the
central portions of the valley of, 473,
et seq.

Mollien's, M., travels in the republic of
Columbia, in the years 1822 and 1823,
27; see Columbia.

Monk, General, his proceedings in reference
to the restoration, 79, et seq.
Moore, Sir John, ode on the burial of,
written by the late Rev. Charles Wolfe,
118, 19.

Mortality, table of the law of, at two
different periods, 101, note.

Moscow, its repeated conflagrations,
533.

Mouravier's voyage en Turcomanie, 418,
et seq.

Napier's memoir on the roads of Cefa-
lonia, 294, et seq.; state of the island,
294; the want of roads an insurmountable
bar to the general improvement of the
island, and of the people, 294, 5; wretched
state of the country seals, ib, ; fine view
from the black mountain, 295; valley of
Heraclea, 295, 6; danger from exposure
to the heat of the sun without using ex-
ercise, 297.

Newman's, Dr., manual for church
members, 550, et seq.; unbaptized
christians not to be admitted to church
fellowship, 551; remarks on this posi-
tion, ib.; the question whether female
members have a vote at the church
meetings considered, 551, 2.
Nishapore, its various vicissitudes and
present state, 433.
Nonconformity, congregational, Fletch-
er's discourse on the principles and
tendencies of, 363, el seq.
Norfolk Sound, on the N. W. coast of
North America; school for the ua-
tives founded by the Russians, 184.

Odessa, its population, trade, &c., 548.
Orkneys, South, explored by Captain
Weddell, 270.

Orme's expostulary letter to the Rev.
Edward Irving, 343, et seq.
Oxus, the river, M. Mouravier's account of
the dry channel of it, 438, 9.

Paradise Lost, Martin's illustrations of,
519, et seq.

Pascal's thoughts on religion, &c. trans-
lated by the Rev. E. Craig, 528, et
seq.

Patriotism, lines on, by the late Rev. Charles

Wolfe, 124, et seq.

Peak-scenery, Rhodes's, 88, et seq.;
Dove Dale, a favourite resort of Rous-
seau, 89; remarks on the conduct and
character of Rousseau, ib. et seq.

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Pepys, Samuel, memoirs of, 75, et seq. ;
notice of the work by the brother of Lord
Braybrooke, the editor, sketch of the life,
&c. of Mr. Pepys, 77; extracts from his
journal, 78; anecdote respecting Lord G.
Cromwell's dissolving the house, 78, 9;
proceeding of General Monk, 79, et seq.;
death of Sir Henry Vane, 81,2; remarks
on the conduct of the new king and queen,
82; farewell sermons of the presbyterians,
Dr. Bates and Parson Herring, 82, 3;
unhappy state of affairs, 83, 4; popular
opinion of the clergy of that period, 84,
5; Charles the First confesses himself
convinced in his judgement against the
bishops, 85; Sir William Penn, 86.
Poetry, national, its character peculiarly
irreligious since the restoration, 122.

•popular religious, remarks on the
composition of, by the late Rev. C. Wolfe,
120, et seq.

sacred, 354, et seq.; improving
state of the standard of taste, in what
is called the religious world, 354;
change in the character of the poetry

in periodical publications, 355; Ken-
nedy's remarks on the great import-
ance of sacred poetry as a medium
of popular instruction, 356; critique
on some late selections of sacred poe-
try, 358, et seq.; Moore's poem on the
destruction of Jerusalem, 362.

Poetry, select, chiefly on subjects con-
nected with religion, 354, et seq.;
arrangements of the poems, 358 ; exe-
cution of the work, ib.; see Sacred
Poetry.

Poets, Latin, selections from the works
of, 370.

Popery, Groser's six lectures on, 322, et
seq.

Popery, the adherents of, not all of them
participants of its spirit, 326.
Precipitation, mountain of, remarks
upon the supposed site of, 314.
Presbyterians, their farewell sermons after
the restoration, 82, 3.

Price's, Major, essay towards a history
of Arabia, 440, et seq.

Proceedings of a general court-martial
held at Malta, on the conduct of
Lieutenant George F. Dawson, &c. 1,
et seq.

Queries and replies respecting the pre-
sent state of the protestant missions
in Bengal, 482, et seq.

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Rameses; an Egyptian tale, 337, et seq.;
Egypt probably indebted to the obscu-
rity of her history for much of her
fame, 338; magnitude and complica-
tion the chief features of her architec-
ture, 338; remarks on her sculpture
and painting, &c. ib. ; a view in Egypt
during an inundation of the Nile, 339;
detail of the leading circumstances
of the tale, 340, et seq.; description of
the palace of Medinet Habû, 342, 3.
Reformation, protestant, vindicated from
the misrepresentations, &c. of Cob-
bett, 367, et seq.

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Remains of the late Rev. Charles Wolfe,
117, et seq.

Remembrancer, the Christian, or the
Amulet, 552, et seq.

Rhodes's Peak-scenery, 88, et seq.
Rivers of England, by Turner and Gir-
tin, 519, et seq.

Russia, travels in, 532, et seq.; insigni-
ficance of Russia, as a European
state during its early history, 532;
repeated conflagrations of the city of
Moscow, 533; rapid increase of the
extent and population of the Russian

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