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et seq.

ib.; improvement in the mode of burn- High-Church parly at the restoration, their
ing taliow candles, 63; light from sentiments in regard to baplism, 178,9
gas complete at once, ib.; pit coal, History of the French factions till the
its three classes, ib.; coal should be abdication of Napoleon, 229, et seq.
sold by wright only, 64; Mr. Acker- Hoare's ancient history of S. Wiltsbire,
mann's sialement of the erperse of lighling 105, et seq.; nature of the author's re-
with gas, compared with the former mode, sources, 106; deep interest excited
65; mode of procuring gas, &c. 66; in the mind, by the investigation of
danger less lo be apprehended from burn- aboriginal British antiquities, ib. et

ing gas thun from candles or lamps, ib. seg.; notice of Mr. Cunnington, of
Gelidus, Dr. Johnson's character of, ill- Heytesbury, 107, 8; remarks on the
'conceived, 188

Celtic and Belgic controversy, ib.; in-,
Gironde party, not ce of the, 335

dicia of ancient British lowons, 856.
Goitres of the Alps, 469

109; national varieties of the ancient
Goodwin's triumph of faith, 486, 7; mounds and ditches, ib.; author's
account of the author, ib.

classification of barrows, 110; long-
Gordon, Péter, narratire of his impri- barrows, 111; Druid, or female bar-

sonment, and escape from France, rows, ib.; various modes of interment,
89, el seq.; author's depariure from ib. et seq.; positions of the inhumed
Cambrai, 90, et sig.; his testimony of the bodies, 111,2; remarks on the cre..
benefiis conferred by the patriotic fund, mations, 113; examination of the con-

tents of various barrows, 114 ; et seq.;
Gospel committed to faithful men, a composition of the urns found in the

sermon by Thomas Edmonds, at the early interments, 120; remarks on the
Stepney academical institution, 388, siles of the ancient lowns, 123 ; on Stone-

henge, 125, 6.
Graham's, the Rev. W. remarks on tole- Holford's, Miss, Margaret of Anjou, 73,
ralion, 137

et seq; character of the work, 74;
Greatheed's life and writings of W. extracts, 75, et seg.
Cowper, 313, et seq.

Holland, Lord, his parliamentary character,
Great pyramid of Dezza, supposed to 150

have been built by the Israelites to re- Home on the structure of the organs of
ceive the body of Joseplı, 30 ; objec. respiration in animals which hold an
tions to this supposition, ib.

intermediate place between the class
Greek cilies, peculiarity of their situations, pisces and the class vermes, 352

Homer, no actual portrait of him in pos-
Gregoire, M. on the last article of the session of the ancients, 56,7

French constitution, 529 ; on an here. Homicide by implication, curious ia-
ditary peerage, 531

stance of in the island of Cos, 38
Gyles's elements of Hebrew grammar, House of Commons, its influence proba.
485, 6

bly widely extensive, 141
Hopkins's memoirs of the Rev. Jonathan

Edwards, 79, et seq.
Habitations, the earliest among the Brilons, Horse's head, its admirable posilion in the
nature of, 123, 4

temple of Minerun, 293
Ilall, the Rev. Robert, on religious con- Hypochondriac, his fatal conduct in studying
troversy, 181, el seq.

his feelings, 191, 2
- on the consistency
of Christianity with a love of freedom,
528, 9 (note):

Ice-bergs and coast of Spitzbergen,
I laskins's battle of Waterloo, a poem, 479, 80
93, 4

Ilderim, a Syrian tale, 489; improved
Hawksley's emendations of Hopkins's state of modern poetical composition,
memoirs of President Edwards, 79, ib. ; its probable causes, ib. et seq.

subjects of modern imitation, 490;
Hebrew Grammar, Gyles's elements of, mannerism its prevailing fault, 491;
485, 6

extract from the poem, 492/cos.
Hereditary peculiarities of the human Imitations of moder Poets, see Poetic
race, 456, et seq.; hereditary com-

Mirror, 507, et seg.
plaints, 469, et seq.; see Adams on epi. Indicia of the residence of the ancient
demic disorders

Britons, 109


et seq.

Inebrintion a species of sclj-murder, 189
Infancy, a poem, 290, 1; extracts, 291
lones's relative responsibility, 386; the

universe a system of order and de-
pendence, ib.; relative responsibility
of almost universal concern, 387;

extrast, ib. et seq.
Inquisition, absurdity and cruelty of ils con.

stitution, 50, 1
Insanity, hypochondriasis, &c. Reid's

essays on, 183, el seg.
Insanity not to be remedied by harsh

measures, 190
Intellect, vigour of, its great effects, 611
Iron not found among the deposites of

the earliest British interments, 120

the papists, 51, 2; cruelty perpetrated by
the papists in the valley of Lorse, 52 ;
barbarous decree, under the author
rity of the court of Savoy, to expel its
Waldensean subjects, 52, 3; noble
conduct of Oliver Cromwell on the
occasion, ib.; orders Milton to write
an appeal to the protestant princes of

Europe, ib.
Juvenile delinqnency in London, report

of the committee for investigating the
causes of the increase of, 405, et segi
Judge Dallas's address to the grand
jury of Warwick, 406, 7; causes of de.
linquency, 408, et seq.; proqressive de-
linquency from the toani of education,
409 ; evils arising from the defective
system of prison discipline, 410, the pre-
sent excellent management of the
boys in Newgate, 410; necess ty for
classing criminals, 411; intended res
gulations in regard to the boys at the
penitentiary, 412

Jub's execration of his birth day, Booth-

royd's rendering of, 593
Johnson's, Dr. John, poems by W. Cow.

per, vol. 3, 313, el seg.
ohnson's, Dr. Samuel, retort og Millar

the bookseller, 505
Jones's Dr. sermons, 238, et seq.; difo

ference between epoken and written
eloquence, ib.; style of the author
evangelical, 241'; subjects of the ser-
wong, ib.; advantage of religion to the
marriage stale, 244-5; remarks on the
forgiveness of sins, as connected with
an operative sense of abhorrence of
sin, 246 ; ertracts, 246-7; reflections
en the doctrines of salvation, 249; ex.
tracts illustrative of the author's style,

Kidd's catechisms for children, 419
Knock-Dowu, British antiquities in the

neighbourhood of, 122, et seq.
Laing's voyage to Spitzbergen, 477, et

seq.; fishing and fowl-catching in the
Shelland island's, 478, 9; Bear er
Cherry island, 479; ire-bergs and coast
of Spitzbergen, 479, 80

ib. et seq.

Jones's history of the Waldenses, 42, el

seq.; addisions to the present edition,
43-4; reasons for counteracting the
present attempt to revive popery,
44-5; principles of Athanasius intolea
Tanl, 45 ; character and conduct of the
catholic clergy of that period, 46; cer-
ta 'n opinions of Ærius, condemned
by Mosheim and his translator; the
Etiler's exposilion of their inconsistency,
47; the true nature of self-inflicted peo
Runces, 48 ; growing superstitions of
the church opposed by Vigilantins,
ib; who is denounced as a heretic by
verome, ib.; account of Claude of
Turin, ib.; origin of the Waldenses
49; their contemptuous names con-
ferred by their enemies, ib.; in France
talled Albigenses, ib.; become ob-
porious to the court of Rome by the
preaching of Peler Waldo, 49; short
account of Waldo, 50; views and
practices of the Waldenses similar to
Those of the reformers, ib.; wickedness of
the constitution of the inquisition, 50, 1;
far st general altack on the Waldenses by

Lambesc, priuce of, his conduct at the

Tuilleries rariously related, 293, 4
La Mar Zarah, its course by Tumbuctoo

into the Viger, 258
Langles M. his consummate plagiarism,

Larochejacquelein, memoirs of the

marchiovess de, 440, el seg; consi-
derations of the effects of war in re.
gard to the female portion of societs,
442; duties of females, to counteract
a military spirit in young persons,
ab;. family, &c. of the marchiones,
ib. et seq.; M. de Lescure, her first huse
band, ib.; are prevented from emi-
grating by the queen, 44 ; generous
presence of mind in a Parisian grocer,
445 ; descriprion of la Vendée, or, le
prys du bocage, ib.; et seq.; seudal state
of its inhabilants, 446,7 ; causes of the
reaction, 448; atrocious cruelty of
the republicans, ib.; che peasantry the
originators of the war, 449; its utterly
hopeless prospects, 450, 1; conduct of
the Brelons, ib.; admirably dispassion
nate style of the marchioness's state-
ments, 459; her perils and great sole
ferings, ib.; death of Lescure, 454;

40; exquisite nature of his designs
taken at Athens, ib.


fanaticism of the French royalists,

455; their distress and total roin, ib.
Laurence's, Dr. vindication of the doc-

trine of the church of England on the
efficacy of baptism 172, et seq.; preo
liminary remarks, ib.; true state of the
question, 173; objectionable peculia.
rities of Calvin's system not held by
modern Calvinists, ib.; baptism con-
sidered by Dr. L. as involving the na-
ture of Divine election, 174 ; phraseo-
logy of the Church of England bor-
rowed from that of Rome, 175; bap-
lism and regeneration considered by the
Fa:hers as synonymous terms, 175; ser-
vice for adults in the Church of Eng-
land, considers them as unregenerate till
baptized, ib; office for adult baptism
compiled by anti-calvinists, 177; Luther
on baptism, ib.; language of the Latin
articles on the same subject, ib. el seq.;
sentiments of the high-church parly at the
Restoration, 178, 9; Dr. L's remarks
on a supposed disposition in infants to
fulfil their baptismal engagements, ib.;
remarks of the Rev. Robert Hall on

controversy, 181, 2
Lavallée's history of French factions,

229, et seq.; character of Louis XVI.
231 ; notice of the present royal fa.
mily, 232; Jate duke of Orleans, ib.;
Abbé Maury, 232, 3; differing ac-
counts of the conduct of the prince of
Lambesc, 233, 4; Vergniaux and
others, 235; Robespierre, ib. et seq.;
his fall and death, 236,7; notices of
various prominent characters, 357, et
seg.; Bonaparte at Paris after his re-
Larn from Egypt, 359; anecdoles of
Bonaparte, 360, et seq.; the infernal
machine, 360, 1; of the Pope at

Paris, 363
Lavington's sermons to young people, 286,

a seg.; remonstrance against conferring

with flesh and blood, 287
Lay of the Laureate, 196, et seg.;
Le Faucheur, on the merits of Christ, 161
Light from gas, its superior brilliancy

and its causes, 63
Looking unto Jesus, by Isaac Ambrose,

192, 3
Love, on the French stage, its sameness,

380; its wonderful variety on the
English, ib.; in modern drama, a

guilty passion, 381
Loyse, massacre of the Waldenses in the

valley of, 52
Luke axi. 32, its objectionable rendering

in the common version of the Scriptures,
Lusieri, his admirable skill as an artist,

Maltby's Morell's Lexicon Græco-proso-

diacum, 481, et seq. ; plan, &c. of
the work, ib.; additions by Mr. Malt-
by, 482 ; specimens of the work, ib

t seq.; its execution, &c. 484
Man of laste, prejudices of the, 266,7;

devotion of the, 270, 1
Mant's academical sermons, 417, et seq. ;

truth not an equi distance between
opposite errors, 418; absurdity of the
high-church clergy in classing Cal.
vinists 'and Socinians together as
abettors of heresy, 418; extreme bi-
gotry of Dr. Mant, ib. et seq.; remarks
on the party zeal of the Evangelical
clergy, 421; their prejudices against
the Dissenters unreasonable and un-
justifiable, ib.; evils occasioned by
uniformity, 422; inconsistent rea-
soning of the clergy the occasion of
triumph to the Papist and the Soci-
nian, 422, 3; tenderness of Dr. Mant
Lowards Socinians, 424; his high tone
in speaking of Dissenters, 425; sub-
jects of the sermons, ib.; Dissenters
anxious to seek intelligent guides to
the understanding of the Scriptures,
426; Dr. M's exposition of the errors of
melhodism, 427 ; on intruding into the
priestly office, 428; on the authority
requisite to justify the taking of the
office, ib. et seq.; apostolic succession
of the English Church, derived from
Paul, independently of the Romish
succession from Peter, 431; speci-
men of Dr. M's logical powers, ib.;
the principal continental reformed
churches are without episcopal ordi-
nation, ib.; John Wesley episcopally
ordained, 433; locality of the epis-
copal powers of the bishop of Cal-
cutta, ib.; Cranmer on the electing of
bishops, 434; nature and purpose of
ordination considered, 434, 5; Church
of England ordination a civil trans-
action, ib.; extract from a sermon at
Mr. Yockney's ordination, 435, et seq.;
cautions to the political dissenting mi-

nister, 438,9; to the temporizer,439,40
Marbles ancient, description of the col-

lection of, in the British Museum, 54,
et seq.; beads of Hercules and Bac-
chus, nobler than nature, 56, ancients
possessed no real portrait of Homer,
56, 7; had finer models of the human
countenance than nature now offers,
57; female figures, ib.; Dionysea, 58;
worship of the goddess Fortune, 58, 9


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Margaret of Anjon, a poem by Miss

Holford, 73, et seq.
Marriage state, advantage it receives from

religion, 244, 5
Marsh, Bp. on detaching regeneration

from baptism, 214, (note).
Mason on sacramental communion, 543,

et seq.; union between a Reformed and
a Presbyterian church in North America,
344; jealousy of innovation of long ac-
quired habils, 8c. 544 ; on the UNITY OP
The Church of God, 545, 6; reason.
ing and deductions of Dr. M. 546, 7;
facts in apostolic times, considered,
547; in the primitive church, ib. ;
picture of the primitive Church, 548;
moral description of the church, ib.;
means of preserving unity in the primi-
tive Church, 549; Calvin, the Paul of
the reformation, 550 ; Dr. M.'s defence
of the Puritans, 551; his remarks on
the communion of saints, 552; on secla.

rianism, 553
-Maturin's Bertram, a tragedy, 379;

love the basis of the piece, ib.; same-
ness of love on the French stage, 380
its great variety on the English stage,
ib.; love, in modern drama, a guilty
passion, 381 ; extracts, ib. et seq. bad

taste of the present piece, 384
Maury, Abbé, political and senatorial cha.

racter of, 232, 3
Medical students, communications ad-

dressed to, 605, et seq.
Mejanel's petit cadeau, 290
Memoir of the early life of W. Cowper,

Esq. written by himself, 313, et seq.
-Memoirs of the Marchioness of La-

rochejacquelein, 440, et seq.
Memoirs of the most remarkable and

interesting traits of the life of W.

Cowper, Esq. written by himself, 313,
Messiah's Advent, Chase's, 365, et seq.
Milton ordered by O. Cromwell to write

an appeal in favour of the persecuted

protestants, 53
Monachism, its rise and absurdities,

Monarchy according to the charter by

M. Chateaubriand, 522, et seg.
Monastic and baronial remains, 553,

Offices of the Church of England de-

signed to be indiscriminately admi-

vistered, 213, 4
Oil, its mode of producing flame, 61, 2
Olympus, Ossa, and Pelion, description of,

On, the ancient Heliopolis, Dr. Clarke's

excursion to the site of, 33; its cele-

brated obelisk described, ib.
Ordination, its nature, 434, 5, in the

Church of England, a civil trans-
action, ib; extract from a sermon
preached at Mr. Yockney's ordina-

tion, 435, el seg.
Orgies of Bacchus, see Dionysea.
Oriental scenery, by T. and W. Daniell,

472, et seg
Otrante, duc d', public life of, 511
Oxford act, its enactments, 130

et seq.

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Parkyns's monastic and baronial re-

mains, 553, et seq.; nature of the feel-
ings that should be excited by a view
of monastic or baronial ruins, ib. et
seq; execution of the work, &c. 556;
historical description of Rieval Abbey,

Parliamentary portraits, 141, et seq.;

influence of the British House of Com-
mons probably vastly extensive, ib;
low state of eloquence in the House, 143;
ils probable causes, ib. et seq., a ma-
jority of votes not a true criterion of
the successful exertion of talent,
144; parliamentary character of Mr.
Wilberforce, 145, 6; causes operating
against the existence of a modern
orator equal to Demosthenes, 147,

Monody on the death of Sheridan,

502, et seq. ; extract, 503, 4
Montmorin, M. de, his life saved by the

admirable and generous presence of

mind of a Parisian grocer, 445
More, Henry, biographical notice of, 84, 5
Morell's Lexicon Græco-prosodiacum,

by Maltby, 481, et seq.

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8; notices of various parliamentary
speakers, 140; of Mr. Fox and Lord

Holland, 149, 50
Patriotic fund, its beneficial effects acknow-

ledged, 93
Persecution, Dr. Furneaux's definition of

it, 136
Petit Cadeau, par M. Mejanel, 290
Philip's experiments, to ascertain the

principle on which the action of the
heart depends, and the relation be-
tween the heart and the nervous sys-
tem, 344

additional experiments, &c. on
the relation which subsists between
the nervous and sanguiferous systems,

Phillips's garland for the grave of She-

ridan, 502, el seq.
Philosophical transactions for 1815, che-

mical and physiological papers, 343,
et seq.; on an ebbing and flowing
stream, discovered by boring in the
harbour of Bridlington, 343; expe-
riment to ascertain the principle on
which the action of the heart depends,
and the relation between that organ
and the nervous system, 344 ; ex pe.
riments to ascertain the influence of
the spinal marrow on the action of the
heart in fishes, 345 ; experiments, &c.
on the colours used in painting by
the ancients, ib.; further observations
on the current that often prevails to
the westward of the Scilly islands,
346; experiments on a solid com-
pound of iodine and oxygene, and its
chemical agencies, 347; on the action
of acids on the salts usually called
hyper-oxymuriates, and on the gases
produced from them, 348; further
analytical experiments relative to the
constitution of the prussic, of the fere
ruretted chyazic, and of the sulphu-
retted chyazic acids, and of their salts,
&c. 350 ; on the nature and combi-
nations of a newly discovered veget-
able acid, and observations on the
malic acid, &c. 351; on the structure
of the organs of respiration in animals
of an intermediate place between the
elass pisces and that of vermes, &c.
352; on the mode of generation of
the lamprey and myxine, ib.; an ac-
count of some experiments with a large
Voltaic battery, 352; additional ex-
periments, &c. on the relation which
subsists between the nervous and san-

guiferous systems, 354
Phraseology of the Church of England,

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I borrowed from the Church of Rome,

Pit-coal, its three classes, and their qua-

lities, 63
Pleasure derived from objccts naturally

unpleasing, on its nature and causes,

Poetic mirror, 507, el seq.; the work an

imitation of modern writers, 507 ;
probable author, ib.; the Guerilla, imi-
tation of the style of Lord Byron,
509; Wat oʻthe Clench— Walter Scott,
509; Wordsworth, 585, et seq.; Cole-

ridge, 587; Southey, 588
Poet's pilgrimage to Waterloo, 1, et

Police system in France, its unconstitutional

and dangerous nature, 534
Political cconomy, conversations on, 288,

et seq.; on the substitution of machinery
for manual labour, 289
Polyglott Bible, prospectus of a, 59, et

seq.; erplanation of the plan, 60; its

execution, &c. 60
Pompey's pillar, its remarkably small

base, 35; hieroglyphics on the base
inrerted, ib.; inscription on the pedestal,

ib. et seq.

Pope, at Paris, bis treatment there,

363, 4
Porrett's further analytical experiments

relative to the constitution of the
prussic, of the ferruretted chyazic,
and of the sulphuretted cbyazic acids,

&c. 350
Portrait, a, from Miss Taylor's essays in

rhyme, 275, 6
Pottery found in the tumuli of Wiltshire,

its nature, &c. 118
Poule, Abbé, extract from a sermon on the

Prodigal Son, 152
Pragela, valley of, the Waldenses inhabiling

it, murdered by the papists, 51
Preaching, corrupted taste of the present

mode of, 155
Press, Chateaubriand on the freedom of,

532, 3
Primitive church, picture of the, 548
Prison discipline, evils arising from the de-

fective system of, 410
Protestant dissenters of England, Toul.

min's historical view of the state of,

127, et seq.
Protestant French preachers, their style

defective in energy, 154
Proverbialist, the, or Sancho, 67, et seq.
Psalms, essential difference between the

common version and the prayer book

version of, 593
Pulpit eloquence, British, 81, et seq.
Puritans, Dr. Mason's defence of, 551

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