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Edinburgh, 460; state of the con-
troversy, 461; Dr. Rollo's testimony
of fever originating from confined ef-
fluvia, 462; inefficiency of quaran-
tine laws, 463; fever-virus, inquiry
into its mode of acting on the human
system, 464; origin of epidemics,
465; preventive measures, 467; on
hereditary complaints, 468; provision
of nature against its increase, ib.;
causes of the permanent cretinism of the
Alps, 469; Dr. A. on the perpetuity of
disease from isolation, 469; opposite
opinion of Dr. Reid, (note) 470; Dr.
A's general deductions in regard to here-
ditary diseases, 471

Adams's, Robert, narrative of his resi-
dence at Tombuctoo, &c. 251, et seq.;
Adams accidentally discovered in
London, and interrogated in regard
to the interior of Africa, 254; ac-
count of his shipwreck on the coast
of Africa, and march up the country,
255, et seq.; Tombuctoo, manners of
the inhabitants, &c. 257, et seq.; La
Mar Zarah, 258; humane character
of the negroes, 259; Adams's denial
of the existence of any public reli-
gion at Tombuctoo, 260; the laws

lenient, ib.; mode of procuring slaves,
&c. ib.; removal from Tombuctoo,
261; his various hardships and ran-
som, 261, 2
Admonitions to the clergy, on preaching,
by Bishop Ryder, 397

Adult baptism, compilers of the office for,
anti-Calvinistic in their principtes, 177
Erius, opinions propagated by him, 46;
condemned as a heretic by Epipha-
nius, ib.; inconsistency of, Dr. Mosheim
and his translator, charge against him,

Esculapius's oracular communications
to medical students, 605, et seq.; plan
of study for two years, 606
Agamemnon, tomb of, 296
Age, arrangement of its inconveniem es,


Alastor, or the spirit of solitude, a
poem, 391, et seq.

Albigenses, their origin, 49

Ambrose's Looking unto Jesus, 192, 3;
extract, ib.

American officer, fatal consequences of a
haughty spirit in one, 89

Ancient Marbles, description of the
collection of, in the British Museum,
54, et seq.

Ancients possessed finer models of the
human countenance than exist at
present, 57

Animal enjoyment, on the diminution of,
from age, 613
Antinomian secession from the Established

Church, Bishop Ryder's notice of, 395
Apostolic succession of the Church of
England attempted to be derived from
Paul, 431

Ascension of Christ, 249, et seq.
Athanasius, his principles intolerant, 45
Athens, its funereal character, 41
Authorized version of the Holy Scrip-
tures, Boothroyd's reflections on the,
590, et seq.


Baptismal engagements of infants, Dr.
Laurence's remarks on a supposed dispo-
sition to fulfil them, 179
Baptism, Bishop Taylor on its benefits, 575.
Bathing of infants, 232, et seq.
Battle of Waterloo, a poem, 93, 4.
Bear or Cherry Island, 479
Beddoes, in refutation of supposed tor⚫

pid melancholy, 188

Barrows, Sir K. C. Hoare's classification

of 110; long-barrows opened and exa-
mined, 111; Druid or female bar-
rows, ib.; accounts of barrows explored
by Sir R. C. Hoare, 113, et seq.
Bening's Sermon on the celebrated Crillon,
extract from, 152

Bernard's Spurinna, or the comforts of
old age, 607, et seq.; reflections on
the effects that Christianity might
have produced on the mind of Cicero,
ib.; advantage of the Christian over
the heathen philosopher, 608; hea-
then philosophers' conclusions not
only uncertain but false, ib.; moral
writings of the ancients falsely esti-
mated, 609; extract from Howe's ser-
mon on the Redeemer's dominion
over Hades, ib.; personages of the dia-
logue, 610; arrangement of the inconve-
niences of age, 611; on vigour of intel
lect, ib. et seq.; extract from Cicero,
on the decay of sensual gratifications
from age, 613; dialogue on the diminu-
tion of animal enjoyment, 613, 4; on the
withdrawment, and the presence of God,
614; the Christian's view of the calami-
ties of life, 615; dangers of the Church,
615, 6; error and heresy, 616; en-
thusiasm, 617; apprehension of danger
to the Church from the Methodists, fu-
tile, ib.

Bishop of Calcutta, his episcopal pow-
ers restricted to place, 434
Bertram, a tragedy, 379, et seq.
Bible, polyglott, prospectus of a, 59,
et seq.

Biblical gleanings, 559, et seq.
Bonaparte's appearance at Paris on his
retreat from Egypt, 359; anecdotes
of him, ib. et seq.; his conduct on his
escape from the infernal machine, 361
Bonaparte, second usurpation of, 511,
et seq.

Bonaparte's prediction of the fate of
General Lasnes, 364
Bonney's Life of Jeremy Taylor, 567,

et seq.; proper subjects of biographi
cal disquisition, 567; sketch of the
life of Taylor, 568, et seq.; his steady
attachment to Charles I. in his mis-
fortunes, 570; created a bishop, 571;

extract from his funeral sermon by Dean
Rust, 572, 3; Taylor on the delegated
power to create apostles, 573; on extem-
porary prayer, 574; on baptism, its na-
lure and effects, 575; Dr. Watts on
baptismal regeneration, (note) 575,6;
Taylor's liberty of prophecying, ib.;
comparison between Milton and Jeremy
Taylor, 577,8
Boothroyd on the authorized version of
the Holy Scriptures, 590, et seq.;
Tyndal's unfinished printed edition of
the first English Bible completed by
Coverdale, and by Rogers, ib.; sub-
sequent English Bibles, 591; reasous
for a revision of the English Bible,
ib. et seq.; great difference between
the common version and the prayer-
book version of the psalms, 593, et
seq. extraet, ib.; contents of the work,
594; author's reasons for writing it, ib.
et seq.; conjectural emendation dan-
gerous, ib.; reason for a new version,
from the improved state of the lan-
guage, &c. 595; instances of obsolete,
&c. expressions, 596; of the improper
use of certain prepositions, &c. 597;
and extract, ib.; of pronouns, 598;
false positions of adverbs, ib.; ill-
rendering of idioms, 599; false ap-
plication of figurative terms, ib. and
extract; of the tenses of verbs, 600;
common version deficient in regard to
the spirit and manner of the original,
601; in its punctuation and ortho-
graphy, 602; extracts illustrative of the
author's manner, &c. 603; Job's exe-
cration of his birth day, ib.
Bossuet, bishop of Meaux, supposed to

have been married by a dispensation
from the Pope, 157

Bourdaloue, his fame over-rated, 153;
accustomed to preach with his eyes
shut, 163

Boyce's second usurpation of Bonaparte,
511; Fouche's laudable conduct under
Napoleon, 515

Britain, its missionary enterprizes constitute
its noblest triumph; (extract from the
"Poet's Pilgrimage," S, et seq.
British Pulpit Eloquence, selected from
sermons of the seventeenth and eight-
teenth centuries, 81, et seq.; pulpit
eloquence different from the eloquence
that regards things of merely a tem-
porary nature, ib.; nations have
their peculiar kind of eloquence, 82;
remarks on the present selection, 83;
subjects of the sermons, ib.; objee-
tions to the selection, 84; extract
from the biography of Henry More, ib.

et seq.; from the memoir of Bishop Wil-
kins, 85,6; from a sermon of Dr.
Whichcot, 87

British tumuli and interments, see
Hoare's Wiltshire.

Browne, Simon, his remarkable case of

morbid mental affection, 334
Bruce's general veracity strongly attested
by a native Abyssinian ecclesiastic,

Caïro, the dirtiest metropolis in the
'world,' 23; prevalence of diseases
and various plagues therein, ib.
Calamities of life, the Christian's view of,

Calvin, objectionable peculiarities of his
system not held by modern Calvinists,

Calvin, the Paul of the reformation, 550
Canada, a year in, a poem, 404
Carmen Nuptiale, 196, et seq.; extracts,

Catacombs, or the Necropolis of the
ancient city of Racotis, near Alex-
andria, 35

Catechism for children, 488
Candles, their mode of producing their light,
61, 2; improvement in the mode of
burning them, 63

Carnot, political character of, 358
Causes of juvenile delinquency, 408, et


Celta and Belga, Mr. Hoare's opinion
of their places of settlement in Bri-
tain, 108; extract, ib.
Chapman's sermon on unlimited invita-
tations, &c. 606,7

Charge to the clergy of Gloucester, by
Bishop Ryder, at the primary visita-
tion, 394, et seq.

Charity schools instituted originally by
dissenters, 140

Charter, the French, see Chateaubriand.
Chase's Messiah's Advent, 365, et seq.;

character of the work, ib.; author's
design, 366; extract, 367; the apostles
converted the world by the testimony of
facts, 367,8; the power of the Gospel,
369; ambiguous expressions of the
author, 370; superiority of the doctrine
of a resurrection over the speculations of
the ancients in regard to a future state,
Chateaubriand's monarchy according to
the charter, 521, et seq.; nature of
the French charter, ib.; rival parties
in France, ib.; character of the leading
constitutionalists, 523; interests of the
church a leading object of this

writer, 524; suppression of this work
at Paris, 525; the three possible
modes of government under a legiti-
mate king, ib.; the charter the only
possible mode in France, 526; the mi-
nisters alone responsible for the acts of
government, ib.; Stuart principles re-
viving in England, 527; political
opinions of the Rev. T. Scott, (note)
527; extract from "Christianity,

consistent with a love of freedom,"
by the Rev. Robert Hall, ib. M. C.
on the royal prerogative, 530; on
the chamber of peers, 531; M. Gré-
goire on an hereditary peerage ib.;
M. C.'s remarks on the chamber of
deputies, 532; the freedom of the
press, ib. et seq.; the police system, 534;
the three cabinets, 535, 6; on the ig-
norance of the ministry in regard
to public feeling, 537; the chamber of
deputies represented the majority of the
nation, 538; the anti-royalists a fac
tion conspiring against legitimate mo-
narchy, 539; extracts, ib. real and
false royalists, 539, et seq.; true na-
ture of M. C.'s charge of foreign in-
fluence on French councils, 540;
the complete restoration of the
church, the real object of M. C.'s
anxieties, 541, et seq; extract, ib.
Cheminais, extract from his sermon on the
difficulty of salvation, 159
Children, marks or deformities of, at
their birth, popular opinion of their
cause visionary, 279; real evils oc-
casioned by the belief in it, ib.
Children's account of some experiments
with a large Voltaic battery, 352
Christian Observer, remarks on an ar-
ticle in, on baptismal regeneration,
209, et seq.; review of the question
at issue, ib.; does not rest on the
meaning of words, ib.; testimony of
the early non-conformists, 211; in-
vidious conduct of the Christian Ob-
server, 211, et seq.; proof that the
offices of the Church of England
were designed to be indiscriminately
administered, 213, 4; Dr. Marsh, on
detaching regeneration from baptism,
(note) 214; on the political and
spiritual character of the Church of
England, 215, et seq.; false charges of
the Christian Observer repelled, 217,
et seq.; false statements of the Chris-
tian Observer in regard to the aid
by churchmen, to the Eclectic Re-
view, 219, 20; original management
of the Eclectic Review, ib.: remarks

on its alleged debt of gratitude,
221; causes of the withdrawment
of clerical aid from the Eclectic
Review, ib.; avowed hostility of the
Christian Observer, 222; remarks on
the Christian Observer's charge in
regard to the time of our alleged un-
provoked attack, ib. et seq.; reasons
for objecting to the original basis of
the Eclectic Review, 224, 5; remarks
on dissent, &c, 227, et seq.
Christian philosophy, its advantage over
the heathen, 608

Church of France, M. Chateaubriand on
the mode of restoring it, 241, 2
City of the Plague, a poem, 164, et seq.;
extracts, 166, et seq.;

Civil laws, the proper objects of, those of

a temporal nature only, 135
Clarke, Dr. J. on the diseases of children,

277, et seq.; objections against foster-
nurses, 280; on the clothing of
infants, 282; infantile diseases chiefly
dependent on the vessels that convey
nourishment to the system, 372; Dr.
C.'s notion objectionable, ib.; see Dis-
eases of Children.

Clarke's, Dr. E. D. travels into Greece,

Egypt, and the Holy-Land, 18, et seq.;
his enviable advantages in regard to
authorship, ib.; prefatory notices, 19;
treachery and cruelty of Djezzar Packa
at Acre, just before his death, 20;
author enters Egypt, ib.; immense
loss of men sustained by the English
at their landing in Egypt, ib.; des-
cription of the serpent-eaters, 21; great
fertility of the Delta, ib.; Egypt still
literally subject to the plagues inflicted in
the time of Moses, 22; author's first
view of the Pyramids, 23; residence at
Caïro, ib.; strong testimony in favour
of the general truth of Bruce's rela-
tions, 24; remarkable well in the great
pyramid, 27; SOROS of the founder,
28; its demolition by the English sol-
diery prevented by General Stuart, 29;
attempt of the French to penetrate
the third pyramid, ib.; author's opi-
nion that the great pyramid was built
by the Israelites as a receptacle for the
body of Joseph, 30; objections, ib.;
the Sphinx, 31; pyramid of Saccára,
20.; the catacombs, 32; author's cer-
tainty that the bodies were placed
horizontally, ib.; he inclines to believe
that the god Apis, Serapis, and Osiris
was a deification of Joseph, ib.; ex-
cursion to Heliopolis, the On of the
Mosaic history, 33; elucidation of
the Egyptian hieroglyphics altogether

hopeless, ib.; the Crux Ansata, the
only one that is detected, ib.; ruins of
of Sais, 34; barbarity of the Turks
at Cairo, ib.; vist to the catacombs
of the ancient city of Racotis, 35;
Pompey's pillar, ib.; inscription on the
pedestal, ib.; Turkish seamanship, 37;
and self-complacency, 38; conviction
of homicide by implication, ib.; en-
chanting scenery on the approach towards
the Cape of Sunium, 39; account of
Lusieri the artist, and his designs, 40;
and of the Calmuc, Theodore, the painter,
41; funereal character of Athens, ib.;
evidences of the sepulchral nature of the
ancient temples, ib. et seq.; author's re-
marks on the despoiling of the temple
of Minerva, 292; admirable position
of the horse, antiquities of Tyrens,
tomb of Agamemnon, 296; pe-
culiarity of the situation of the Grecian
cities, 297; Thebes, 292; elegant va-
riety of the Corinthian order in the
church of Demetrius, ib.; modern Greek
music intolerably vile, 300; descent
towards Delphi, 301; tomb of the Spar-
tans at Thermopyla, 301, 2, Mount
Olympus, with Ossa and Pelion, 304;
tumulus near Pydua, ib.; barbarity of
the Turks to the French Prisoners at Ki-
lros, 305

Claude, extract from one of his sermons,
160, 1

Claude of Turin, short account of him,

Clergy, their temporising conduct in the
reign of James II. 131

Clift's experiments to ascertain the in-
fluence of the spinal marrow on the
action of the heart in fishes, 345
Cobbin's French preacher, 150, et seq.;
French divines not models for English
preachers, 151; extract from Bening's
sermon for the celebrated Crillon, 152;
Latin extract from De Lingends's ser-
mon on the transfiguration, 152, 3;
style of the French protestant preach-
ers defective, ib.; pulpit character of
Mr. Lavington, 154, 5; author's testi-
mony against the present prevailing style
of preaching, 155; Bossuet, ib. et seq.;
writers, and subjects, of the sermons,
157,8; extracts from Cheminais, the
Abbé Poule, Claude, Le Faucheur, 158,
et seq.; notice of the Abbé Maury,
163; Bourdalone accustomed to preach
with his eyes shut, ib.

Conjectural emendation a dangerous
mode of determining the real mean-
ing of texts, &c. 594

Controversy, religious, causes of the

aversion to, 181; 'remarks of the Rev.
Robert Hall on,' 181
Conventicle act, its operation, 130
Conversations on political economy,


Corinthian order, elegant variety of, 299
Corporation act, enacted, 129
Correspondence, letter from Mr. Snow,


Cotton mills lighted by gas insured at à
lower premium than if lighted by candles
or lamps, 66

Cotton's Rev. T. testimony of the cruel
effects of the revocation of the edict
of Nantz, 139

Cowper, Wm. life and writings, 313, et
seq.; manuscript of his early life by
himself, ib.; objections against its pub-
lication, 314; publisher's apology, ib.;
Cowper's morbidness of mind, antece-
dent to the existence of his particular
religious opinions, 316; unhappy state
of mind under his relapse, ib.; not oc-
casioned by his religious notions, ib.
et seq.; sketch of his life, 317; ren-
dered incompetent by his disorder, to
give a correct statement of his feel-
ings, ib. et seq.; remarks on the na-
ture of the operations of physical
causes on the moral faculties, 318, et
seq.; Cowper's mode of life at the Temple,
321, 2; his literary contributions,
323; circumstances that originated
his unhappy morbidness of mind, 324,
et seq.; progress of his disorder, 325;
its entire independence on religious
opinions, 327; his interview and con.
versation with the Rev. Mr. Madan,
327; is placed under the care of Dr.
Cotton, 328; settles at Huntingdon,
ib.; return of his disorder at Olney, 329,
30; its causes, and peculiar direc-
tion, 332, et seq.: parallel case of Mr.
Simon Browne, 334; Cowper engages
in poetical composition at the request
of Mrs. Unwin, 335; his acquaintance
with Mr. Bull, 336; letter of Cowper
to Mr. Bull, 337, 8; illness of Mrs.
Unwin, 338, 9; great increase of his
disorder, ib.; death of Mrs. Unwin,
340; continues his translation of
Homer, ib.; seized with the dropsy,
340; his death, 341; concluding re-
flections, ib.; observations on some
notices of the life, &c. of Cowper,

Cranmer on the power to elect bishops,

Cremation, two modes in use among the
ancient Britons, 112

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Davy's experiments on a solid compound
of iodine and oxygene, and on its che-
mical agencies, 347

Dead, Sir R. C. Hoare's, remarks on the

early modes of disposing of them, 112
Delta, prodigious fertility of its soil, 21
Deposites in ancient British tumuli. See

Hoare's ancient history of Wiltshire
Dionysia, or orgies of Bacchus, 58, 9
Disease, Dr. Adams's supposition and

proofs of its being perpetuated by isola-
tion, 469

Diseases of children, 277, et seq.; evils
likely to result from English mothers
emigrating to France, &c. 278; ob-
jections against foster-nurses, 280;
and the use of pap, 281; weaning of
infants, ib.; their clothing, 282; ba-
thing, 282, 3; air, 284; error of
French mothers in nursing, 285, et
seq.; nursing among the Caffres (note),
ib.; infantile diseases chiefly depen-
dent on the vessels that convey nou-
rishment to the system, 372; Dr.
Clarke's notion of infantile ailments
objectionable, ib. et seq.; hydroce-
phalus, originally brainular, 374; me-

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