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senterie atrophy, symptoms of, 375;
rickets, 376; worms, ib.; diarrhea,
ib.; cutting on the teeth, 377; croup,
ib.; vaccination, its es imation abroad,
377, 8; small-pox extirpated at the Cape
of Good Hope and the island of Ceylon,
378; security from vaccination per-
manent, 379

Dissent, general remarks on, 277, et

Dissenting ministers, their application to
Lord Liverpool, in favour of the perse-
cuted Vaudois, 100

Djezzar Pasha, his cruel policy to secure
tranquillity to his successor, 20
Doctrine of the Church of England on
the efficacy of baptism vindicated, by
Dr. R. Lawrence, 172, et seq.
Donovan on the nature and combina-
tions of a newly discovered vegetable
acid, with observations on the malic
acid, &c. 351

Eclectic Review, attack of the Christian
Observer on it, 209, et seq. See Chris-
tian Observer.
Eclectic Review, NEW SERIES, indepen-
dent on the original work, in regard
to management, &c. 220
Edicts, former, against the Waldenses,
95, enforced by Victor Emanuel in 1814,
96, et seq.
Edmonds's Gospel committed to faithful
men, 388, 9; dissenting literary insti-
tutions, 389; on suitable candidates for
the ministry, ib. et seq.; appeal to can-
didates, 390
Edwards, the Rev. Jonathan, Hopkins's
memoirs of, 79, et seq.; extract from a
letter on his being appointed to the pre-
sidency of New Jersey college, ib.
Egypt, a series of engravings of, from
Denon's expedition of the French, 562,
et seq.
Egyptian hieroglyphics, their elucida-
tion utterly hopeless, 33; extract, ib.;
Crux ansata, the only one hitherto de-
tected, ib.

Egypt still literally subject to the plagues
inflicted by the hand of Moses and Aaron,


Electricity, Singer's elements of, 558,
et seq.

Eloquence in the House of Commons, its

present low state, 143; probable causes,ib.
Ely's visits of mercy, 87, et seq.
Endemic disorders, see Adams on epi-
demics, &c.

English officer, generosity of one to an
American prisoner, 89

Engravings of the antiquities, &c. of
Egypt, from Denon, 562, et seq.
Epidemic diseases, Adams on, 456, et

Essays in rhyme, on morals and man-
ners, 263, et seq.

Evangelical religion, Rogers's elements
of, 399, et seq.

Faith in regard to particular practitioners
or medicines, its great efficacy, 188
Farewell sermons of the Nonconformist
ministers, 578, et seq; evil effects of
the act of uniformity, 579, et seq.;
inconsistency of some modern evan-
gelical clergymen, 582; extracts from
the sermons, 585, et seq.
Fatal experiment of some young men at
Edinburgh, 460

Favell's speech in the court of common
council, 499, et seq.; treaty of the
Holy Alliance, 501
Forgiveness of sins, a reigning sense of
the security of, combined with an
operative sentiment of abhorrence at
sin, 246; extract from Dr. Jones's ser-
mons, ib.

Dr. Clarke's objection
against them, 280
Fortune, the goddess, worship of, 59
Fouché, memoirs of, 511, et seq.; his
cruelty and tyranny, 513; not con-
stitutionally ferocious, ib.; his laud-
able conduct under Napoleon, 515
For, C. J. notice of his parliamentary cha-
racler, 149

French divines, not models for English
preachers, 151

French preacher, Cobbin's, 150, et seq.
Friedlander de l'education physique de
Phomme, 277, et seq.; marks and mon-
trosilies, 279; superiority of English
over French mothers in the early
treatment of children, 281; vaccina-
tion its high estimation abroad, 378;
small-por extirpated at the Cape of Good
Hope and Island of Ceylon, ib; see dis-
eases of children.

Frost, on remuneration to witnesses, in
civil actions, for loss of time, &c. 78

Garland for the grave of Sheridan, 502,
et seq.

Gas, from coal, mode of procuring it,
66; apprehension of danger from gas
unfounded, ib.

Gas light, Accum's practical treatise on,

61, et seq.; remarks on the combustion of
candles and of oil, 61,2; cause of the
superiority of wax over tallow candles,

ib.; improvement in the mode of burn-
ing tallow candles, 63; light from
gas complete at once, ib.; pit coal,
its three classes, ib.; coal should be
sold by weight only, 64; Mr. Acker-
mann's statement of the expense of lighting
with gas, compared with the former mode,
mode of procuring gas, &c. 66;
danger less to be apprehended from burn-
ing gas than from candles or lamps, ib.
Gelidus, Dr. Johnson's character of, ill-
conceived, 188

Gironde party, notice of the, 235
Goitres of the Alps, 469
Goodwin's triumph of faith, 486, 7;
account of the author, ib.
Gordon, Peter, narrative of his impri-
sonment, and escape from France,
89, et seq.; author's departure from
Cambrai, 90, et seq.; his testimony of the
benefits conferred by the patriotic fund,


Gospel committed to faithful men, a
sermon by Thomas Edmonds, at the
Stepney academical institution, 388,
et seq.
Graham's, the Rev. W. remarks on tole-
ration, 137

Greatheed's life and writings of W.
Cowper, 313, et seq.

Great pyramid of Djezza, supposed to
have been built by the Israelites to re-
ceive the body of Joseph, 30; objec-
tions to this supposition, ib.
Greek cities, peculiarity of their situations,


Gregoire, M. on the last article of the
French constitution, 522; on an here-
ditary peerage, 531
Gyles's elements of Hebrew grammar,
485, 6

Habitations, the earliest among the Britons,
nature of, 123, 4
Hall, the Rev. Robert, on religious con-
troversy, 181, et seq.

on the consistency
of Christianity with a love of freedom,
528,9 (note).

Ilaskins's battle of Waterloo, a poem,
93, 4
Hawksley's emendations of Hopkins's
memoirs of President Edwards, 79,
et seq.
Hebrew Grammar, Gyles's elements of,
485, 6
Hereditary peculiarities of the human
race, 456, et seq.; hereditary com-
plaints, 468, et seq.; seeAdams on epi-
demic disorders

High-Church party at the restoration, their
sentiments in regard to baptism, 178, 9
History of the French factions till the
abdication of Napoleon, 229, et seq.
Hoare's ancient history of S. Wiltshire,

105, et seq.; nature of the author's re-
sources, 106; deep interest excited
in the mind, by the investigation of
aboriginal British antiquities, ib. et
seq.; notice of Mr. Cunnington, of
Heytesbury, 107, 8; remarks on the
Celtic and Belgic controversy, ib.; in-
dicia of ancient British towns, &c.
109; national varieties of the ancient
mounds and ditches, ib.; author's
classification of barrows, 110; long-
barrows, 111; Druid, or female bar-
rows, ib.; various modes of interment,
ib. et seq.; positions of the inhumed
bodies, 111, 2; remarks on the cre
mations, 113; examination of the con-
tents of various barrows, 114; et seq.;.
composition of the urns found in the
early interments, 120; remarks on the
sites of the ancient towns, 123; on Stone-
henge, 125, 6.
Holford's, Miss, Margaret of Anjou, 73,
et seq.; character of the work, 74;
extracts, 75, et seq.

Holland, Lord, his parliamentary character,


Home on the structure of the organs of
respiration in animals which hold an
intermediate place between the class
pisces and the class vermes, 352
Homer, no actual portrait of him in pos-

session of the ancients, 56, 7
Homicide by implication, curious in-
stance of in the island of Cos, 38
House of Commons, its influence proba-
bly widely extensive, 141
Hopkins's memoirs of the Rev. Jonathan
Edwards, 79, et seq.

Horse's head, its admirable position in the
temple of Minerva, 293
Hypochondriac, his fatal conduct in studying
his feelings, 191, 2

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Insbriation a species of self-murder, 189
Infancy, a poem, 290, 1; extracts, 291
Innes's relative responsibility, 386; the

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

Inquisition, absurdity and cruelty of its con-
stitution, 50, 1

Insanity, hypochondriasis, &c. Reid's
essays on, 183, et seq.

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

Job's execration of his birth-day, Booth-
royd's rendering of, 593

Johnson's, Dr. John, poems by W. Cow-

per, vol. 3, 313, et seq.

Johnson's, Dr. Samuel, retort on Millar

the bookseller, 505

Jones's Dr. sermons, 238, et seq.; dif-
ference between spoken and written
eloquence, ib.; style of the author,
evangelical, 241; subjects of the ser-
mons, ib.; advantage of religion to the
marriage state, 244-5; remarks on the
forgiveness of sins, as connected with
an operative sense of abhorrence of
sin, 246; extracts, 246-7; reflections
on the doctrines of salvation, 249; ex-
tracts illustrative of the author's style,
ib. et seq.

Jones's history of the Waldenses, 42, et
seq.; additions to the present edition,
43-4; reasons for counteracting the
present attempt to revive popery,
44-5; principles of Athanasius intole
rant, 45; character and conduct of the
catholic clergy of that period, 46; cer-
tain opinions of Erius, condemned
by Mosheim and his translator; the
writer's exposition of their inconsistency,
47; the true nature of self-inflicted pe
nances, 48; growing superstitions of
the church opposed by Vigilantins,
ib.; who is denounced as a heretic by
Jerome, ib.; account of Claude of
Turin, ib.; origin of the Waldenses
49; their contemptuous names con-
ferred by their enemies, ib.; in France
called Albigenses, ib.; become ob-
noxious to the court of Rome by the
preaching of Peter 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 ;
first general altack on the Waldenses by

the papists, 51, 2; cruelty perpetrated by
the papists in the valley of Loyse, 52;
barbarous decree, under the autho-
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 delinquency in London, report
of the committee for investigating the
causes of the increase of, 405, et seq.;
Judge Dallas's address to the grand
jury of Warwick, 406, 7; causes of de-
linquency, 408, et seq.; progressive de
linquency from the want of education,
409; evils arising from the defective
system of prison discipline, 410, the pre-
sent excellent management of the
boys in Newgate, 410; necessity for
classing criminals, 411; intended re-
gulatious in regard to the boys at the
penitentiary, 412

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Lambesc, prince of, his conduct at the
Tuilleries variously related, 233, 4
La Mar Zarah, its course by Tombuctoo
into the Niger, 258

Langles M. his consummate plagiarism,

Larochejacquelein, memoirs of the
marchioness de, 440, et seq; consi-
derations of the effects of war in re-
gard to the female portion of society,
442; duties of females, to counteract
a military spirit in young persons,
2b;. family, &c. of the marchioness,
ib. et seq.; M. de Lescure, her first hus-
band, ib.; are prevented from emi-
grating by the queen, 444; generous
presence of mind in a Parisian grocer,
445; description of la Vendée, or, le
pays du bocage, ib.; et seq.; feudal state
of its inhabitants, 446, 7; causes of the
reaction, 448; atrocious cruelty of
the republicans, ib.; the peasantry the
originators of the war, 449; its utterly
hopeless prospects, 450, 1; conduct of
the Bretons, ib.; admirably dispassio-
nate style of the marchioness's state-
ments, 452; her perils and great suf-
ferings, ib.; death of Lescure, 454;

fanaticism of the French royalists,
455; their distress and total rnin, ib.
Laurence's, Dr. vindication of the doc-
trine of the church of England on the
efficacy of baptism 172, et seq.; pre-
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-
tism and regeneration considered by the
Fathers 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 party 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, 252; late 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
seq.; Bonaparte at Paris after his re-
turn from Egypt, 359; anecdotes of
Bonaparte, 360, et seq.; the infernal
machine, 360, 1; of the Pope at
Paris, 363

Lavington's sermons to young people, 286,
et seq.; remonstrance against conferring
with flesh and blood, 287

Lay of the Laureate, 196, et seq.;
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 xxiii. 32, its objectionable rendering
in the common version of the Scriptures,
Lusieri, his admirable skill as an artist,

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

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
et seq.; its execution, &c. 484
Man of taste, 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
towards 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
methodism, 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.; heads 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


Margaret of Anjou, 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 habits, &c. 544; on the UNITY OF
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 secta-
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,
et seq.
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 seq.
Monastic and baronial remains, 553,
et seq.

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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