Keren, 281, 2; subject of the ser-
mons, iA.; Ike living temple, 282, 3
Bone's rules of an institution called
Tranquillity, 599; see Savings' Banks.
Brande, on some new electro-chemical phenomena, 359
Bride, mode of introducing her to her hus-
band at Tangiert, 526
British dominion in India beneficial to the natives, 457
British Nation, inquiry into the true
sources of its greatnesss, 211, el sea.;
its glory chiefly owing to the indivi-
duality of the character of the peo-
ple, 218
British, their negligence as a nation
in propagating their religious faith,
227; their great zeal as private
Christians, ib.
Britton's Cathedral Antiquities of Eng-
land, 450, et seq.; antiquarianism, its
present prevalence very extensive,
ib.; author's qualifications, ib. et
teg.; execution of the work, ib.;
his statement of his rules and mode
of working, 453, 4; confused state
of the early cathedral service, 454;
power of Bishop Erghum, ib.; most
noted occupants of this see, 455;
author's notice of Bishop Jewel, ib.;
description of the Cathedral as exhi-
bited in plate 2, ib.; nature of the true
merits of the architects, 456; author's
opinion in regard to the spire, ib.; altar
tomb of Charles, Lord Stourton, who was
executed at Salisbury, 457; great merit
of the plates, &c, ib.;
Brodie's experiments and observations
on the influence of the nerves of the
eighth pair on the secretions of the
stomach, 505
BrownisU, rise of, 402
Brown's propagation of Christianity
among the heathen, &c, 223, et seq.;
introductory reflections, ib.;Jirst re-
ception of the Gospel by the Greenlande'S,
224,5; encouragement to the prose-
cation of missionary exertions, ib.;
zeal of Papists and Mahometans
pi cater than that of Protestants, 226;
the British, as a nation, more negli-
gent than other Protestants in estab-
lishing their religion in their colonies,
ib.; their great exertions as private
Christians, ib.; contents of the pre-
sent work, iA. el sea.; conduct of the
Portuguese and Dutch in the island of
Ceylon, 228; objectionable conduct of
the British, 228, 9; schools restored by
Sir A. Johnstone, ib.; English and
Dutch East India Company con-

trasted, ib.; Anglo-American missions
among the Indians, 229; character
of Eliot, ib.; his intrepid behaviour
when among the irritated arvl inimical
Indians, 230; his labours and succes-
sors, &c. ib.; Danish missions, 231;
praiseworthy conduct of the Danish
government, ib.; Moravian nrssions,
iA.; effect of Christianity, as exhibited
in the conduct of the Greenlanders, 232;
attempts to convert the heathen
should precede attempts to humanize
them, 233; failure of the Moravians
on pursuing a contrary mode, ib.;
Methodist missions in the West In-
dies, 234; their conversion of a
Budha n iest in the island of Ceylon,
ib.the Baptist mission, iA.; London
missionary society, ib.; cause of their
difficulties at the commencement of
their operations, 235; their influence
in giving energy to the Cluistian world
stated, ib.; contents of the concluding
chapter, ib.
Budha priest, a convert to the Method-

istsin the island of Ceylon, 234
Buffaloes, Indian mode of procuring a
large supply of them, 123; fre-
quently carried down the Missouri,
Bugg's spiritual regeneration not neces-
sarily connected with baptism, 429
Byron's poems, 595, el seq.; reason for
supposing the poem written for the
public, 596; character of the' Sketch
'from Private Life,' ib.; ' Fare thee
'Well,' 5% ; tlie sentiment of pathos
may exist where there is no moral
feeling, 596, 7 ; lines' to his lordship's
sister, 598
Byron's Siege of Corinth, 269, et seq.;
Parisina, 273, el seq.; his poems
merely sketches of character, 274

Calla-baugh, its remarkable situation, 467

Calmucs, their religion, Ice. 332;
Kiirdii, or prayer machine,ib.

Calvin on the Sacraments, 445

Canound, its sandy plains, 464

Caricature, a French one, 71

Carlisle's account of a family having
hands and feet with supernumerary
fingers and toes, 504

Carlo F.rnanuel, duke of Savmi, some ac-
count of, 501

Carlyle's examination of the arguments
for the pre-eminency of the Roman
Catholic episcopacy, 313; inquiry
into alleged pretensions to religious au-
thority, 319; Mr. Ilyan's collective in-
fallibility examined and exposed, 322, 3;

substantial reasons ofthe Romish energy
Joi deriving tkeir succession from the
priests, rather I him from the propluts,
323 j reply to Mr. Ryan's remark con- ,cerning the reveries of Joanna Soulji-
eott, 3*26; remaiks on a pcnny-a-wetk
purg-Uorian society, 326
Cathedral Antiquities of England, 450;

see Britton's, &c.
Carraccioli, his execution on hoard
Lord Nelson's ship attended t>5' Lndy
Hamilton, 2S8
Cast Steel, mode of making it according to
Mr. Parkes, 260; a corrected state-
ment of its manufacture, ih.
Cataracts of the Missouri, 121, et seq.
Caubul, Elphinstone's account of the

kingdom of, 471, et seq.,556, etseq.
Caucasus, Klaproth's travels in, 328, et seq.
Caufiristan, supposed to be inhabited by
the descendants of the Greeks, settled
there in the time of Alexander, 564
Ceylon, propagation of religion by the Por-
tuguese and Dutch, 228; evil conse-
quences occasioned by its capture by the
English, il.; schools restored by Sir A.
Johnstone, 230
Chalmers's state of the United Kingdom
at the peace of Paris, &c. 417, etseq.
Character seldom understood by estimating

the qualities of the mind, 81
Charles II. his meanness in borrowing
money from his subjects, 407; accepts
of .010,000. from Mr. W. Kiffin, a
Baptist minister, ib.
Chateaubiiand's recollections of Italy,
England, and America, 45, et seq;
beauties of the Roman horizon, 46; re-
flections on mountain scenery, 47; dan-
gerous adventure at the falls of Niagara,
48 ; author's plan for exploring North
America, 49; reflections on the charac-
ter of St. Peter, 51; on men of letters,
tb. et seq.
Chemical Essays, by S. Parkes, 255, el

seq.; see Parkes.
Cbristabel, n poem, by S. T. Coleridge,

565, et seq.; extracts, 566, et seq.
Christian's plan for a county provident

bank, 599, et seq.
Christian's, the, tranquillity of mind at the

close of life, its great enjoyment, 89
Christian triumph, a sermon, by Mr.
Snelgar on the death of Mr. Wraith,
Church government the chief difference
between the establishment and the
dissenters, 544
Church of Rone, its present state not an
object of indifference to Protestants,

Circassians, their religion, tec. 338, el

Citric acid, remarks on the mode of obtaining it, its use, &c. 266
Clare, lord chancellor, severe indirect
attack upon him by Mr. Currau,
Clarke and Lewis's travels to the source
of the Missouri river, 105, et seq.; see
• Missouri

Classification of patients in lunatic hos-
pitals, 302
Claude's defence of the reformation,
313, 327; Bayle's high estimation of
Clerical faith, its origin and nature, 199,

el seq.
Colburn, Abiah, remarkable for bis
powers of calculation by memory;
singularities in the anatomical struc-
ture of most of his family, 504
Coleridge's Christabel, a poem, 565, et
seq.; its unfinished state, ib.; its cha-
racter, 566; extracts, ib. el stq.;
Knbla Khan, 571
Columbia Oregan, or river of the West,

Commerce, the real foundation of the
greatness of the British empire, 212;
incompatible with despotism, 214
Couliimat'on not a sacrament in the
English church since the discontinu-
ance of the unction, 542,- design of
the rite, ib.; to be administered by a
bishop only, 543
Considerations sur Geneve, par M. Sis- mondi, 94, et seq.; see Sismondi.
Controversy with the Bible Society rests
wholly with members of the establish-
ment, 54
Conversion and unconversion of minis-
ters of the church, Wilks's essay on,
538, <(«??.
Conversion in regard to persons baptned,
declared to be a thing unheard of in the
gospel, 541
Conversion, tracts on, 538, et seq.; the
nature and influence of error, ib.;
Christian ministry considered as a
ministry of initiation, 540; as i
priesthood analogous to the Jewish
economy, ib.; Romish church com-
prehends both views of the subject,
ib.; faith the gift of the Komish
church, 541; conversion in regard te
persons who have been baptized, declared
to be an unheard of thing in the gospel,
541 ; confirmation not a sacrament
in the English church since the dis-
continuance of the unction, 542; de-
sign of this rite, ib.; to be adminis-
fcered only by the bishop, 543; the
principle on which the sacraments in
the English church are administered
not essentially different from that of
the Romish, 544; Mr. Biddulph's
manly statement that the real point
of difference between the established
church and the dissenters is in regard
to church government, ib.; two modes
only of deciding the point, ib.;
the apostolical commission and the
sanction of the state deemed by
the evangelical clergy a stronger
bond than acknowledging the same
head, and preaching the same gospel,
ib.; Mr. Bugg's opinion that Mr,Cun-
ningham's concilintory promise is
erroneous and inefficient, 546; (note)
Mr. C.'s proposition to consider re
generation in two different senses, ib.;
the term conversion, objected to by Dr.
Mant, ib.; Mr. Wilks's character of the
converted minister, 547, et sea.; differs
essentially from the unconverted minister,
oh.; remarkable admissions oj Dr.
Mant, 551, et seq ; his inconsistency,
552; Dr. Patey on the necessity of
preac/iiun conversion, 553; objection-
able nature of a passage in the pre-
face of Mr. Wilks's essay, 554, and
esetracl; Mi. Wilks's remarks on the
use of technical terms in divinity, 555;
on the ministerial character j 556

Converted minuter of the church, his charac-
ter, 548; mode of preaching, ib.;con-
trastrdwith the unconverted mi':,iter, 549

Cookery, ipecim.n of Highland, 246, 7

Corinth, Lord Byron's Siege of, 269,
el sea.; estimate of the poem, ib.;
extracts, tXc. ib. et icq; destruction of
the city, 272; Lord Byron's poems
merely sketches of character, 274

County establishments for insanity,
great call for them, 305; hints in re-
gard to their erection, ib.

Covenant, the new, translated into the
Hebrew tor the Jews, 343, et seq.

Craniologists, a choice morceau for them, 71

Cunningham's, Rev. J. W. conciliatory
project, stated by Mr. Bugg to be
erroneous and insufficient, (note) 546;
his proposition to consider regenera-
tion in two different senses, ib.

Curran, the right honourable J. P. his
speeches, 162, el nq.; just claims of
the community upon the extraordi-
nary talents of its members, 163;
versatility of his oratorical powers,
164; his singular talent at cross examina-
tion, 165; his galling attack upon Lord
Chancellor Clare, 166

Danish government, its laudable zeal in
disseminating Christian principles,
&c. through its colonies, 231
Danish missions, Dr. Brown's account of, 231
Davis's friendly advice to industrious
and frugal persons, &c. 599, 611;
see Savings' banks.
Davy's account of some new experi-
ments ou the fluoric compounds,360,
et tcq.; new experiments and obser-
vations on a new substance which be*
comes a violet-coloured gas by heat,
362; its discovery by M. Courtois,
363; various experiments, 363, et
seq.; proposed nomenclature of this
substance, and of its combinations,
Davy's experiments on the combustion
of the diamond and other carbonaceous substances, 513; further ex-
periments and observations on iodine,
507, et seq.; account of some ex-
periments on animal heat, 516
Death of Christ, provision made by it of two kinds, 485
Deserted Village restored, a poem, by A. Parsey, 398, 9
Disciples had sufficient evidence of the
resurrection of Christ, 185, el seq.;
hardness of heart the cause of their
unbelief, 187
Discours sur la philosophic de 1'bistoire,

94,99; see Sismondi.
Dissent, its fundamental principles the
same as those of the protest against the
church if Rome, 325; duly of ministers
to slate their reasons for it, ib.
Dissenters, advice to the clergy how to put them down, 57
Dissenting churches, Wilson's history
and antiquities of, 401, et seq.; 585,
et seq.
Dissenting ministers, extracts from their
resolutions in regard to the persecu-
tion of the French Protestants, 177,
et seq.; see French Protestants.
Distressed state of the United Kingdom,
417, et seq.; opinion of Mr. Chalmers
that the nation was never more flou-
rishing, ib.i general consent as to the
distressed state of the nation, 419;
remarks on the distress of the agricul-
tural interest, ib.; dubious nature of
the late attempt to obviate them, ib.;
inquiry into the distresses of the far-
mers, 420; true nature of the case,
421; object of the landlords, ib, et
seq.; Mr. Western's late propositions,
422; nature of the relief wauled by


the farmers, 423; the agriculturist
not the only sufferer of the country,
il>.; mercantile distress, »«.; the pre-
sent distiess is common to all the in-
dustrious part of the nation, 424;
poverty the source of this general
distress, 423; cau-esof this poverty,
ih.; remedy, 426 j remarks on the
conduct of government in regard to

. its expenditure, 427

Dooraunee monarchy iu Caubut, ac-
count of its establishment, 460

Druids' circle at Stvnehenge, poetical des-
cription of, 474, 5

Duncan's essay on the nature of parish
banks, &c. 509, 609, et set.

Durant-'s sermon on the best mode of
preaching Christ, 174, el seq.; state.! of facts (in preaching) should be
full and unequivocal, 174, 5.

Durie, Mr. a native of Bengal, remark-
able account of him, 563, el tea.

East Ind a Company, contrast of the

'conduct of the Dutch and the British,
in regard to the propagation of re-
ligion, 229

Edgeworth's, Sneyd, memoirs of the

'Abbe Edgeworth, 173, 4

Egede, Mr. the Danish missionary, ac-
count of his labours among the Green-
landers, 233

Elbrus, a Caucasian mountain, its great
height, 339,' superstitions notions of
the natives concerning it, 340

Eliot, his intrepidity and fiimness in
preaching among hostile Indians, 229,
el sco.; his labours in translating the
scriptures, 230; account of his
successors, ib.

Elphinstohf's account of the kingdom
of Caubul,457, etseq.; British domi-
nion in Asia beneficial to the natives, ib.; arrange ..ems of the ob-
jects of inquiry, ib.; divisions of sub-
jects treated of in the work, 460; ac-
count of the establishment of the
Dooraunee monarchy in Caubul, ib,
et seq,; their inva-in ol Persia, ib.;
successful enterprises of Ahmed Shah,
461; intrigues ot Futleh Khan,462;
origin of the mission, 463; its equip-
ment, ib.; sands of Canound, 464;
Smguana, fiV. described, ib.; hills of
shifting sjnd, ib; distress of the
party, 465; Bikaneer, ib.; character
of its prince, lb.; Pviggut, 466; a
mirage, tb; Monltan, ib.;' Soliman's
throne, ib.; credulity of the natives,
ib.; Calla-baugh, its remarkable situation,
467; Peshateer, 468; ridiculous cere.
monies attending presentations to the

king, 469; audience given to the «m»
bassy, ib.; magnificent appearancefaf
the prince, 470; the monarchy in a
declining state, ih.; Caudal seised by
Shah Mahmood and Fotteh Khan,
ib.; dangerous predicament of the
embassy, ib.; perverse adherence of
the natives to old habits, 471; recal
of the embassy, ib.; total defeoc.raf
the king, ib.; return of thepartyjswy
description of the Punjnub, 472 j treo-
graphy of Caubul, 556; population,
557; greatest height of the Hindoo
Coosh chain, li.t rriple chain ot Soli- ■
maun, ib.; description ol tiie coufstry
round Peshmeer, ib.; of the inhabitant*,
538; tradition that the Afshauns Jpc
the descendants of the ten tr.t**, ia9;
extrac, ib; internal rej;ulition» <sf
the Afghauns, 561; their manners,
ib.; literary pursuits, ib.;.pools, 563;
religion, ib ; trade, io.,- agriculture,
ib.; government, ib.; remarkable^ac-
count of Mr. Durie, 563; Cuuuirs-
tan, inhabited by the supposes* des-cendants of the Greeks left there by
Alexander the Gnat, 564 . at j.-
Embassy to Caubul, ceremoniesnattenoVing its presentation to the kiogf-469,
et seq. .-• >. I..:" ■English historical writers, neither of the
three, strictly speaking,an English-
man, 18 ; their excellence in the aft
of writing history originated probably
in a mixture of French vivacity and
British gravity, 19 ■ " "'.•.Entomology, Kiroy and Spence's intro-
duction to, 572. et srq.; prejudice
against this and other similar studies,
ib.; government alarmed in regard to
the Hessian fly, 573 , (note) study
not to be confined exclusively to par-
ticular objects, 574, et seq.; some ac-
count of the authors, 576; contents
of the work, 576; arrangements of
subjects injudicious, ib.; tvan^.orma-
tionsof insects, 577; their enormous
increase, ib.; destructive nature of some
insects, 578 ; formica taukarioora, 379;
flight of locusu, ib.; benefit derived
from insects, 580; instances of it, 5*1;
utility of insects as food, ib. et seq.;
anecdote of James 1st. 583; appara-
tus of Ike iprer for spinning described,
584 ■' ■ ■ . - .

Erghum, bishop, his g-nat powt r, 454
F.rror, its nature and influence, 538, 9
Establishes! cbuicli, solid around* «a
which it may apprehend djogei, itv;
declared by one of the clergy to busts-
tided into the orthodox and the evangeli-
cal partition

Evangelical and orthodox clergymen,
their points of difference, 545

Evidence of a fact is either defective,
sufficient, or compelling, 184, et seq.
the disciples had sufficient evidence of
the resurrection, 185; inquiry into
what constitutes sufficient evidence of
a fact, 186; self-love or self-interest
oppose the due impression of just evi-
dence, 186

Exercise, Mr. Finch's estimate of its im-
portance to insane patients, 300

Faith has for its object always some fact,
182; inquiry how this faith becomes
praiseworthy, or the contrary, 183,
ert seq.; illustrated in the conduct of
the disciples in regard to the resurrec-
tion of Christ, 184; the truth and
the belief of a fact different, ib.; evi-
dence of a fact either defective, suffi-
cient, or compelling, ib.; the disciples
had sufficient evidence of the resurrection, 185

faith, Mr. A. Fuller on the nature of,

481, etttq.; various controversies oc-
casioned by Mr. F.'s strictures on it,

482, et seq.

Farmers, inquiry into their present dis-
tressed state, 420, et seq,

Feonndity of insects, 577

Fez, description of, population, ice.
528; its mosques very numerous,
529; place in one of them for the women to attend at public prayers, ib.

Fortifications, ancient American, des-
cribed, 115; their extensive magni-
tude, 116; one mound covered with
cotton trees, ib.;

France, deplorable state of its present
moral condition, 210; was never
really a commercial country, 214

Freedom of the press, its tendency to
preserve true patriotism, 215

French mobs, their rate of hire, 70

French patriotism prior to the revolu-
tion, its nature, 215; English patri-
otism contrasted with it, ib.

French Protestants resolutions, &c. re-
lative to the persecution of, extracted
from the proceedings of the Protes-
tant dissenting ministers, 177, et seq.;
the details not of doubtful authority,

- ib.; conduct of the dissenting minis-
ters on the first rumour of the perse-"
rutiou, 178; letters purporting to
have been written by the French cler-
gy to the Knglisb dissenting ministers,
written merely to allay the suspicions
of the French police, ib.; insuperable
difficulty of forming a just estimate
pf the internal state of France, 179

Fuller, Andrew, Morris's memoirs of the
life and writings of, 478, et seq.;
early years of Mr. Fuller, ib.; his
settlement at Soham, 479; change
in his religious views, ib ; removes to
Kettering, ib.; becomes secretary to
the baptist mission, ib.; arduous na-
ture of his labours in that office, ib.;
statement of his last moments, 480;
controversy on faith, 432; crude,
objections of Mr. Button and Mr.
Martin, ib.; faith and repentance the
gift of God but the duty of man, ib.;
objections of Mr. Dan. Taylor, ib.
el seq.; Mr. F. a firm believer
in the doctrine of personal election,
ib.; the provision made by the death of
Christ, of two kinds, 485 ; Mr. D. Tay-
lor's system inefficient, ib.; objection
of Mr. A. Mc Lean; ib.; its nature,
ib.; second objection of Mr. A. Mc
Lean, 487; controversy on the ' Sys-
'terns compared,' ib.; some objec-
tions against it examined and refuted,
488; Mr. Hall's remarks on the
manners and character of Mr. Fuller,
489; Mr. Morris's sketch of his minis-
terial talents, 490; concluding re-
marks, ib.; ct seq.

Gandshuhr, or miraculous pillar of re-
ligion, 334

Gardanne, general, his embassy to the court
of Persia, 463

Gass, Patrick, his unsatisfactory narra-
tion of the expedition to the source of
the Missouri, 106

Gates of the rocky mountain, Captain
Lewis and Clarke's passage up the
Missouri, through them, 127

Geneva, Sismondi's considerations on,
94, el seq.; probable evil that would
arise from its annexation to the Hel-
vetic league, 95; its importance as
an enlightened Protestant continental
state,96; belongs morally to England,

Georgia, Klaproth's travels in, 328,
et seq.

Geography of Caubul, 556

Gibbon's miscellaneous works, l,et seq.;
character and estimate of the author's
letters, 3 ; Gibbon less irreligious than
Hume, 4; the subject of his history
possesses advantages superior to
those of his two competitors, ib. tt
seq.; his long hesitation in regard to
the choice of his subject, 6; great ad-
vantage possessed by the historian of
his own times over other historical
writers, 7; nature of Voltaire's, Jte.
historical attempts,. uV; other ad van-

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