Mountainous districts, their general fea-
tures, nearly similar, 349, et seq.

Mountain scenery, Chateaubriand'$ remarks
mil, 47

Mountain scenery, its influence on the
mind and feeling, 250, el sea.

Xqiruvari, a mountain of Caucasus, de-
scription of, 340

Mural, remarks on his character, by Miss
Williams, 734

Music, at Morocco, its nature, 527

Music, native, of mountainous countries
wild, abrupt, and mournful, 80; great
resemblance between Sardinian and Scot-
tish music, ib.

Narrative of events in France, from the
landing of Bonaparte till the restora-
tion of Louis XVIII. 65, el seq.

Kelson's, Lord, letters, were not publish-
ed by Lady Hamilton, 289

New Covenant, translated into Hebrew,
for the Jews, 343, et sea.; work in-
cludes Matthew only, 343; Jona's
translation of theNew Testament, 344;
plan and execution of the work, ib.;
emendatory hints to the translators,
345, et seq.

Ney, Marshal, Miss Williams's remarks
on his character, 68; executed at
Paris, ib.

fffagara, Chateaubriand's dangerous adven-
ture there, 48

Nitmes, cruelties perpetrated there, confined
to the protestants, 304

Nonconformist church, the first in England,
some account of, 401

Karris (the lunatic) his case stated, 297,

Notes, to illustrate the text of books, a
modern contrivance, 13; objections
against the notes to Gibbon's Decline
and Fall, 14

Notes, intended as materials in regard
to the affairs of the French Protes-
tants p( the Department du Gard, 209

Ode, a second, to Buonaparte, 75, 76;
its character wholly imitative, ib.;
extract, 76

Opoleyta, a tale of Ind, 158, et sea.; ex-
tracts, 159 Oregan, a river of the Wast, 130

Orr, a united Irishman, remarks on his
case, and on his defence by Mr. Cur-
ran, 168

Osages, American Indians described,
110, 111; their own tradition of their
origin, 111

Pamphlets on the prevent distressed

state of the United Kingdom, 417,
at tea.

Papal system, its varied aspect as exhibited
in past circumstances, and in present lo-
cality, and as represented by modern en-
lightened advocates, 317, 318; its just
features exhibited in Spain, Portugal,
&c. not in the descriptions of Butler
and Eustace, ib. Papists, their zeal in propagating their
religious opinions, 226 Parish relief, its evil operation under
certain circumstances, 612

Par'urina, a poem, by Lord Byron, 273,
et seq.; objections to the tale, ib.; its
effect painful, 274 ; Lord B.'s poems
merely sketches of characters, ib. Paris revisited, see Scott (John)

Farkes's chemical essays, 255, et seq.;
manufacturers should be conversant
with scientific principles, ib.; the arts
precede the sciences in the progress
of mankind towards refinement, &c.
ib.; Lord Bacon's proof that the dis-
covery of gunpowder was accidental,
256; nature of these essays, ib.; sub-
jects of the essays, ib. el seq,; his ad-
vice to a medical student considered,
258; his description of making cast
steel obscure, 266; his remarks on
temperature contradictory, ib.; his
account of combustion unphilosophicul, ib.,
his statement in regard to the bittern of
the Cheshire, Sfc. works, erroneous, 261;
barytes, used by the French manu-
facturers of porcelain, 263; Drs.
Ward and Roebuck's modes of form-
ing sulphuric acid, 264; a particular
process in Lancashire described, 265; on
citric acid, 266; its process and pro-
duce, ib.; attempt to make it in
Sicily, 267; on fixed alkalies, is.;
general remarks, 268. ,

Parsey's deserted village restored, a
poem, 398, 399; extract, ib.

Paul'* letters to his kinsfolk, 346, el sea.;
causes of the discontent that suc-
ceeded to the first return of the Bour-
bons, 347; negligence of the police
rendered Buonaparte's journey to
Paris safe and easy, 348; his effec-
tive preparations for the invasion of
Belgium, it.; affair of Stuatrt Bras,
ib.; danger of Blucher, 349; retreat of
Wellington upon Waterloo, ib.; alarm at
Brussels, 350; instances of English and
of French bravery, «6.; noble sentiments
of Wellington, 351; perseverance of the
British troops, 351; real nature of
Napoleon's errors at Waterloo, 352;
author's opinions that the late poli-
tical trouble of Europe originated in
the partition of Poland, ib.; reflec-
tions on the mischiefs that would
have arisen from the burning of Paris,
353; objectionable levity of the au-
thor in speaking of the papal heresy,
354; his opinion of the present state
of the Romish church, incorrect, iA.j
great attention paid to tbe religions
education of the lower classes in the
kingdom of Wirtemburg, 350; ill-
judged remarks on the restoration of
the Gallic church, exposed, ib.; his
reflections on the slate of the Protestants
in France, 356, 357 Peculiarities of an author, are generally
among his faults, 37

Peony-a-week Purgalorian Society, 326;
Carlyle's remarks on it, ib. Penrose's, Llewellyn, journal, 395, el
tc'j.; nature of the work, ib.; evidence
of its authenticity unsatisfactory, 396;
seme *ccowit of the author, ib.; testi-
mony of Mr., now Sir B. West, 397;
Mr. Taylor's account of the journtl, ib.;
its character, 398

Peshaxotr, residence of the Afghaun court,
468 j description of the surrounding
country, 557 Philosophical transactions for 1814,357,
et ten.; synoptic scale of chemical
equivalents, 357, 8; analysis of a
new species of copper ore, 349; Ba-

1 kerian lecture, on some new electro-
chemical phenomena, ib.; new expe-
riments on the fluoric compounds,
360, ti seq.; experiments and observa-
tions on a new substance which be-
comes a violet-coloured gas by beat,
$62, et sea.; account of a family hav-
ing handsaud feet with supernumerary
fingers and toes, 504; experiments
and observations on the influence of
the nerves of the eighth pair, ou the
secretions of the stomach, 505; on a
fossil human skeleton from Guada-
loupe, ib.; observations on the func-
tions of the brain, 506; further ex-
periments and observations on iodine,
507, et seq.; observations respecting
the natural production of saltpetre on
walls of subterraneous and other
buildings, 511; on the nature of the
salts termed Prussiates, and on acids
formed by the union of certain bodies
with the elements of thePrussic acid,
ib.; some experiments on tbe com-
bustion of the diamond and other car-
bonaceous substances, 513; some ac-
count of the fossil remains of an ani-
mal more nearly allied to fishes than

any other classes of animals, 514; en
nn easier mode of procuring potassium
than that which is now adopted, ib.;
on the influence of the nerves upon
the action of the arteries, 515; on the
means of producing a double distilla-
tion by the same beat, ib.; an account
of some experiments on animal heat,
516 Poems, by Lord Byron, 595

Poland, partition of, occasioned in a
great degree the troubles of Europe,
353 Policy of an infidel despot more bene-
ficial to society than the principles of
popery, see extract, 71, et seq.

Political establishment for the conver-
sion of sinners, absurdity of it, 550,1 Poor's rates, era of the act of their esta-
blishment, 493 Popery, diversified nature of its charac-
ter in various countries, 217; pam-
phlets on, 313; pomp of tbe Romish
church, tic. adverse to the simplicity
of the Christian institute, 314; its Iste

'threatening situation, ib.; the feelings
and the practice of protestants, on this
occasion strangely at variance, 316;

- present efforts of the Romish church
to re-establish herself, ib.; duty of
protestants to counteract its efforts,
317; design of the pamphlets, ib.;
papal sydem, Us varied aspects, at ex-
hibited by past circumstances and present
locality, and as representtd by modern,
enlightened advocates, 317, 8; Dr.
Smith's candid mode of treating his subject,
318; reasons for considering the papal
system unalterable, ib.; its true fea-
tures exhibited in Spain and Portugal,
not in England, Sec. ib.; Butler and
Eustace's professions of liberality, in
direct opposition to the spirit of the
Romish church, ib.; they are un-
authorized advocates, 319; inquiry
into alleged pretensions to religious au-
thority, ib. et seq.; reasons for rejecting
the authority of the pope and church of
Home, 321 ;, supremacy of the pope
considered, 322; Romish infallibility,
doubt whether it attaches to the pope
or to the church, ib.; Carlyle'sremarks
on Mr. Ryan's collective infsl'ibilHy,
322, 3; his reasons for the Romish
clergy's deriving their succession from the
priests, and not from the prophets, 323;
popery destroys the essential princi-
ples of personal religion, &c. ib. et
seq.; fundamental principles of dissent,
the same us those that protest agerrut
the church of Rome, 325; duty efeUt-

[ocr errors]

■setters to stale the reasons ofthtir dissent,
it.; reveries of Joanna Southcot in-
stauced by Mr. Ryan, as one of the
evils of protestantism. 326; reply of
of Mr. Carlyle, ih.; penny-a-week
purgatorian society, ih.; Air. C.'s re-
marks on it, ib.; Claude's "defence
"of the reformation," 327; Tiaylo's
high estimate of it, ib.

Population in old countries outgrows the
limits of subsistence, 608

Porrett on the nature of the salts termed
triple Prussiates, and on acids formed
by un'on of certain bodies with the
elements of the Prussic acid, 511

Poverty among the Highlanders described,

Poverty, the actual source of the pre-
sent distress of the nation, 425; its
causes, ib.; its extensive influence in
regard to marriage and promiscuous
intercourse, G05; counteracting ten-
dency of economical banks, 606

Praying-machines, curious account of, 332

Preaching Christ, Durant's sermon on
the best mode of, 174, et scq.

Presbyterian church, the first in Eng-
land, 402

Prescience, a poem, 472, el seq; ex-
tracts, 474, et sea.

Preston's review of the present ruined
condition of the landed and agricul-
tural interests, 417, el tea.

Priest's orders, process of ordination for,
among the Mongols, 336

Private hours of Nap. Bonaparte, writ-
ten by himself, 93,4; the work fic-
titious, ib.

Protestant colonies in Italy, formed by the
Ceneoese, 97

Protestant marriages in France, their legi-
timacy acknowledged by Louis XVI.

Protestant religion, Dr. Smith's reasons
of, 313. See popery

Protestants in trance, on ike p'esent state
or, (Jan. 18ie; 100, 1 (Note)

Protestants in Frame, Walter Scott's
remarks on the present state of, 356, 7

Protestants in the South of France, Miss
H. M. Williams's account of the per-
secutions of, 891, et S'J.

Protestants, less zealous than Papists
and Mahometans, in propagating
their do.trmes, 226; their feelings
and their practice strangely at vari-
ance, in regard to the late threatening
state of the Romish church, 316.

Psalms, Uishop Horsh-y's translation of
. tthe book of, 20, et sea.; specimens
by the bishop and the reviewer, 28,

Purgatorian Society, a penny-a-week one,

Punjaub, account of its fertViiy, tXc. 472

Quatre Bras, affair at, very fanguinary,

Rnpe of the Bucket, 497, et sen.; s".e

Recollections of Italy, England, and America, by M. Chateauoriand, 45,

e,' seq.

Reformation, Claude's defence of, by J. Townsend, 313, 227
Regeneration, baptismal. See Bap-
Religious freedom in danger; or, the
toleration act invaded by parochial
assessments in religious places of
worship, 493. See Hill, the Rev.
Religious insanity, a remarkable apparent loss of, 300; the subject really a
bold profligate, ib.; the visionary
fervours of devotion in some maniac,
the effects, not the cause of insanity, ib.
Religions liberty in France, the advantages
it gainedfr^-m the Revolution, 393; its
complete emancipation under Buonaparte,
ib.; returns to a state of doubtful tolera-
tion under the Bourbons, 394
Revenge of an A uerican Indian chief, on account of his wife's infidelity, 119
Rimini, story of, a poem, by Leigh Hunt, 380, et seq.
Robertson's, Dr. happy talent for nar-
rative conversation, 6; character of
his style, 15, 17; never attempted to
write poetry, 19
Roman Catholic priesthood, i'.s sp:rit
utterly fatal to the liberties o 1 man-
kind, 217
Roman ho-izoa, Chatetnibriand'c description

of the beauties of, 46
Romish church. See popery
Romney, his exhibition of Lady Hamil-
ton in various characters, 286
Rose's, Right Hon. George, observations
on batd^ for savings. 599, 509, et seq.
Royal legitimacy, not dependent merely on

Rnthwefl economical bank, 603
Ryan's arguments for the pre-eminency
of the Roman Catholic ef>isc>pacy,
Carlye's examination of, 310, et scq.;
tee popery

Sacraments, on the nature, &c. of, 439,

et seq.
Sal ammoniac, remarks on the manufacture,

SXc. of, 261
Savings' Banks, pamph!ets or., :>j"> <■(

seq. j tendency of population to ex-
ceed the limits of subsistence, 600;
charitable aid productive of consider-
able evil, it.; origin of savings' banks,
601; various plans projected for im-
proving the surplus earnings of the
poor, iA.; principle of friendly soci-
eties, iA.; exertions of Mr. Rose, 602;
Mr. Bone establishes a tranquillity
bank, is.; plan of it, «'A.; Ruthwell
economical bank, 603; similar insti-
tutions founded, ib.; nature and advantages of savings' banks, ib.; su-
periority of economical banks over
deferred annuities, benefit ciubs, Sec.
604, 5; remarks on the influence of
poverty in regard to marriage, and
promiscuous intercourse,!*.; tendency
of economical banks to rectify the
evil, 606; population in old countries,
has outgrown the limits of subsist-
ence, 607 j this effect not yet felt in
North America, >b.; its consequences
on the state of society there, 608;
America inferior to England in intel-
lectual endowments, iA.; Mr. Rose's
pamphlet on banks for savings, 609;
extracts, ib.; Duncan's essay on parish
banks, 610; Taylor's account of Lon-
don savings' banks, iA.; Beaumont's
essay on provident banks, 611; Da-
vis's friendly advice to frugal persons,
tA.; Bone's regulations of tranquillity
bank, ib; hints towards improving
the system of economical banks, tA.;
evil operation of parish relief, under
certain circumstances, 612; and of
the Milbank penitentiary, 613.

Scott's inquiry into the effect of bap-
tism, &c. 429

Scottish and Sari^ian music, their intimate
resemblance, 80

Scott's (John), Paris revisited, 209, tt
teg.; moral condition of France, de-
plorable, 210; state of the catholic
clergy, 211; of the French protes-
tants, ib.; inquiry into the sources of
the greatness of the British nation, ib.;
et seq.; commerce one great source
of the moral elevation of the British
empire, 213; its njieration, ib.;
France never a commercial country,
214; importance of the middle class in
England,tA.; the representative system,
another source of our national prospe-
rity, ib.;a decant French patriotism,its
nature, &c. 215; English coi.trasted,
tA.; great importance of the freedom of
the press, in preserving true patriotism
in England, tA.; enlightened toleration
never understood in France, 216;

protatant matrmges acknouMgrd in
France by Louis XVI. ib.; popery, its
various character, 217; no middle class
known in France, tA.; the clergy, a
species of nobility, ib.; governments
not qualified to confer religion on a
nation, 218; the people thenwelves
the originators of the moral glory of
England, ib.; its attachment to wars,
one chief cause of misfortune to
France, 219; Mr. Scott's caution to
England; his judicious remarks on the
occasion and nature of the lite agitatiam
in Europe, 220; present duty of B-ng-
land,ib.; concluding reflections, 222;
a permanent peace, its probable) in-
fluence on the social economy of tbe
French nation, tA.

Scott, Walter, character of his poetry, 34 Scripture, Dr. Hursley, on the perspicuity
and sufficiency of, 157, 8 Scripture help, designed to assist in
reading the Bible profitably, 492;
contents, ib. Sermons, by Bishop Horsley, 151, et tee.

for the use of families and vil
lages, by Thornhill Kidd, 369, et teq.
• on devotional subjects, by the

Rev. A. Bonar, minister of Cromond,
278, et seq.; address to believers, 281, 2;
the living temple, 282, 3. Serpent, a species that makes a r >e
like a turkey, 113 Servants, female, tracts relative to the
conduct, the improvement, and en-
couragement of, 385, et seq; pecu-
liarities attaching to the nature of
their situation in society, iA.; their
great disadvantages, in regard to their
moral condition, 386; their religious
disadvantages, iA. et seq.; their influ-
ence on society very considerable,
387 ; extracts from the various tract.-,
tA. et seq.

Sharpe's report, with minutes of evidence, &c. for the better regulation
of mad-houses, 293

Sheffield's, Lord, miscellaneous works of
Edward Gibbon, 1, et seq. See Gibbon.

Siege of Corinth, a poem, 269, et seq.;
extracts, bXc. ib. Singuana, 464

Simeon, Mr. his opinion that the lan-
guage of the ritual is too strong, 435

Simplon and the Valteline, two grand
military routes, necessity of their
being included within the neutrality
of the Geneva and Swiss limits, 99

Sismondi's considerations sur Geneve, 94,
et teq.s probable evil that would result
from annexing Geneva to the Helvetic
leaguer >*•; importance of Geneva,
considered as an enlightened protectant
state in the centre of the continent, 96;
as belonging morally, to this country,
ib; author's apprehensions in regard
to the adoption of a liberal system of
instruction in France, 9"; extract, on
the importance of Geneva to the proteilant
interest, tb. el sea.; protestunt co'onics
in Italy, formed by the Genevesc, it,;
Discours sur la Philosophic de I' Histoire,
99; author's opinion that the state
of mankind always has been, and is,
progressive in knowledge, virtue, and
happiness, ib.
Sketch of Highland manners and cus-
toms, 2+3, el seq.
Slave trade not abolished by Buonaparte from a sense of humanity, 71
Small pox, its ravages among the Ma-
nas, American Indians, 112; cruel ef-
fects of their despair, ib.
Smedley's Jonah, a poem, 291, el tea.;
extract on the history of Jonah, ib.;
death and resurrection of our Saviour,
Smedley's Prescience, a poem, 472, et
sea,; Lord Bacon on divination, 472, 3;
DruidS circle at Stone-henge, 474, 5;
witch described, ib.; lovers prescience of
an unknown mitlrett, 477.
Smith's, Dr. J. P. reasons of the pro-
tectant religion, 313, et seq.; varied
aspects ofllu papal system, as exhibited
by past circumstances and present locality,
and as represented by m item enlightened
advocates, 319, 20; 'popery is de-
structive of the essential principles of
personal religion,' 323, et seq.; denial
of the right of private judgement in reli-
gious matins, 324, 5; fundamental
principles of distent, the sume as those of
the protest against the church of Rome,
Snelgar's Christian triumph, a sermon
on the death of Mr. Wraith, 593;
short sketch of Mr. Wraith's life, ib.;
et seq.
Solimaun, mountains, a triple chain,557
Speeches of the Right Hon. J. P. Cur-
ran, 162, et seq.
Spence's entomology. See entomology.
Spiders, eaten by Lalamle and others,
mode of spinning their webs, de-
scribed, 583, 4
Spire if Salithury cnlliedral, Britten's re-
marks on it, 456
Spirit of prayer, by N. Vincent, 94
Spirituous liquors rejected by the Rickaras,
an American Indian tribe, 1 i6

Squirrels, barking, in N. America, 113
Staitan or Kite Indians, consequences of their extreme ferocity, ib.
Steam-engine, improvement in the con-
struction of, a natural consequence of Dr. Black's discovery of the theory of beat, 256
Stone-henge, poetical description of the Druid's circle there, 474, 5
Stone Mrs. and Norru's (the lunatics) cases as stated in evidence, by the Hon. H. G. Benn,t, 297, 8
Stourtun, Lord, his altar tomb in Salisbury cathedral, 457
Studies in history, by T. Morell, 170. See Morell
Style of Gibbon, contrasted with Hume's and Robertson's, 14, et teq.; ait, its prevalent feature, 13
Styles's temptations of a watering place, 591, et seq.; extracts, 592; the the-
atres less pernicious to the morals than
trinket-shops, c\'e. at a watering-place,

592, 3

Sulphuiic acid, Dr. Ward's patent for a
mode of obtaining it by combustion,
264; Dr. Roebuck's improved mode,
ib.; mode practised in Lancashire, 265

Surry chapel, great liberality of the
congregation worshipping there, 496

Tangier!, administration of justice there by the Kuid, 525; by the Cadi, 526
Tassoni, Walker's memoirs of, 497;
sketch of his life and works, &c. ib.
el seq.
Taylor, Mr. Dan. his controversy with
Mr. Andrew Fuller on the nature of
faith, 484, W seq.
Taylor's, Mrs. present of a mistress to
a young servant, 385; anecdote as a
specimen of the work, ib. et seq.; sub-
jects treated of in the volume, ib.
Taylor's summary account of the Lon-
don savings' bank, 599, 610
Tea, great consumption of, at Morocco,
526; supplied by the English from
Gibraltar, ib.
Technical terms in divinity, on the use of,

Temperature, Mr. Parkes's remarks on, contradictory, 268
Temples of Jerusalem and Mecca, not to be
visited by Christian!, Sfc. 534 ; mosques
not forbidden, ib.
Tenant on an easier mode of procuring
potassium, than that which is now
adopted, 514; on the means of
producing a double distillation by the
same heat, 515
Thomson's analysis of a new species of
copper ore, 359

« ForrigeFortsett »