'It has been observed, " You cannot object to a loan on West Indian security; for you contend that its value will be improved by emancipation." I admit that we do so; but it must be emancipaton on our own terms. It must be total and immediate; no longer deferred than till an efficient police can be established. It must not be a partial diluted measure, breaking up one relation of the parties, to substitute another of equal hardship and more difficult operation. This is unsettling one system, which, bad as it is, can work, and replacing it with another, with such a jumble of bad and good, that it becomes inoperative as a stimulus to labour, though it retains the cruel coercive principle. We must not be fixed with an indemnity against a risk essentially different from that which we proposed. It is what the underwriters call a deviation from the policy: of course it discharges our liability.'

We could have wished that the zeal of " Legion" had been somewhat more tempered by courtesy. Such language and such reasoning as we meet with at pp. 21, 22, are unworthy of the cause, and more adapted to give pain and just offence than to convince. The warmth of the Writer's feelings does him honour, but his judgement should hold a tighter rein.


Mr. Atkinson, of Glasgow, has, we understand, employed the leisure of a lingering illness, during the last winter, in preparing a complete series of the works of The Scottish Poets, with Biographical Notices, after the manner of Dr. Southey and Dr. Aikin's volumes of the Early and more Recent British Poets. It will shortly appear. i

A Treatise on Astronomy, by Sir John Herschel, will form the Forty-third Volume of Dr. Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopaedia, and will be published on the 1st of June.

Dictionary, Practical, Theoretical, and Historical, of Commerce and Commercial Navigation. By J. R. M'Culloch, Esq. 1 large Vol. 8vo. with Maps. A Second and Improved Edition preparing.

On June the 1st will be published, Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, Green, and Longman's Catalogue of Second-Hand Books for 1833: comprising a fine Collection of Books of Prints, including many of the Galleries; Divinity and Ecclesiastical History, Foreign and English; Valuable Works in various Foreign Languages, and a useful Collection of Works on Topography, History, Biography, Poetry, Voyages, and Travels, &c. &c. &c.

Elements of Musical Composition; comprehending the Rules of Thorough Bass, and the Theory of Tuning. By William Crotch, i Mus. Doc. A New Edition, preparing, in small 4to.



Astronomical Observations, made at the Observatory of Cambridge, for the year 1832. By George Bicldell Airy, Esq., M.A., Plumian Prof, of Astron., and Exper. Phil., in the University of Cambridge. Royal Quarto. 15*.


Hints for the Formation and Management of Sunday Schools. By the Rev. J. C. Wigram, M.A., Secretary to the National School Society. St.

The Annual Historian for 1S33; comprising the Events of the Previous Year. By Ingram Cobbin, A.M. 18mo. 3*. cloth.


The Crusaders; or, Scenes, Events, and Characters, from the Times of the Crusades. By Thomas Keightly. Wuh Views, &c. 5s. 6J. Cloth lettered.

Insects and their Habitations. A Book for Children. With many Engravings. Is.

Persian Fables, for Young acid Old. By the Rev. H. G. Keene, M.A. With Eighteen Illustrative Engravings. Is.

A Residence at the Court of London. By the Honourable Ric hard Hush, Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to the United States of America, from 1817 to 1825. 8vo. 14i.

Authentic Letters from Upper Canada: with an Account of Canadian Field Sports. By T. W. Magrath, Esq. Edited by the Rev. T. RadclifT; with etchings by Samuel Lover, Esq., R.H.A. &.

Readings in Poetry. A Selection from the best English Poets, from Spenser to the Present Time: anil Specimens of several American Poets of deserved reputation: with a History of Enghsh Poetry, and an Essay on Versification. Cloth lettered, 4*. 6k/.


Whom are'we to look to? or, Things as they Are. Some brief remarks on the present state of Parties in this country. "Cui Fidas Videas." 1*.

A Letter from Legion to the Right Hon. E. G. Stanley, upon his Scheme for

the Abolition of Colonial Slavery. and containing suggestions of a plan really "safe and satisfactory " in its character. 1*.

A Flan for the Reconciliation of oil Interests in the Emancipation of West India Slaves. By John Hancock, M.D. 6J.

The Book of Rights; or, Constitutional Acts and Parliamentary Proceedings affecting Civil and Religious Liberty in England, from Magna Charta to the present time. Historically arranged, with Notes and Observations. By Edgar Taylor, F.S.A. 6s. <W. extra cloth boards.

The Interests of the Country, and the Prospects of West Indian Planters, mutually secured by the immediate Abolition of Slavery. By James Cropper. Second edition. I '.

Wages or the Whip. An Essay on the Comparative Cost and Productiveness of Free and Slave Labour. By Jonah Condor. Author of the Modern Traveller," &c. &c. Svo. 3s. 6d.

A Vindication of the Loan of £ 15,000,000 to the West India Planters, showing that it may not only be lent with perfect safety, but with immense advantage both to the West Indians and to the people of England. By James Cropper. Svo. Gd.

Considerations on Civil Establishments of Religion. By H. Heugh, D.D. bvo. 2i. 6d.

A Critique on Dr. Ralph Wardlaw'i Sermon, " Civil Establishments of Christianity;" showing that it is unfounded in scripture, contradicted by ecclesiastical history, is based on what is not true, and is alike repudiated by sound criticism and conclusive argument. By Alexander Fleming, A.M., Minister of Neilston.

Christianity Epitomised, with Antithesis analytical and illustrative of the Papacy. Contents :— Israelitish Christianity — Christianity typical and psalmodic—HistBric Christianity to the close of the first century—The Atonement—The Personality and Influences of the Holy Spirit — Historic Christianity to the close of the second century—Pagan Philosophy—Progressive Christianity to the Constantino era—The Papacy contrasted with Christianity— Socianism repelled—Trinitarianism advocated—The attributes of Faith—Justification— Christian identity—Sabbatic desecration, &c. &c. 8s. cloth boards.



America and the Americans, by a Citizen
of the World, 240; treatment of the
blacks in America, 241; sec Garrison,
Mural, and Stuart.

American colonization society; see Garri-
son's Thoughts on African Colonization.

A nnual biography and obituary, for 1833,

Anti-slavery reporter, No. 104, 138; see
Garrison's Thoughts.

Arnold's, Dr., principles of church re-
form, 176; extracts, 176—79.

Auldjo's sketches of Vesuvius, 212; de-
scription of Vesuvius, 218; view from
the highest point, 216.

Blair's inquiry into the stale of slavery
amongst the Romans, 273; universal
prevalence in former times of slavery,
274; originated in war, ib.; ancient
slave-trade, 277; extract from Mr. Hal-
ley's sinfulness of colonial slavery, 279
—81; the Roman slavery admitted of
greater mitigation than our colonial sys-
tem, 283; slavery in the Grecian states,
to.; Christianity ameliorated the condi-
tion of the slave, 285, 6; it shall annul it
in toto, 287.

Brown's, Dr., biblical cabinet, Vol, II.,
119; its contents most useful, ib. i me-
rit of Calvin as a Bible interpreter, ib.;
German Bible critics, 121; the treatises
contained in this volume, 122, 123.

Buccaneer, the, 40; characters in the tale,
41 ; extracts, 41, 42; Cromwell's daugh-
ter, 45; author's account of Cromwell,
47; Milton, 62.

Canadas, the, as they now arc; sec Statis-
tical Sketches.

Causes of the French revolution, 361;
written by lord John Russell, ib.; what
is meant by the causes of the French
revolution? ib.; its causes,according to
the Quarterly Review, 362; Louis XVI.
had less to do in causing the overthrow
of the monarchy than Marie Antoinette,
363; the French philosophers, 364; the
effect of their writings would have been
inconsiderable but from other causes,
365; example of the United States a
cause of the French revolution, 860, 7;
financial disorders, 367; the real causes
of the revolution, 368; extract from M.
Aug. le Comte, 369—871; our revolu-
tion in the times of Charles I., 371, 2;
Chenevix contrasts the French Revolu-
tion with it, 873—5; the pretended
fears of the Quarterly reviewer, 875;
the French revolution could not have
occurred in England, 877; the social
state in England, 378-83.

Chesncy's, Captain, reports of the naviga-
tion of the Euphrates, 263; its feasibi-
lity, ib.; extracts, 263—5.

Church reform, Arnold on, 176.

Clarke's concise view of the succession of
sacred literature, 332; a valuable guide
to the student, 333; the fathers no long-
er the principal sources for theological
learning, ib.; the Greek writers to be
preferred, ib.; a character of Chrysos-
tom, 834; Boatius, 835; Aldlielmus,

Cobbin's, Ingram, moral fables and para-
bles, for infant minds, 94; specimen,
the falling kite, ib.

Cotton's, Calvin, manual for emigrants;
see Statistical Sketches of Upper Cana-

Conder's wages or the whip, 544.
Cropper's vindication of a loan of fifteen

millions to the West India planters, 544.
Curtis'a existing monopoly, an inadequate

protection of the authorized version of

scripture; see Oxford Bibles.

Davenant's, Bishop, exposition of St.
Paul'i epistle to the Colossians, trans-
lated by Josiah Allport, i-.'.•!; Davenant's
birth, &c., 124, et scq.; anecdote of
Liud, 126; Davenant's works, 127;
Mishap Hacket, 128; tetter to Bidiap
Hall, 1 SO; the exposition of the epistle
to the Colossians, ISO, ct vq.\ extractt,
134—36; defects of the elder commen-
tators, 13£; Davenant a nMapsarian,
136; our religion too often turned into
materials Jar contention and strife, 187;
excellence of this translation of l'i.
vcnant's works, 137, 8.

Davis's true dignity of human nature, 534;
extracts, 534—36.

Douglas's address on slaver}', aabbath pro-
tection, and church reform, 351 ; the
West Indies, ib.; man can have no pro-
perty in man, 352, 3; who it profited
by the system f 353—56; nothing now
for it, but immediate abolition, 356; 06-
seruance of the sabbath, a religious duty
and a civd privilege, 857.

Elijah, by the author of " Balaam," 260;
object of the work excellent, ib.; cx-
tractt, 261, 2.

Eliot's, Archdeacon, Christianity and slav-
,cry, 383; evidence of the advocates for
slavery, ib.; first impressions of Euro-
peans on witnessing slavery wear away,
384; neglected state of the slaves, 385;
jealousy of making them Christians,
38ti; belter observance of the sabbath in
1tarbados, 387, 8; marriage among thg
slaves, 389; shameful violation of it,
390; cruelly often perpetrated, 391;
Archdeacon Eliot on manumission, 392,
3; advocates bit by bit emancipation,
393; slave-owner entitled to no com-
pensation, 394; 'souls not saleable,'
395; specious, though ingenious, argu-
ment drawn from St. Paul, 396.

England, society in, 378, ct seq.

Essays on religious subjects, by a Lay-
man, 225; how is it, the author is a lay-
man? ib.; three reasons why competent
laymen should publish on this subject,
226; has the church been well served
by laymen? 227 ; list of lay theologians,

.Knglishman's almanack, the, 94.

Entomological magazine, 450.

Euphrates, navigation of, 263.

Fergusson'c practical notes made during

a tour in Canada, &c.; see Statistical

Sketches of Upper Canada.
Fifty-one original fables, with morals, &c_

embellished by R. Cruickshank, 91;

..,•.../••«»•. 92; author's object, ib.
Flowers of fable, culled from Epictetus,

&C., 91; deserve high praise, 92; many

former collections objectionable, ib.;

poetical extract, 93.

Garrison's, W. Lloyd, thought* on African
colonization, 138; the American colon-
ization society, 139; anti-Christian spirit
towards the coloured Americans, ii.,
General Jackson's proclamation to the
free people of colour, 141; their intelli-
gence, &c. it.; extracts, 141—145; is it
lawful to enslave a man for his colour?
146, 7; the ludicrous antipathy the
coloured races are held in, 147; extracts
on the side of colonisation, ib. et scq.;
Russia, in a comparison with America,
has the advantage, 149; our Christian
ministers should protest against Ameri-
can slavery, 150; oiher wrongs inflicted
on this race, 158—6; we look to Eng-
land with hopa, 158; the expediency of
early emancipation, 159—61.

Gilly's memoir of Felix Neff) pastor of the
High Alps, 23; originated, in part, by
life of Oberlin, ii.; OkerUn was Neff'l
model, ib.; Aborigines of the High Alps,
£3, 24; history of Net)! 26; be quits the
army, 27; his zeal in the ministry, i'A.,
his opinions on separation from the na-
tional church, ib.; arrives in London,
28; appointed pastor of the churches of
Val Queyras and Val Fressiniere, 29;
parish of Arvieux, io.; Areff"s habitation,
31; San Veran and Dormilteute, Si;
NefT's disinterestedness, 33; his perse-
verance and patience, 34, 35; his stu-
dents, 85; knowledge of geography an aid
to the cause of missions, 36; Neff's ill-
ness, 87; his last letter, ib.; his character,
87—89; his method with the Roman
Catholics, 89.

Gregory's memoir of Robert Hall, 189; ,
anecdotes of Hall, 191; his popularity at
Bristol, 194; danger he fell into, 195;
is invited to Cambridge, 196; important
changes in his feelings, 196, 7; appears
as a political writer, 197; character of
Hall, 198, ct seq.; his celebrity did not
arise from his position at Cambridge,
203; the Quarterly reviewer's portrait of
him, 205; letter of Mackintosh, 207;
his afflicnng visitations and recovery,

208—10; his residence at Leicester,
210; he succeeds Dr. Uylnnd at Bris-
tol, 311; his death, ib.; Mr. Foster's
portrait of Hall, as he apjvarcd m the
pulpit, 488; his manner njpublic prayer,
489; preaching prayers, 490, I; each
of HolTs sermons had a distinct assign-
able subject, 491, 2; Am preaching an-
alysed and portrayed, 492—6; imagin-
ation with him, a subordinate faculty,
496-8; sermon on text Prov. ixv. 2, pp.
498—508; Mr. Hall always absorbed
in his subject, 508, 4; his hearers not
always equal to understanding him, 505;

the British Critic's criticisms, 506 8.

Greswell's harmonia evangelica, 1; his dis-
sertation upon the principles, &c, of a
harmony of the gospels, ib.; the harmonia
and the dissertations compose one work,
ib. i synopsis of the contents of the dis-
sertations, 1—4; inconsistencies in pre-
vious harmonies, 5; harmonies are for
the learned, 7; the error in most har-
monies, 8; remarks on St. Matthew's
gospel, 8, 9; characteristic differences of
the gosjiels, 9, el sea.; remarks on their
authors, 10; Mr. Greswell's conjecture
respecting St. Mark's gospel, 12; ex-
amination of St. Mattlicw and St. Mark,
18—15; St. John's gospel supplemental,
16; the author's hypothesis accounts for
there being four gospels, and only four,
17; his statement examined, 18; St.
Mark both saw and consulted St. Mat-
thew's gospel, 19; St. Luke's acquaint-
ance with St Matthew's gospel, 20; his-
torical character of St. Luke's gospel,
20; danger of misinterpreting an inspired
writer, by transpositions of his narrative,
21; tabular view of the distinctive cha-
racteristics of the four gospels, 22; a
harmony of the four gospels, in English,
arranged on the plan of Greswell's har-
monia evangelica, 299; Mr. Greswell's
division of the harmonized evangelical
narrative is purely chronological, 800;
Part I. examined, ib.; remarks on the ge-
nealogies in Luke and Matthew, 800,1;
their apparent discrepancy, 801; Calvin's
opinion of the time of the visit of the
magi, 802; Greswell's, 802, 8; Dod-
dridge's, 804, note; Part II. of the har-
mony examined, 304; Mr. Greswell's
order of the temptations, 805; Part III.,
806; author's reasoning on John v. 1,
806, et seq.; Doddridge and Benson on
this subject, 808; Part IV, 813; in-
cludes the greater portion of the gospel
narrative, to.,- Part V. contains the ac-
counts of the resurrection and the ascen-

sion, ib.; the author's labours a valuable
assistance to Bible students, ib.
Gurney's biblical notes and dissertations,
161; contents, 162; the canonical au-
thority of the epistle to the Hebrews,
168; the internal evidence of its Pauline
origin, 164; the epistles of Peter com-
pared with those of Paul, 165, 6; para-
phrases of the Old Testament inthe Chal-
dee language, 167, et seq.; extract, 168;
the introduction to John's gospel consi-
dered, 172, 3; the conclusion of Mr. G.'s
work is practical, 174; extract, 174, 5.

Halley's sinfulness of colonial slavery, 346;
should be abolished, from its criminality,
ib.; extracts, 847—50. See Douglas's
address on slavery, &c.

Harmony, a, of the four gospels, 299 ; ar-
ranged upon the model of Greswell's
harmonia evangelica, ib. See Greswell's

Heath's book of beauty, 88 ; not a book of
beauties, ib.; praise due to the artists,
88; and to Miss Landon, ib.; extract,

Hinton's harmony of religious truth and
human reason asserted, in a series of
essays, 413; to many, the title of the
book will be an objection, 415; faith
rightly founded, and reason, cannot be
opposed, 415—18; the doctrine of the
divine influence misunderstood, 418;
definition of reason, 418; mischievous
contrariety in the writings of our theo-
logians, 419, 20 ; accountability of man,
421; author's error in his essay on the
'revealed character of God,' 423; human
attributes applied to God, 424; God's
moral government of man, 425—27;
■ the eternity of future punishment,' 428;
•hereditary depravity," 429; 'did Christ
die for all men ?' 430, 1; 'of unbelief,'
432; the work a valuable accession to
modem theological writing, 433.

Hints on the necessity of a change of prin-
ciple in our legislation, for the efficient
protection of society from crime, 468;
author would convert all prisons into
asylums, 468; ilmtles mankind into three
classes, 468—70; dqtrccates our prison
system, 471,2. See Whately's thoughts
on secondary punishments.

Ireland, poor laws for, 325, et seq.

Legion's letter to the right hon. E. G.
Stanley, &c, upon his scheme for abo-
lition of colonial slavery, 544; it is
founded upon two contradictory propo-

« ForrigeFortsett »