Sidebilder
PDF
ePub

Mtkms, 545; abiection* to the plan of
liberating the children, ib.; emancipation
must be total and immediate, 517.
Leifchild's abbreviated discourses on vari-
ous snl,j,.'cts, 434; not composed for the
press, ib.; spiritual and natural freedom,
435; duty of Christians, in reqiecl to
•I.!,;:', 436, 7; Si. Paul's rapture, 438;
aspect of the limes, 439— 441; the spirit
of controversy, 441.

Lewis's remarks on the use and abuse of
some political terms, 473; necessity for
such a work, it.; 'right' and 'wrong,'
475—77; Blackstone's erroneous defi-
nition of rights and liberties, 477—60;
'sovereignty' confounded with royalty,
480—82; • sovereignty of the people,'
482 ; Rousseau's notion, 484; origin of
legislation in the house of commons,
485; our representatives delegates and
legislators, 486; value of Mr. Lewis's
work, 487.

Mackintosh's, right hon. Sir James, history
of England, 97; his early life, ib,, Sir
James, and Hubert Hall, 98; Macin-
tosh's Yindicia! Gallic.tr. 100; called to
the bar, ib.; his lectures, ib.; goes to
India, 102; introduced into parliament,
16.; succeeds Tierneyas chief of the op-
position, 103; his character as a sitealcer,
104, 105; his failing health, 106: his
death, 106, 107; his history of England
a valuable fragment, 107; Robert Halfs
opinion of his qualifications for historical
writing, 108; Mr. Campbelfs critique on
the Hittary, 109; extracts, 110—112;
his other writings, 112; his convers-
ation, 114; specimen, 115—18.

Martin's, K. M., poor laws for Ireland, a
measure of justice to England, &c., 325;
Ireland without poor laws, and England
with, il,.; Mr. Martin deserves the
thanks of his country, 326; poor laws
the only legislative measure wanted for
Ireland, ib.; Dr. Doyle on the subject,
327—330; Mr. Martin's plan, 330.

Mirabcau's letters, during his residence in
England, G5; history of the corref1wnd-
ence, ib.; Mirabeau's character, ib.; ex-
tract, 66; his was the quintessence of
the French character, 67; Mirabean on
the influence of religion in England,

68, 69; the melancholy of the English,

69, 70 ; further extracts, 71—76; Mi-
rabcau's interest for the Jews, 76; his
wish that England and France should be
friends, 77.

Mural's moral and political sketch of the
United States of North America, 236;

advocates slavery, ii.; description of Ike
United States, 236—40.

Net? Felix, see Gilly's memoir of.

North American review, No. LXXVIII.,
article 'Prince Puckler Muscau atJ
Mrs. Trollope,' 233; character of Mia..
Trollope's work, 233, 4; eitract from
the article on nullification, 258, 9.

Oxford Bibles. Mr. Curtis'* misrepre-
sentations exposed, by Edward Card-
well, D.D., 509; the Bible printing
monopoly, 510; perfect accuracy not
to be expected, 511; startling assertion
by Mr. Curtis of the intentional de-
partures from King James's Bible, 51S;
the confidence of the illiterate m the
JBible, should not be disturbed, 16... re-
port of dissenting ministers' «i*-«nn-
milti.e on the authorized version, 515;
the italics in the Bible, ib.; Mr. Curtis'*
objections, 517, 18; Dr. Turton's rea-
sons for the italics, 518—22 . have they
exposed the sacred text to the scoffs of
infidels? 523; or been stumbling-blocks
to the unlearned? 524; Mr. Curtis'*
inaccuracies, 526, 7; his commentaries
on the column title*, 528—32; on the
names applied to God in the Bible, 632 .
excellence of our English Bibles, 533.

Pecchio's, count, semi-serious observations
of an Italian exile, during his resilience
in England, 78; some errors in the
book, ii.; extracts, 79, et leg.; the Eng-
lish Sunday, 83; author's praise of the
English, 83, et teg.; marries an English
woman, 85; 'the opposition'in the House
of Commons, ib.

Political terms, definitions of, 478; see
Lewis.

Punishment, errors in the theory of, 463
— 7.

Religion of taste, the, a poem, 180; the
vital spirit of Christianity something
more than a ' religion of taste', it.; ex-
tract, 180, 1.

Report from select committee on king's
printers' patents, 509.

Report from the select committee on se-
condary punishments. See Dr. Whate-
ly's thoughts on secondary punish-
ments.

Revivals in religion, 287, et seq.

Rush's residence at the court of London,
537; adapted to promote a good feeling
between the English and Americans, ib.;
increase of London, 538; richet of the
England, 244, 5; a camp-meeting,
245—48; Lord Byron on field preach-
ing, 249; treatment of the coloured po-
pulation, 249—254, 256; legislation in
the stale of Georgia, 254; tn Louisiana,
255, 6.

Turton's, Dr., text of the English Bibles
considered, 509; reasons for the italics,
518—522; im]>ossible to convert He-
brew or Greek into English, without cir-
cumlocution, 525. See Oxford Bibles.

Wages or the whip, an essay on the com-
parative cost and productiveness of free
and slave labour, 544; proves slavery a
political blunder, ib.; no plan of eman-
cipation will do but one of a decided cha-
racter, ib.

Whately's thoughts on secondary punish-
ments, 453; anomalies in our punish-
ments, ib.; transportation least efficient,
454; quite a lottery to the convict, 455;
a mischievous and impolitic system, 456;
the 'vested right' the Australian co-
lonists have in convicts, 457; the co-
lonies should not be a drain for the im-
purities of the mother country, 458, 9;
transportation, a good expedient for dis-
posing of discharged criminals, 461;
unwillingness in magistrates to accept of
bail, 462; errors in Archbishop Whate-
ly's theory of punishment, 468—65;
our whole system of punishments de-
mands revision, 467; the American sys-
tem of penitentiaries, 467, 8.

Whychcotte of St. John's, 397; author
of the Tory school, 398; Professor
Smytlie, 398—402; * the cause of the
church ', 404; a sporting parson, 405;
Bishop Randolph, 406; pluralities, 406,
7; Duke of Beichstadt, 407—9; Mrs.
Arbuthnot, 409, 10; the late Queen,
411—13.

Year of liberation, the, a journal of the
defence of Hamburgh against the French
in 1813, page54; a melange,ib.; rising
of the people of Hamburgh, 55; Heligo-
land, ib.; Hamburg, 57—60; the Ger-
mans, 60—62; Englishmen, 62; the
Bussian black eagle, a poem, 63.

tradesmen, 539; our national debt, 541;
a drawing-room in Queen Charlotte's
days, ib.j dinner at Jeremy Bentliam's,
542—44.

Scholefield's hints for an improved trans-
lation of the New Testament, 814; au-
tltor's respect for the translators of our
Bible, ib.; translators not answerable for
many of the errors, 815; Tyndal, and
Coverdale, ib.; character of the' hints',
816; critical dissertation, 817—825.

Slavery, ancient, 878, et sea.; sinfulness
of, 846, 851; unproductive, 544; see
Blair, Conder, Eliot, Halley, and Le-
gion.

Smedley's history of the reformed religion
in France, 217; commences with the
first appearance of the reformed doctrine
in France, 219; a theatrical perform-
ance in the time of Francis I., 219-21;
martyrdom of Louis Berquin, 221-23;
massacre on the eve of St. Bartholomew,
preconcerted, 223.

Sprague's, Dr., lectures on revivals of re-
ligion, 287; extract from life of Mr.
Bruen, 288; value of Dr. Sprague's
lectures, 290; summary of former re~
vivals, 291; Mr. James on the scanty
effects in England from our vast means
in the cause of religion, 294; American
preaching iueflective here, 295; and re-
vivals in religion, distrusted, to.; prayer,
and the publication of the word, the two
measures necessary to convert the world,
297; the present aspect of Britain,
298.

Statistical sketches of Upper Canada, for
the use of emigrants, 338; the triumphs
of steam, 339; the company's Huron
tract, ib.; who should go to Canada?
340; Mr. Cotton's admonition, ib.; per-
sons who should emigrate, 341—43;
reasons for preferring Canada to the
United States, 343, 44.

Stickney's pictures of private life, 442;
works of fiction, 442—44; extracts,
445—50.

Stuart's three years in North America,
233; his candour and intelligence, 242;
freedom from sectarian prejudice in
America, 243; a country town in New

G. Wood/all, Printer, Angel Court, Skinner Street, London.

[ocr errors][ocr errors]

MANUAL FOR PROVIDENT SOCIETIES.

This day is published, 12mo., is. 6d. cloth,

The VISITOR of the POOR, designed to aid in the Formation and Working of Provident and other Kindred Societies. Translated from the French of the Baron de Gerando, with an Introduction by the Rev. J. Tuckerman, D.D. of Boston, United States.

London: Simpkin and Marshall.

On August 31, will be published, in Demy 8vo., Vol. III.
(being the Last) of

The LIFE of the Late Dr. ADAM CLARKE; (from Original Papers). By a Member of his Family.

*#* This Volume will contain a full length Portrait exhibiting a very expressive likeness of the late Dr. A. Clarke; and also a Woodcut Engraving, copied from the interesting Picture of Dr. Clarke, and the two Budhist Priests, his Pupils.

T. S. Clarke, 45, St. John Square. W. Simpkin and R. Marshall, Stationer's Hall Court.

SCENES IN SCOTLAND.

Second edition, printed in duodecimo, embellished with 50 Engravings, price 5s. in boards,

SCENES IN SCOTLAND, with Sketches and Illustrations, Historical, Biographical, and Literary. By James Harris Brown.

Glasgow: Printed for R. Griffin and Co., and T. T. and J. Tegg, Cheapside, London.

Where may be had,
SCENES IN NORTH WALES, price is. 6d. in boards.

TO THE CLERGY, STUDENTS OF DIVINITY, &c.

This day is published, price 5s.,

The FOURTH VOLUME of the BIBLICAL CABINET; containing, Ernesti's Principles of Interpretation, Vol. II., translated by the Rev. C. H.Terrot, A.M., with copious Notes and Illustrations by the Translator.

Clark, Edinburgh; Rivingtons, London; Curry, Dublin.

Publication, By G. Henderson, No. 2, Old Bailey,

LuDGATE-HlLL.

CUVIER ON ZOOLOGY.

On the Ist of August mas published, in Demy 8vo., printed entirely with Type cast expressly for the Work, the 2d Number of a Nod English Version of the Great Work of Cuvier—" Le Regne Animal," or

"THE ANIMAL KINGDOM."

This illustrious Naturalist, shortly before his decease, put forth a final Edition of his Animal Kingdom, and in so altered and improved a form as to give it a completely new character. This publication, consequently, has had the effect of superseding the old Edition, together with all the Translations made from that Edition, including the large Work published under the superintendence of Dr. Griffiths.

Considering the necessity which, under these circumstances, exists, for giving to the British public, in its latest and most improved shape, one of the noblest productions of the modern Aristotle of Science; considering also the vast diffusion throughout this empire of a taste for Natural History, the Publisher has not hesitated to offer to the Public an illustrated Version of the last Edition of the Animal Kingdom, on terms unprecedented for cheapness in proportion to the value of the publication.

The Work will consist of 36 numbers; each will be sold at Onk Shilling; it will appear uninterruptedly on the 1st of every succeeding month, and the contents will be Letter Press and Plates. The Letter Press will be an exact and close translation of th« original, and will furnish not only the definite meaning, but also the spirit of the text, In addition to this, a series of notes will be subjoined, in which each branch of the general science will be carried up to the present state of knowledge.

The Plates, which constitute the most important source of expense, will amount to no fewer than Five Hundred; they will be engraved on steel, and coloured in the most beautiful manner, in conformity with the great object of illustrating, according to nature, those characteristics of animals which depend o» colour.

The advantages of this new Work will at once be demonstrated, when it is stated, that, for the sum of thirty-six shillings, the Version of a celebrated standard Work, richly illustrated, will be obtained, which, in the original, with its plates, costs more than thirtysix pounds!

On the Ist of August was published, price 2i. 6d., Vol. I. of THE ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF ROMANCE; Consisting of Original Novels, Romances, and Tales, Conducted by the Rey. Henry Martineau.

Published, on the Ist of every month, price Is., The MAGAZINE of BOTANY and GARDENING, British and Foreign, Edited by J. Rennie, MA., Professor of Natural History, King's College, London; assisted by some of the most eminent Botanists in Europe.

Each Number will contain Eight Plates of the most rare and valuable Specimens of Plants, executed by an eminent Artist, and coloured from Nature. Also, Sixteen Quarto Pages of Original Matter, consisting of valuable Articles by Professor Itennic, Colonel Capper, Mrs. Marcet, Professor Burnett, Sir William Jardine, James Monro. M. Adolphe Brongniart, W. Moorcroft, Esq., Mr. George Don, Mr. Jesse, the Her. John Fleming, M. Bremontier, Mr. Doyle, Ac. &c. &c.

Price Is.,

TEN MINUTES' ADVICE to the CONSUMPTIVE. By A Physician.

Price Is.,

The MOTHER'S ORACLE, for the Health and Proper Rearing of Infancy.

MAY 6 1918

« ForrigeFortsett »