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! 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

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-

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,

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,

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-

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,

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,

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.

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