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,
163; 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, 347-50. 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
modern theological writing, 433.
Hints on the necessity of a change of prin-


209--10; his residence at Leicester,
210; he succeeds Dr. Ryland at Bris.
tol, 211; his death, ib.; Mr. Foster's
portrait of Hall, as he appeared in the
pulpit, 488; his manner of public prayer,
489; preaching prayers, 490, 1; each
of Hall's sermonis had a distinct assign-
able subject, 491, 2; his preaching an-
alysed and portrayed, 492–6; imagin-
ation with him, a subordinate faculty,
496-8; sermon on text Prov. Irv. 2, pp.
498 - 503; Mr. Hall always absorbed
in his subject, 503, 4; his hearers not
always equal to understanding him, 505;

the British Critic's criticisms, 506_8.
Greswell's harmonia evangelica, l; his dis-

sertation upon the principles, &c., of a
harmony of the gospels, ib.; the barmonia
and the dissertations compose one work,
ib.; 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 gospels, 9, et seq.; remarks on their
authors, 10; Mr. Greswell's conjecture
respecting St. Mark's gospel, 12; er-
amination of St. Matthew and St. Mark,
13–15; 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, 300;
Part I. examined, ib.; remarks on the ge-
nealogies in Luke and Matthew, 300, 1;
their apparent discrepancy, 301; Calvin's
opinion of the time of the visit of the
magi, 302 ; Greswell's, 302, 3; Dod-
dridge's, 304, note; Part II. of the har-
mony examined, 304.; Mr. Greswell's
order of the temptations, 305; Part III.,
306; author's reasoning on John v. I,
306, et seq.; Doddridge and Benson on
this subject, 308; Part IV., 313; in-
cludes the greater portion of the gospel
narrative, ib.; Part V. contains the ac-
counts of the resurrection and the ascen-

ciple in our legislation, for the efficient
protection of society from crime, 468;
author would convert all prisons into
asylums, 468; divides mankind into three
classes, 468–70; deprecates 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-

advocates slavery, ib. ; description of the
United States, 236 – 40.

sitions, 545 ; objections to the plan of
liberating the children, ib.; emancipation

must be total and immediate, 547.
Leifchild's abbreviated discourses on vari-

ous subjects, 434 ; not composed for the
press, ib.; spiritual and natural freedom,
435 ; duly of Christians, in respect to
slavery, 436, 7; St. Paul's rapture, 438;
aspect of the times, 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, ib.; 'right' and 'wrong,'
475-77; Blackstone's erroneous defi-
nition of rights and liberties, 477–80;
* 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.

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Neff, Felix, see Gilly's memoir of.
North American review, No. LXXVIII.,

article Prince Puckler Muscau and
Mrs. Trollope,' 233; character of Mrs.
Trollope's work, 233, 4; extract from

the arlicle on nullification, 258, 9.
Oxford Bibles. Mr. Curtis's 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, 513;
the confidence of the illiterate in the
Bible, should not be disturbed, ib.; re-
port of dissenting ministers' sub-com-
mittee on the authorized version, 515;
the italics in the Bible, ib.; Mr. Curtis's
objections, 517, 18; Dr. Turton's rea-
suns 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's
inaccuracies, 526, 7; his commentaries
on the column titles, 528–32; on the
names applied to God in the Bible, 532;
excellence of our English Bibles, 533.

Mackintosh's, right hon. Sir James, history

of England, 97; his early life, ib.; Sir
James, and Robert Hall, 98; Macin-
tosh's Vindiciæ Gallicæ, 100; called to
the bar, ib.; his lectures, ib.; goes to
India, 102; introduced into parliament,
ib. ; succeeds Tierney as chief of the op-
position, 103; his character as a speaker,
104, 105 ; his failing health, 106 : his
death, 106, 107; his history of Engla
a valuable fragment, 107; Robert Hall's
opinion of his qualifications for historical
writing, 108; Mr. Campbell's critique on
the History, 109; extracts, 110-112;
his other writings, 112; his convers-

ation, 114; specimen, 115-18.
Martin's, R. M., poor laws for Ireland, a

measure of justice to England, &c., 325;
Ireland without poor laws, and England
with, ib.; 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.
Mirabeau's letters, during his residence in

England, 65; history of the correspond-
ence, ib.; Mirabeau's character, ib.; er-
tract, 66; his was the quintessence of
the French character, 67; Mirabeart on
the influence of religion in England,
68, 69; the melancholy of the English,
69, 70 ; further extracts, 71–76; Mi-
rabeau's interest for the Jews, 76; his
wish that England and France should be

friends, 77.
Murat's moral and political sketch of the

United States of North America, 236;

Pecchio's, count, semi-serious observations

of an Italian exile, during his residence
in England, 78; some errors in the
book, ib.; extracts, 79, et seq.; the Eng-
lish Sunday, 83; author's praise of the
English, 83, et seq.; marries an English
woman, 85; 'the opposition' in the House

of Commons, ib.
Political terms, definitions of, 473; see

Punishment, errors in the theory of, 463


Religion of taste, the, a poem, 180; the

vital spirit of Christianity something
more than a 'religion of taste', ib.; er-

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; riches of the
tradesmen, 539; our national debt, 541;
a drawing-room in Queen Charlotte's
days, ib.; dinner al Jeremy Bentham's,

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; in Louisiana,
255, 6.

Turton's, Dr., text of the English Bibles

considered, 509; reasons for the italics,
518-522; impossible to convert He-
brew or Greek into English, without cir-
cumlocution, 525. See Oxford Bibles.

Scholefield's hints for an improved trans-

lation of the New Testament, 314; ar-
thor's respect for the translators of our
Bible, ib.; translators not answerable for
many of the errors, 315; Tyndal, and
Coverdale, ib.; character of the hints',

316; critical dissertation, 317-325.
Slavery, ancient, 273, et seq.; sinfulness

of, 346, 351; 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 ineffective here, 295; and re-
vivals in religion, distrusted, ib.; 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. Colton'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 lown in New

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, 463–65;
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
Smythe, 398—402 ; 'the cause of the
church ', 404; a sporting parson, 405;
Bishop Randolph, 406; pluralities, 406,
7; Duke of Reichstadt, 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, page 54; a melange, ib.; rising
of the people of Hamburgh, 55; Heligo-
land, ib.; Hamburg, 57---60; the Ger-
mans, 60–62; Englishmen, 62; the
Russian black eagle, a poem, 63.

G. Woodfall, Printer, Angel Court, Skinner Street, London.


This day is published, 12mo., 4s. 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.

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