405 ; Mr. S.'s reception at the court Sismondi, de l'interèt de la France à l'e-
of Chelicut, 406; bravery and skill of gard de la traite des Nègres, 65, et
Ras Welled, 407; his noble conduci, seq.; folly and wickedness of any attempt
ib.; present subdivisions of Abyssinia, to revive the trade, 67 ; war of extermi.
409-10; excursion to the mountains nation the only means of success, 68 ;
of Samen, 412; attempts to shoot the author's leading arguments, ib; at-
Hippopotamus, 413-4; history of tempt, ils cost to France, 69; greater
Pearce, 415-6; Abyssinian custom of advantage of employing free slaves es
culling the flesh from living oxen, 417.8; farmers, 70
Bruce's grossly false statement,ib.; ele- Slate's select nonconformist's remains,
phant hunt, 419; rigour of an Abys. 87, et seq.; character of the sermons,
sinian lent, 420; prevalence of super- 88; Oliver Heywood, some account
stition, 421; Abyssinian baptism, of him, 89; mode of passing his time in
422; obelisk at Acum, 423 ; return of York Castle, ib.
Mr. S. 424; interesting character of Slave trade abolished by the national
Yasons, 425; Abyssinians success- congress of Chili, 314
fully oppose popery and mahomme- Slave trade, and slavery of blacks and
danism, 426

whites, 490; et seq. ; see Gregoire
Scene in the interior of Africa, account of a Slave trade, Wilberforce's lelier to Prince
tery interesting one, 235

Talleyrand de Perigord on it, 65,
Scott's Lord of the Isles, 469, et seq.;

comparative estimate of Scott's pro- Sleep, state of the mind in it, 144
ductions, 470; sketch of the poem,

Smeaton's miscellaneous papers, 298,
ib. et seg.; objection to the poem on et seg.; titles of the papers, 299
the charge of incongruity, 472, et seq.; Smedley's Jephthah, a poem, 205, et
extracts, ib.; Lord Ronald's fieet, 475- seg.; disadvantage attending the com-
6; descriptive piece, ib.; death of Allan, position of university prize poems,
477; farther extracts 478, et seq.

205 ; sketch and extracts, ib. et seq.
Scripture, its language extravagant, on

Smithson on a substance from the elm
the hypothesis of the simple huma- tree, called ulmin, 257
nity of Jesus Christ, 249

Socinian controversy, see Wardlaw
Scriptures, form in which they existed Socinians, their glaring wanl of candour in

previously to the invention of print- rejecting the greater part of the first tio
ing, 80

chapters of Matthew and Luke, 372, et
Secretaries of the geological society, on seg.

some vitreous tubes found near Drigg Sofala bay, abundant in whales, 223
in Cumberland, 576

Somerville on the Edinburgh Review in
Sermon occasioned by the execution of regard to the doctrine of Hume on

some criminals at Bishops Stortford, miracles, 611, el seq.; illogical rea-
498; the case stated, ih.; heads of the soning of Laplace, ib. et seq.; Reviewer
discourse, 449; purchasing game un- confutes himself, 613; remarks on his
justifiable, ib.; evils occasioned by silence in regard to Mr. S.'s paper,
poaching, 500

614; caution to English disseuters,
Sermons by the Rev. J. Venn, 577 ; on against sending their sons to Univer-

the happiness of the saints in heaven, 580, sities suspected of containing infidel
et seq.; on communion with angels, 583; professors, 615
on consistency in religion, 584 ; 'reflec- Somnambulist, a remarkable instance of
tions on eternity, 585

one, 461
Sermons on particular occasions by Ar- Somnolence of character, ils evil lendency,

chibald Alison, LL.B. 55; defective 445

in regard to doctrine, 59, et seq. Southey on pulmonary consumption,
Sensation not explainable by words, 181, et seq.; division of the work, 182 ;

symptoms of a tendency to scrophula, 183;
Shepherd's Paris in 1802 and 1814, objections, ib.; other symptoms, ib. et

72; sensations naturally excited by seg.; reinarks on tubercles as con-
contemplating Paris, 73; its deep in- nected with consumption, 185; pre-
terest to the man of taste, ib.; cause disposing and existing causes of con-
of a demoiselle's detestation of Buo- sumption, 187 ; extracts, ib. et seq.;
naparte, ib.

dry.grinding, its fatal consequences,
Sick Man's Friend, by the Rev. J. Fry, 169; on the contagious nature of

consumption, ib.; preyentive treat.

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ment, 190; some countries colder
than Great Britain less liable to con-
sumption, ib.; ' manners, &c., of the

lower classes of Russia, 191; their
results, contrary to English prejudi-
ces, 192; partial exposure, its dan-
ger, 193; objections against the
English modes of heating rooms, 194;
remedies, 195-6 ; futility of sending
sending consumptive patients abroad,
196 ; Dr. Sutton on consumption, ib.;
his objections controverted, 199; de-
bilily the chief cause of these dis-
eases, 200; improper diet in regard
to young persons, 201 ; inslances, ib.;

cautions to parents, 204
Southey's Roderick, 352, el seq.; esti-

mate of his poems, 353; an beroic
poem, to be successful, must be na-
tional, 354 ; Seott's poems more po-
pular than Southey's, the reasons of
it, ib. et seq, ; causes operating to
weaken the interest of the poem, 356;
the fable, ib. et seq.; author's success
in managing the fable 357; achieve-
ments and fight of Roderick, 358; re-
flections on the religious character of
Roderick as portrayed by the author,
360; caution requisite in introducing
sacred subjects into works of fancy,

361; fable continued, 361; charac-
• ter of Pelayo, 365, and extract; Count

Julian, 364 ; Florinda, and extract, ib.;
beautiful description of moon-light, 365;
death of Count Julian, 366, et seq.
Spangenberg's account of the mission
of the united brethren, extracts from,'

4 et seg. ; 9 et seq.
Spiritual comfort, Colquhoun's treatise
on, 294, et seq.; object of the trealise,

Spiritual life, causes of its decay, 375
Spotted spider of the isle of Elba, 304
Spurzheim's craniology, 321, et seq.;

outline of Dr. Gall's system, 322; ob-
jections in regard to plurality of or-
gans, 323; from the consideration of
the general uniformity of the brain
through life, ib.; that all the organs
cannot be equally superficial, 324;
the inexplicability of sudden conver-
sion of character, on this theory, ib.;
its assimilation with the doctrine
of necessity, ib.; Dr. S.'s notions
concerning the nervous origin pecu-
liar, 325, el seq.; innateness of facul-
ties, 326; instinct of animal sa law of
nature, 327; determinate faculties not
produced by external instruments, ib.;
extracts, ib.; separate organization for
separate faculties considered, 528;

Dr. S.'s opinion that election is the cona
sequence of superior organs and faculties,
329; objectious, ib. et seq.; dangerous
position of the author, 330; incon-
sistency of the Edinburgh Review,
(note) ib.; organization, author's no-
tions of, erroneous, 332; brain asserted,
to be the at and organ of conscious.
ness, ib.; duplicity of the brainular
system, ib. ; alleged instances, ib. ; ob-
--jections, 333; faculties of the mind
not proportionate to the size of the
brain, 334; facial angle of Camper,
335; remarks on the understanding
as dependent ou the relative size of
the face to the head, ib.; plurality in
orgaus, 459; on the supposed renova.
tion of the attention by a change of
study, ib.; somnambulism, 460; in-
stance of a somnambulist, 461 ; on the
particular organs, with observations,
464, et seg.; passion of a Dulch priest
for seeing animals killed, 466 ; instances
of a strong instinctive disposition to steal,
ib.; general objections to the system,
467; organs, with their situations and

external marks, 468-9
Steinhauer's notice relative to the geo.

logy of the coast of Labrador, 575
Stewart's philosophy of the human

mind, 130, et seg.; metaphysical sci-
ence still in its infancy, ib. ; capable
of practical purposes, 131; theory
of ideas, without foundation, 132; sen-
sation uot explainable by words, 133;
qualities producing sensations, ib. ;
sensation does not imply perception,
134 ; perceptions arising from dif-
ferent senses, contradictory, 135; fals
la cies considered, ib.; memory and at ·
tention, 137; absence of mind, 138;
inquiry if habits become anatomical,
139; associatiou of ideas and memo.
ry, 140; a bad memory and its cau-
ses, 142; technical memory, 144 ;
state of the mind in sleep, 144 ; on
dreams, 145; cause of the inaccu-

rate estimate of time in dreams, 147
Sthenia and Asthenia, see Hill's essay on

Storer's history of British cathedrals,

378, el seq. ; the dark ages the era of
their exertion, ib.; surprising ingenui-
ty and skill of the architects un-
taught by science, 379; contents and
execution of the work, ib.; biographi-
cal sketch of Theodore, the eighth arch.

bishop of Canterbury, 380, et seq.
Sutton's letters to the Duke of Kent, on

consumption, 181, 198, et sey.

Taylor on the economy of the mines of

Cornwall and Devon, 568
Theft, propensity to it, in a Prussian chap-

lain, and a Calmuck Tartar, 466
Theodore, a Greek of Tarsus, and eighth

archbishop of Canterbury, biographical no-

tice of him 380, et seq.
Tides in Ungava Bay remarkably high,

Time unnoticed by insane persons, lreo in-

stances adduced, 46
Tirne's telescope for eighteen hundred

and fifteen, 210
Tyerman's evangelical hope, 401, et seq.;

plan of the essay, 402; uncandid cen-
sure of the Armenian methodists, ib.;
objectionable statement, in regard to
the doctrine of final perseverance,

Tynemouth Castle, and its scenery, 594
Tunny fishery, 305

Ungara Bay, voyage to, from Okkak;

see Okkak
Unitarianism, bishop of London's remarks

on it, 524
Unity of God, 243

Velvet Cushion, new covering to, 595,

et seq.; character, tale, and remarks,

596, et seq.; Vicar's death, 599
Venn's sermons, 577, et seq.; sketch of

his life, ib.; character of his sermons
and object of his preaching, 579; on
the happiness of the saints in heaven, 580,
et seq.; on communion with angels, 583;
on consistency in religion, 584 ; reflec-

tions on eternity, 585
Venus, table of her transits, 392
Vestments in the church, disputes con-

cerning them, 267.
Vitrified forts in Scotland, 562

principal points of the controversy
should be considered as determined,
241; some writers injudicious in their
mode of defending scripture truths, 242;
personality, its import not defined in scrip-
ture, 243; unity of God, ib.; apostolic
benediction of Paul, rema: ks on, ib.; su-
preme Divinity of Jesus Christ, 245;
vast importance of the dec!rine, ib.; re-
marks on 1 John, v and 20, and nole,
247-8; inferiority of Jesus lo the Fa-
ther considered, 248; language of scrip.
ture extravagant on the hypothesis of
the simple bumanity of Jesus Christ,
249; remarks on Romani ix. and 5, 251,
et seq.; on the test of truth,' 369;
reasonableness of the Gospel not ne-
cessarily the ground of its authority,
370; result of reason being admitted
as the standard of revelation, 370;
the proper province of reason, 371-%;
on the use of evidence, ib; observa.
tions on the right mode of conducting in-
quiries into the meaning of the sacred vo-
lume, 372; uncandid conduct of the So.
cinians in rejecting the first ckaplers of
Matthew and Luke's Gospels, ib.; Dr.
Lawrence on the supposed testimony
of Epiphanius and Jerome in regard
to the first chapter of Matthew, (note)
ib. ; remarks on decay in the spiritual
life, 375; defect in Mr. Wardlaw's
statement, 376; Christian experience,
its estimation in the views of Socinia-
nism, 376; on Christian character,

377; general estimate of the work, ib.
Ware's observations relative to the near

and distant sight of different persons,

Wathen's voyage to Madras and China,

447, et seg.: crimps, ib.; Conjeveram, 449;
temple of Vishnou, ib.; of Seeva, 451; his
carriages, 452 ; two Brabmins recover
caste, by hanging on a hook, 453 ;
Pulo Penang, ib.; author threatened by
a Malay, 454 ; visit to a Chinese temple,
455; sty of holy pigs, ib.; extraordinary
specimen of cardour, 456; Chinese es-
timate of British integrity, 457; 94-
thor's preference of his own country,

Webster on some new varieties of fossil

alcyonia, 572
Webster on the fresh water formations

in the Isle of Wight, and on the
strata over the chalk in the south-east

of England, 561
Whitaker's primary visitation sermon,

336, et seq.; inquiry into the cause of
the rancour exhibited by Christian po-
lemics, 337, et seq.; Bishop Horsley's

Waldenses, brief memoirs of, 398 ; re-

cent persecutions of the Vaudois,
399; origin of the MS. from which
the memoirs are taken, ib.; profit of
the memoirs to be distributed to the

Vaudois, ib.
Wardlaw on the Socinian controversy,

236, et seq.; inquiry into the causes
that tend to protract the existence of
the Socinian controversy, 237; first,
its retention of some portion of scrip-
tural truth, ib.; Dr. Priestly indebted
to his education among Calvinists
for some of bis best principles, (note)
ib.; second cause, the logical dex.
terity of its defenders, 238 ; thirdly,
accordance of Socinianism with phi-
losophic prejudices, &c. 239, et seg.;

drawing, extremely fine wires, 263; description of a single lens micro

neter, ib. Words, Dr. Marsh's remarks on the

literal figurative use of, 85 Wordsworth's excursion, a poem, 13, et

seq.; man disqualified by sin for fully enjoying the beauties and blessings of nature, 13, el seq.; origin of creature worship, 15; Mr. W. a passionate admirer of nature, ib.; instances of his imaginative powers, 16, et seq.; ardent love of nature, its tendency to improve the better feelings of the human soul asserted, 18; and that the soul possesses the power of self-regeneration, 19; defect of Mr. W.'s theory exposed, ib.; doubtful nature of his religious sentiments, 20; religious themes, not unsuitable to poetry of the highest order, 21; requisite essential in a philosophical poem on man, nature, and society, ib.; the Excursion, part of a poem, 22 ; invocation, from the preface, ib.; 'address to the

prophetic spirit,' 23; the author's powers, 24 ; illustration, ib.; sketch of the work, 25, et seq.; the hero ( a pedlar; described, 26, et seq.; pleasures and independence of walking, 29; the Solidary' described, 30; his grief for the loss of his children, 31 ; origin of Grecian fables, 32; a termagant woman in her last hours,

extruct from the lale of poor Ellen 35; death of the priest and of all his family, ib.; the deaf man, 97; sun set, 37; Pastor's prayer, 38



raulion to the opponents of Calvinism, 339; author's exposition of the tenets of Calvin, ib.; his reflections on them illogical, 340, et seq. ; his canon of criticism exainined and exposed, 341; every religious system attended with difficulties, 342; remarks of Bishop Butler, on objections against the divine government, 343 ; Dr. W.'s statement of Calvinism inaccurate, ib.; difficulty in the Armenian scheme, 344; author's opinions concerning the human will examined, 345; his misconceptions in regard to the passiveness of the will, 346; Dr. Wi's cautior against preaching the peculiar doctrines of Calvin, and thereby raising the demon of assurance,' 347; his arguments combated, 348, et seq.; and proved to be unscriptural, 349; on the danger of withholding any part of the truth, 350; neutrality on controverted points, impracticable, 351 ; ardent desire of the inquiring mind to obtain light, on these controverted points, ib.; the abuse of these doctrines a loud call to divines to vindicate the whole Christian scheme from ary supposed evil tendencies, 352 Wilberforce's letter to Prince Talleyrand

de Perigord, on the slave trade, 65,

71 Wilson's (Susannah) familiar poems,

501, et seq.; her origin, and station in

life, 502 ; extracts, ib. el seg. Wollaston on the elementary particles

of certain arystals, 256; on a method of freezing at a distance, 258; of

H. Bryer, Printer, Bridge-street, Blackfriars, London,


Page 324 line 14, for failings, read feelings.

354 line 2, for immortality for name, read immortality of a name,
356 line 22, for magic poem, read iragic poem.
363 line 17 from bottom, for suddenly, read sullenly.
404 line 10 from bottom, for Devræ Damo, read Devra Damo.
415 line 7, for feasts, read feats.
In the review of Salt's Abyssivia, passim, for Yasons, read Yasons.
547 line 16, from bottom, for Landaff, read Bathurst.

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