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plicitly declared in the Holy Scriptures,

351, et seq.
Human Happiness, Stevens's Treatise
on, 545, ei seg.;

Hooker's Da nition
of H+ppiness,' 546; happiness a state
of mind not a transient feeling, 547;
design of the work, 548; specimen of
the author's mode of 766.so'ring, 549;
an of his we of the scriptu es in suppåt
of it. 550.1 ; and of the liturgy, 16.;
his piu on contrasted with Jeremy
Taylor's,' 552; true happiness is
found in the practice of the Christian
religion, 553-4 ; its superiority vuer
other systums, 555; general remarks

upon the work, 557-8
Immortality of the soul, no part of the

ponlar belief of the Roman , 219
Industry of the German seholars, s
Interlakin, festival of, 11
Invisibles Realities, demonstrated in

the holy life and triumphant death
of Mr. John Janeway. With a pre-
face by the Rev. Robert Hall, 62, et
seq.; ardour in derolion correspondent
to scripture, 63; trianphand drath of
M. Janeway, no stundard for other
Christia: 6, 64

James the Just, Mosheim's proposed

em-ndation of a passage from rege-
sippus, relating to his martyrdoin,

221
Janeway, Mr. John, life and triumphant

death of, 62, et seq.
Krusenstern's Voyage round the World,

,577, el seg.; origin of the exprelition,
580.1; aidour of the Russia

ns to
embark in it. 582 ; rema: kable pheno-
me on, 583; anxiety of the c ptain,
58+; misery of the people of Santo (rus,
585; island of St. Catharine's. 586:
remedy for the bite: of a snake, (note)
537; il conduct of the Japanese on
board, 587-8; dreadful alurm, ib. ;
arrival at the Marquesas, 590; miet
with two Europeans-popula ion, &c,
of the island, 592; characier of the
natives, 594; mode of providing for
their children, in case o a divorce,
594, the Taboo, 595; Tauas, 596;
drea ful extent of their cannibalism,
597-8; Cabrı leaves the island, 60 )

Leipzig, Shoberl's narrative of the

most remarkable events that occurred
near t, 313 rt sog.; CIOCATORS of te
soldiery, and suffe in fide pe saetrs,
ib, et seq.; arrival of Buonaparte, 315;
field of bat e, 315; extract from the

* Memor a', 316
Life Annai ies and Assurances, Baily's

appen lixote doctr ne of. 319.
seg.; some aniont of Mr. Barret's
work; msuccessful attempt to print
it, 310; inacntry on the plan, patro-

nised by Mr. Morg.:1, 311
Lucretius hs qualifications as a poet,

witn extracis, 285, et seq.
Mansiou huse, expenses of its erec-
. tion partly defrayed by fin s purpose

ly imposed on Disse nters, 385
Manire, 247, et seq.; fossil inagure,

249
Marcus Aurelius, review of his character,

an! the sufferings of the Christians de

lum, 232, el seq.
Marriott's sermon preached at Cored-

try at the Archdeacon's visitation,

84
Mathematical principles of nataral
philosophy, Bridge's introduct on to,
52, ei seg.; synop is of the work, i.
et srq.; vlem s es pointed out and

olnissions stateit, 60, i seq.
Matthias, his appointment to the Apos.

tleslip, 221
Marquesas population, &c. of, 599, e

5.9.; p evalence of cannibalism, 597
Mine, see Sweden
Missio mres ul Serampore. Mr. Weitere

force's panegyric of them, 537
Moolavu's (Min. Eizabeth) Letters,

yu'ii. ani v., 404, es sae.. on
liter writing. ib.; on couversation, ib.;

exorsets, 405, el sq.
Moni mery's world before the food,

442
Moral Government as it relates to the

Supreme Gort mor, 46; to man 47;
to the rule by which he is go: e ped,
49; in ref rence to the design of the
gospel, 239
Moravians their mude of worship described,

26
Mcsaic dispensation founded on favour,

49
Mosheim's Commentaries, translated by

Vidal, 217, et seq.; obstacles oppos-
ing an inquiry into the more parti-
eniar concerns or the early Christians,
16.; origin o the commentaries, 215;
immori ality of the soul, nu part of the
popular belief of the Romans, 219,

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et seq.

character and principles of the Saddu-
cees, ib. et seq.; the Essenes, 220;
venerati npaid to the early ma: lyrs, 222 ;
worship as conducted in the church
of Jerusalem, 223; Pentenus, some
account of him, 224 ; proportion of the
Christians to the Pagans in this age,
224, et seq. and note; artifice some-
times employed in propagating Caris.
tianity, 229, et seg.; sufferings of the
Christians under Marius Aureliu,, 232,
et seq i miracle of the thundering
legion controverted, 234 ; early cor-
ruption of Christianity, and its causes,

235
Mythology, on, in relation to poetry,

372, et seq.
Nelson, Southey's Life of, 606, et seq.;

bis claims to the most exalted rank,
607; arduous nature of an admiral's
duties, 607-8; sketch o Nelson's
lite, 609 ; declares fo the sen, 610; his
allach ion! lo Mrs. Neshil, 612 ; first
inte vier with Sir W. and Larty Hamil-
ton, ib. ; inves ed with the order of
the Bath and receives a peusion, 613;
his memorial of services, ib.; kis re-
flections on the effects of a storm, in a
lelter to his .wise. 614; battle of the
Nile, and his want of 'rigales, ib.; L'idy
Hamilton 615 ; p.ssage of the Sound
described, 616, et seq; the admiral's
conduct a! Copenhag.", 618, his death,
621, slight sketch of his character,

622
New Drictory for the Non-conformist

chur.hes, 249, et eg.; authority of
the work, 250 ; de eptive nature of
tbe author's remarks on the extem-
porary mode o prayer, 252, els qu;
general observations on ext. mporary
pra er, 255; uses o! its pre-vailing
facil ties among tissent ng ministers,
257, extent of 11s proposel refor , 259;
expısure of the worker brethren's faulls
and follies, 260, et 9.; its apparently
intended trndency, 263; proposed

remedy defect:"e in itself, 264-5
Nile, the battle of, 614
Norr s's prictical expos tion of the

tendency of th - Bible Society, 64, et
seq.; his qua ifications, ib; rise of
the correspondence, 66 ; in-iances of
gross mis ate... nts and perver's ons,
68, et seq.; and of malignant absur-
dity, 75; on the charge of acting

Pestilenre, a striking personification of it in

scriture, 375
Pbilosophy and human learning, a

taste for it ranked by Dr. Mosheim,
among'the innovations deir inental to
Christianity, 235
Philosophy of nature, 457, el seq.; a great

proportion o human happiness in-
tended to come to the mind thrugh
the works of creation, 457; captiva-
tion of nature felt by few but highly
cultirated minds, 458; effret of
graud scenery on savages and balf
civilize' nat ons, 458; on the natives
of Sw sserland, ib.; on the Italian, Eu-
ropean urks, and Highlanders, 459,
on the uncu't vat i population of
South Britain, ib.; hints towards a
work hat might be ju-tly called the
'philosophy of nature, 462, et seq.;
cantion against identifying elevated
with devotional felinys, 464 ; sketch
of the work and its execution, 465;
extravagant enthusiasm, 458
Plan , natomy of, 240
Pleasu s arising from a love of books,

429, et sro
Pleasures of religion, iu letters, from

Joseph Felton to his son Charles, 316,

et sig

Preins, by three Friends, 195
Poetics, by Georg Dyer, 366, et seq.;

its origin, 36o; reflections on human
life, S68 ; relation of poetry to the
arts, &c, 368 ; taste for poetry uni.
darsal, 370 ; • genius, the eff ct of
some electrical principle,' 371 ; ulti-
mate end of poetry, 371; topography

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poor, 90

in poetry, 572; mythology, 372, et professors' gloomy and ungracions
seq.; personification, 374-5; an er. manners, 399; parallel between the re-
ample from scripture, ib.; on medals, viewer's mostern Christian, and an entire
ib.; pamting, &c. 376; on music heathen, 400; spirit of dissent uofa.
and its relation to poetry, ib.; physics, vourable to literature, 401; facts
&c., 377; chaice poeticul performances, tending to negative this assertion, a.;
1b.; general estimate of the work, per ect toleration compatible with en-
378; and of the author's powers, tire safety to a national establishment,
379; extract, 380

402
Ponderer, a series of Essays, 493, et seq.; Raffles's Memoirs of the late Res. Thos.

opinion of friends not a prudent' Spencer, 312
sanction for publishing, 493, subjects Repori of the Association formed in
of the essays, 494 ; John Henderson, London for the relief of the labouring
495; Chatterton, ib.; heathenish
apostrophe to him, 496; pleasing Revelation, to be first appealed to on
character of Mrs. Donville and her sacred subjects, 28
son, 496, et seç. ; on the essays by Rousseau, his dream of the happy inoo-
correspondents, 498, et seq.

cence of the state of naturr, illas-
Power of working miracles, not ranked trated in the manners of the Nuka-

by Mosheim among the extraordinary h'wans, 600

endowments of the Apostles, 221 Ruminator, or sentimental Essays, by
Frayer, see Extemporary Prayer

Brydges, 602, et seq. ; specimens of his
Preparatory prayers, and a companion bai taste in writing, 603; ouree of
to the altar, 511; a prayer, 512

pleasure in a peasant, 604; false esti.
Pretended anthorities in religious mat- mate of the writings of Hume aad

ters, their nature and origin exposed Voltaire, 604 ; difficulty of knowing
11

what is true in history, 605
Protestant Dissenters, sketch of the Russian campaign, horrors of it, 173

history and pruceedings of the depu-
ties appointed to protect the r civil Sacrifice of Christ, 99, et seq.; sacri-
rights, 381, el seq.; origin of the up- tices the distinguishing feasure of the
pointment of deputies, 382-3; consti- Jewish religion, ib.
tution of the committee, 383; plan Sadducees, their principles and charac-
of the work, 384 ; the 'sheriff's cause,' ter, 219; rich man, supposed by Dr.
385 ; speech of Lord Mansfield, 386, Mosheim to have been a Sadducse,
et seq.; on the liability of dissenting 220
places to be assessed for lates, 390 ; Scenery, effects of, on the mind and
speech of Judge Buller, 390; of the character, 458, et seq.
Archbishop of Canterbury on Lord Sid. Schism, on, 567, rt seg.
mouth's Bill, 392; on ihe term licenses as Science, its utility in repelling the at.
appl.ed to dissenteis qualifying, ib.; tacks of sceptics, and establishing
on the word conventicle, 393-4

expositions of scripture, 28, et seq.
Pryce's Approved Ministry the Church's Semple's Tvur from Hamburgli, 170, et

Shield and Glory, a visitation ser- seq. ; remarkable erents at which he
mou, 84

was present, ib.; fatal policy to de-
Pulpit, by Onesimus, Vol. II. charac- stroying his recommendato y letter

iers, churchmen, 305 ; dissenteis, 306 ; to Lord Cathcart, ib. ; confined as a
specimen of his style, in the sketch of J. spy, 171; German passion for music,
Sheppard, B. A. 306-7.

172; Cossacks, 173; horrors of the

Russian campu:n, ib.
Quarterly Review, Art. History of the Sermon by a layman, preached at St. Mary's,

Dissenters, 395, et seq. ; reviewer's il- Og ford, 1645
liberal strictures upou conscientious Sir, and Dan, ucademical titles, 166
dis:ent, 395, ground of the dis- Sotheby's song of Triumph, 242, et seq.
pute, and the Act of Uniformity, 396 ; Sovereignty, considered as a divine pre-
consequences of clergymen's supplying rogative, 335; sovereignty of grace,
more than one church, 398; ou sec- 342, see Williams's Essay
tarianism's starving its own cause, ib.;

1

Spain delivered, a Poem, by P. Fitz

gerald, 504 Spiritual Blessings, a sermon by Joseph

Fletcher, 37 Stereus on Happiness, see Human Hap

piness, Siewart's history of Benga!, 140 Sweden, Thomson's Travels in, 198;

fulls of Trollhälle, 200; vacillating character of Gustavus IV. 202; bar stale of the enemy, ib. ; revolution and seizure of the King, 203, el seq. ; form of government, 205; Bernadotte chosen Crown Prince, 206; Swedes go to drill and battle, singing a hymn, 207; Cathedral of Upsala, ib. ;

mines, 208 Sybilline verses, 220, and note

Tannin, Sir H. Davy's account of it,

240-1 Tales of the Poor, by Mary Davis, 195 Taylor's (Mrs.) maternal solicitude for

a daughter's bestinterests, 295, el seq. analysis of the work, with extracts, ib.; reverie on the soul's connexion with the body, Sc. 300 Time's Telescope, see Brady's Clavis

Calendaria, 180, el seg. Toleration, a perfect one compatible

with entire safety to a national esta.

blishment, 402-3 Toller's sermon occasioned by the death

of the Rev. Samuel Palmer, 307, el srq. ; significancy and weight of a minis. ter's character derived from the doctrine

of immortality, 308 Tracts, mode adopted by a Scotch wo.

man, to disperse them among children,

508 True hanpiness is to be found in the practice

of the Christian religion, 553-4 I'psala cathedral and university, 207 Unitarianism, cautions against it, 195 Universal restoration considered, 33

Watts (Dr.) no Socinian, by Samuel

Palmer, 185, el seg. Wheat, proportion of its nutritive mat

ter, 242, potatoes, ib. ; turnips, ib. Wheaten bread more digestible than

barley or oat bread, and its cause,

242 Wilberforce (Wm.) substance of his

speeches on the East India Bill, in regard to the moral improvement of the natives of British India, 526, el seq. ; remarks on the relative proportion of guilt, ib. et seq. ; on the strain of complaisance towards opponents on points involving the best interests and just rights of mankind, 528; the case stated, 529, and examined, 530; motives of such opponents determined, ib. el seq. and 53+; futility of any pretended plea of ignorance, 533; and ertract; slight remarks on the speech, 535; just animadversion of Mr. W. in the house, 536; his panegyric of the fanatics and anabaptists of Serampo te

537 Williams's (Dr.) Essay on the Equity

uf Divine Government and the Sovereignty of Divine Grace, 28, el seq. ; utility of science in repelling sceptical attacks, and establ shing controverted expositions of scripture, ib. et seq. ; qualifications of Dr. W. 39; hisobject in writing, 33 ; on difficulties to be surmounted, 39; pious reflection of the author previous to the investigation, 40; on scriptural authority and evidence, 41; its foundation, influence, and application, 43 ; on the meaning of words, ib. el seq. ; moral govern. ment as it relates to the Supreme Governor, 46; to man, 47; to the rule by which he is governed, 49 ; on revealed religion from Adam to Moses, 50; remarks on unprofitable question, ib. ; moral government in reference to the design of the gospel, 329 ; universal claims of the gospel, 332; universal restoration considered, 334 ; sovereignty considered as a Divine prerogative, 335; as it relates to ends and means, 338, et seq. ; in the appointment of a general Mediator, &c. 341; sovereignty of grace, 342; on subjective grace, 343; in what it consists, ib, and 344 ; illustratice erlraci, 351, el sog.; equity and sovereignty in reference to the works of creation and provideuce, 356 ; to personal religion, 358; theological controversies, 359;

Vaughan on an uncommon appearance

in the Flesh of a Sheep, 197 Vegetable system has nothing analogous to

the irritable action of the animal syslem,

246 Virginians, character of the, 410 Visits of Mercy, by the Rev. E. S. Ely,

of New York, 505 ; occasion of its being writien, 506 ; warmth of his zeal, 567; a visit described, 508; a Scotch woman's mode of dispersing tracts, 508; another visil, 509

to moral science, 361; general esti

mate of the work, 362, et seq. Women in France, remarks on the state of,

24 World before the Flood, a poem by

Montgomery, 442, et seq.; difficulty

of treating the subject, ib, et seq. ; le gitimate design of fiction, 443; poena decidedly religious, 444, et seg. ; analysis of the work, and illustrative extracts, 445, et seg.

ERRATUM. Our readers are particularly requested to correct an obtious error at page 371,

for Hervey read Howe.

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