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Alphabet, the, origin of, 490 ; Egyptian, 272; on the sight of the prison al Dieppe,

by H, Gally Knight, 273; remarks on
America, prospects and probable in the diffusion of poetical taste, 275.

fluence of, 548; see Dwight, Faux, Barbauld, Mrs. lines by, on the late
and Holmes.

king, 266.
Arago's voyage round the world, 65, et Barnett's memoirs, 85.

seq.; character of the work, 65 ; cruel Benson, rev. J. memoir of, 520; see
treatment of slaves at Rio Janeiro, 66 ; Macdonald.
anecdote of the prince royal of Brazil, Bible Society,charges of Dubois against,
67; appearance of Cape town, ib. ; ne examined, 445.
groes thieve by instinct, 68; descrip Blaquiere's report on the state of the
tion of the Paris of India, ib. ; state of Greek confederation, 525, el seg.; ori-
mórals in the Mauritins, 69; repug gin of the Greek struggle, 525; hints to
nance of the colonists to intermarriage the writer on style, 526. ; Quarterly
with women of colour, ib.; author's ob Reviewer's sinister language, 527 :
surd representation of the happiness of the Greece must be Turkish, Russian, or
slaves, 71; anxiety of the slave to re. Eoglish, 528.
deem his children, ib.; comparison of Blunt's vestiges of ancient manners,'
the slave and the free pauper, 72; 505, et seq. ; state of society among
atrocities of the French slave-traders, the ancient Romans, 505; mistaken
ib. ; Paul and Virginia, 73; portrait policy of the rulers of the cburch in
of Benyousky, ib.; description of the adopting heathen rites, 507; identity
Chinese, 74; nalires of New Guinea, Sc. of ancient and modern superstitions
ib.; description of the inbabitants of among the Greeks, 508 ; origin of the
Guam, 75; description of the island of ceremony of naming a ship, ib. ; qu-
Rula, 76 ; island of Tinian, 77; na Thor's disclaimer of polemical intention,
tives of the Carolines, ib. ; state of 509; its gross impropriety, 510; de-
the Sandwich islands, 78.

grading effects of modern priestcraft, ib.;
Arctic navigation, difficullies of, 150, 156, lares and saints identified, 511; saints,
Ariosto, criticism on, 115.

a part of ship's furnilure, 513; worship
Atmospheric phenomena, 153, 4; 391, of the Virgin of heathen origin, ib.; lo-
Authority, true force of human in re cal saints, 514 ; practice of closing the
Jigion, 62, et seg.

church-doors in the middle of the day er-

plained, 515; boy priests, ib.; fa-
Baillie's, Joanna, collection of poems, miliar treatment of their idols common to

264, et seg. ; fine simile from Scott, ancient and modern Romans, ib. ; monks
265 ; sonnet on leaving Greece by C. B. and mysteries, 516; dramatic nature of
Sheridan, ib. ; on the king's illness Romish ceremonies, 517; identity of
by Mrs. Barbauld, 266; lines on a agricultural practices, 518; the plough,
grey hair, ib. ; on memory by Miss ib.; mode of cultivating the vine, 519;
Holford, 268; the ship's relurn by Miss popery unchanged, 520.
Benger, 269 ; apistle to a friend on his Boarding schools for girls, remarks on,
toedding day, 270; lines, 'frients when 333.
I die,' 271; song by J. Richardson, Boccaccio, criticism on, 110.


Botany, recommendations of, 320, 333.
Bourbon memoirs, 434, et seq. ; remarks

on the light of Louis xvi. to Varennes,
435; selfish spirit discovered by
Louis xviii., ib. ; biographical notice of
M. Harmund, 436; conduct of Louis
xvii., ib. ; his mysterious tacilurnity,

Bowring's matins and vespers, 162, el

stq. merits of the author as a trans-
Jator, 162 ; character of the hymns,
163 ; specimens, 163-8; non-christian
cast of the hymns, 168 ; repulsive fa-
miliarity of the addresses to Deity,
169 ; pure devotion inseparable from
scriptural views of the object of wor-

ship, 171.
Brayley's ancient military architecture,

Brewster's testimonies to the truths of

religion, 62, et seq.; anthorities argu-
ments, though not proofs, 62; the infi-
del disbelieves on the mere possibility
of the thing's being untrue, 63; he ad-
mits the force of authorities when he
endeavours to nullify them, 64 ; plap

and contents of the work, ib.
Brooks's memoirs of Mrs. Walker, 377,

Brown's fables for the holy alliance, 181,

et seq. ; the torch of liberty, 181; royalty

and religion, 183; epigram, 184.
Burder's memoirs of pious women, 377,


120; history of the law of relief, ib. ;
correct statement of the principle of the
English poor-system by Pulney sestry-
man, 122; the main feature in the
modern administration overlooked by
Dr. C., 124 ; real difficulty of reform
stated, 125; author's sicgular omis-
sion of reference to the rate of wages,
120; his scbeme does not provide for
the case of inadequate wages, 127;
remarks on the Spitalfields act, ib. ;
depression of wages bow far caused
by the poor-laws, 128; real value of
author's experiment in reference to
the general practice, 129; instances
of reduced parochial expenditure,
130; reform practicable witbont abo-
lition of an assessment, 131; select
vestry act, ib. ; objections to charch
collections in England in lieu of a
rate, 132; abuses connected with the
agency employed in parochial adminis.
Iralion, 133; proposed remedies, 135;
necessity of abolishing allowance to ille-
gitimate children, 136; efficacy and
practicability of providing labour,
138 ; result of introducing labour in
the Putney experiment, 139; case of
White Waltham, 140; author's mis
apprehension of the effect of the law ir
checking benevolence, 141 ; answer sup-
plied by the state of Ireland, ib. ; the
pauper less degraded than the men-
dicant, ib.; claims of the poor on the

rich, 142.
Champollioo's letter to Dacier, 481 e

seq. ; origin of the recent discoveries
in hieroglyphic literature, 482 ; claims
of Dr. Young, 484–7; subject of
the preseut letter, 487; different
modes of writing practised by the
Egyptians, 488; process by which
the author obtained bis demotic alpha-
bet, ib. ; origin of the alphabet, 490;
specimens of phonetic juscriptions;
491; analogy of phonetic writing to
the semi-alphabetic, 492; affinity of
the Chinese mode to the Egyptian, ib.;
arrow-head character, 493; hints re-
specting the objects of future research,

Chaplin's example of primitire mise

sionaries, 566 ; neture and neressity of
Divine concurrence, ib. ; see lofluences

of the Holy Spirit.
Chatfield's further appeal in the cause

of the Greeks, 253, 260.
Church of England, declension of the,

ju the eighteeenth century, 54; state
of parlies in the, 59.

Cæsar, Julius, military character of, 234.
Carbonari, origin of the, 346.
Carrascosa's memoirs of the Neapolitan

revolution, 342, ei seq. ; abortive cha-
racter of the struggle, 342; inef-
ficiency of a militia, ib. ; sketch of
affairs previous to the restoration,
343 ; beneficial effects of the French
government, 344 ; pernicious system of
favouritism adopted by Ferdioand,
345; origin of the carbovari and
calderaji, 346 ; necessity of reform ge.
nerally acknowledged, ib.; history of
the insurrection, 347; character of
Carrascosa, 348; picture of the rebel

army, 319; mock campaign, 350.
Catechisms, objections to the use of, ex-

amined, 205.
Chalmers on the economy of large

towns, 117 et seq. ; author entitled to
public thanks for his labours, 117;
history of bis success at Glasgow,
118; the principle of the poor laws
salutary and just, 119; author's mis-
slulement of their origin and design,

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Charch of Scotland, rights of the, asserted, Dissenting churches, comparison of with
562, 3.

established, 350, el seq.
Churches, established and dissenting,

minister, independent and in-
comparison of, 350, et seq. ; norel fluential siluation of the, 359-61.
predicament of the established church, Divine influence, remarks on the doc-
350; dissenting mode of ecclesiastical trine of, 566, et seq. ; see Influences.
maintenance deserving of attention, 352 ; Divinity systems, remarks on, 22, et seq.
ecclesiastical statistics, ib. ; the ma Dubois's letters on Christianity in India,
jority of the nation dissenters, 353; 289, et seq. 438, et seq. ; author's opi-
author's language too inflammatory, nion that the conversion of the Hin-
354 ; dissenters vindicated from in dous is impossible, 289; his good
consistency in paying tithe, 355; a opinion of the Hindoos at variance
tax not a test, 356; churchmen e with his former account of them, 290 ;
qually oppressed by tithe, 356; the incongruous and suspicious character
abolition of the establishment not the of the present work, 291; baseness
object to be aimed at, 357; Dr. Chal. of his attack on Mr. Ward and the
mers's plea for an establishment unsound, protestant missions, 292 ; his autho-

rities examined, 293; description of
Cicero de republica, 413, et seq, ; delight the Hindoos taken from the author's

felt by the Italian restorers of learn former work, 294-300; tbe abbé's
ing, 413; history of the codices re self-contradictions exposed, 301 ; his
scripti, 414; hopeless nature of the charge of shameful misrepresentation
experiments at Herculaneum, 415; on the part of Mr. Ward respecting
account of Maio's labours, 416; in. Hindoo chastity disproved by himself,
ternal evidence of the present MS., 302; charge respecting the Rajapoots
417; bibliographical history of the examined, 303; Mr. Ward's accuracy
de republica, ib.; Hooker's eulogy on substantiated by bis opponents, 304 ;
law compared with a passage from abbé's charge against Mr. Ward re-
Cicero, 420; history of the coder, specting Hindoo infanticide, 305;
422; notice of the edition by Ville abbé's statement on the stale subject
main, 423; fondness of philosophical of suttees examined, 336; their inte
men for imaginary republics, 424; crease referrible to the license ex-
obligations of Cicero to Aristotle and tended to them by government, 908;
Plato, ib. ; and to Xenophon, 426; practicability of abolishing them, ib. ;
Cicero's preference of a mixed govern the bindoo character to be estimated
ment, ib. ; the British constitution a from what would be their practice
realization of the philosophical ideal, but for european interference, 309;
ib. ; basis of the Roman greatness,

author's attack on the canara version,
427 ; effects of Christianity on poli. 438; non-existence of the version
tical institutions, 428 ; analysis of the alluded to, 409; the abbé's scholar.
de republica, 429; the ancients igno slip estimated, 441; bis blunder re-
rant of philosophical history, 431; specting the Tamnul version, ib.; his
character of Tacitus as an historian, test of literal re-translation applied
432; and Livy, 433; interest and to the versions examined, 442; spe-
value of the present treatise, ib.

cimens of mis-translation from the
Cole's view of modern psalmody, 227. Rhemish testament, ib. ; author's
Constitution, the English, a realization philological criticisms examined, 442;

of the philosophic ideal of the an on the words soul and spirit, ib.; on
cients, 426.

figure and image, 445; matchless ef-

froutery of the abbé's sweeping charge
Daisy in India, by Montgomery, 397, against the translations, ib. ; author's
Dante, criticism on, 103, et seq.

history of the English and Chinese ver-
Debl, cruelty of imprisonment for, 274, swns, 446; bis ignorance respecting
Devotional writers, remarks on, 143, the English translation exposed, 447;
Discipline practised in the churches of advertisement of the Serampore trans-
New England, 277, 8.

lators soliciling critical aid, ib. ; history
Dissenters, a majority of the nation, and present state of the versions, 450 ;
353; vind
ated for paying tithe,

testimonials from natives to their com-

petency, 451 ; account of the process

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