Turkish empire,. critical state of the,

Turner's liber studiorum, 469, et seq. ;

contents, 4'72; plan of study recom-
mended to the young draftsman, 473 ;
merits of the sketches, 474.

Version, Canara, of the Bible, 438-

Chinese, 446.

English, authorized, 446.
Versions, Serampore, history of the,

Villemain's la république de Ciceron,

413; estimate of the editor's labours,

the work, 1; degraded state of the
Spanisk nation prior to the Revolution,
2 ; party bias too apparent in the his-
torian, 4; Jacobins and Royalists, 5;
circumstances attending Bonaparte's
invasion of Spain, 6; embarkation of
the Prince Regent of Portugal, 7; mas-
sacre of Madrid, 8; atrocities and death
of the canon Calvo, 10; French soldiers
poisoned by laurel water, 12; the French
repulsed at Manresa by a drummer, 13;
battle of Baylen, ib.; siege of Zara.
gora, 14 ; author's strange remarks on

the faith of the patriots, 16; insurrec-
tion in Portugal, 17 ; account of the
Sebastianists, 18; affair of Vimeiro
and convention of Cintra, 19; baille
of horses, 20; review of events pre-
ceding the battle of Corunna, 21 ; 'a
civilian ill qualified to write a inilitary

history,' 22.
Speeches before the presbytery of Glas-
gow, 467-9.

synod of Glasgow
and Ayr, 562 ; see M‘Farlane.
Spain, interest attaching to the history
of, 1; war in, Southey's history of

the, 1, et seq.
Stotbard's memoirs, 310, et seq. ; cha.

racter of the elder Stothard as an ar-
tist, 310; circumstances which led
to the development of Italian art,
311; biographical notice of Charles
Stothard, 312–17; his melancholy
dealh, 318.

Ward, Mr., defended from the calum.

nies of Abbé Dubois, 301, et seq.
Wellington, duke of, Napoleon's estimate

of, 503.
Winds, theory of, 391.
Woodley's view of the Scilly islands,

371, el sego; results of the exertions
made for the relief of the islanders,
371; importance of the Cornish fish.
eries, 372; remarkable local attach-
ment of the inhabitants, ib. ; state of
morals among the Scillonians, 373;
non-existence of antiquities accounted
for, ib. ; effects of the action of the sea,
374; Mr. Whitaker's theory as to the
Silurian Lyonois examined, ib.; the
islands formerly united, 376 ; their cli-

mate, ib.

Woods's two years' residence in Illinois,

529 ; cimdid statement of the author to
emigrants, 542.

Test-act, its pernicious influence, 54 ;

application for the repeal of, 57.
Theology, remarks on the study of, 29;

see Ranken,
Tithe, nature of the grievance attaching

to, 355, el seq.; a tax distinguished
from a test, 356.
Translation, remarks on the proper test

of, 442_457 ; process of, into Chi-

nese, 454.
Translations, biblical, history of, 446,

el seg
Tread-mills, objections to considered,

549, et seq. ; see Hippisley.
Turk, the, compared with the Greek,


Young's account of hieroglyphic lite-

rature, 481, el seq. ; merits and ob-
ject of author's volume, 481; ac-
count of the Rosetta inscription, 48%;
difficulties to be surmounted in de-
ciphering it, 483; claims of the au-
thor to precedence in discovery, 484;
summary of ascertained facts, 485 ; his
complaint against M. Champollion,
486; blunders of the French savans,
487; see Champollion.

Zaragoza, siege of, 14.


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