American abolitionists, works on, 154 ;

increasing importance and interest of
the anti-slavery cause, ib.; its rapid
spread, 156 ; present position of the
American abolitionists, ib.; question of
women's rights, 158 ; leading dogmas
of the leaders of the woman's rights
question, 161 ; injury inflicted by them
on the great cause, 162 ; views of the
originators of the anti-slavery cause, 163 ;
London anti-slavery conference, 164 ;

design of the exposition of facts, 165.
Annuals, the, for 1841, 704 ; light litera-

ture, ib.; Fisher's drawing-room scrap-
book, 705 ; Katharine Airlie, ib.; Nef-
tah in the Jereed, 707 ; Juvenile Scrap-
Book, 708 ; the Pilgrim's Rest, ib.; the
Forget Me Not, 709; the First-Born,
ib.; Willis's Letters from under a Bridge
and Poems, 711 ; the Noble Boy, 712 ;

the Parlour Table Book, 713.
Anti-slavery Convention, proceedings of,

227 ; origin of the British and Foreign
Anti-Slavery Society, ib.; proceedings
leading to the Convention, ib.; interest
excited on the subject, 228 ; character
of the first meeting, extract, 229; ad-
dress of Henry Beckford, 231 ; proceed-
ings in reference to American slavery,
ib.;religious fellowship with slaveholders,
extract, 233 ; slavery in connexion with
France, 236 ; Cuba, ib.; Mohammedan
slavery,extract, ib.; Texas, extract, 237;
free and slave produce, extract, 238 ;
rapid progress of the improvement of


emancipated negroes, extract, 240 ;
commendation of Baptist missionaries,
241 ; slave-trade supported by British
capital, 242 ; general character of the

convention, 245;lines from Whittier, 264.
Ballot, the, 713; working of the Munici-

pal Corporation Act, ib.; qualifications
of electors, 715 ; system of registration,
717 ; scenes at a municipal election, 722;
mode of voting, 723 ; importance of the

ballot, 724,
Bennett, Rev. Dr. J., Justification as re-

vealed in Scripture, 312 ; rise of the
controversy on justification, ib.; results

its being misunderstood, 313; its
condemnation by Rome, 314 ; move
ments at Oxford, ib.; the author's cha-
racter as a writer, 315 ; analysis of the
volume, 317, et seq.; errors of Mr. New-
man's book, extract, 318 ; covenanted
mercy, 321 ; sacramental superstitions,
323; influence of the Oxford move-
ment on evangelical religion, 324 ; duty

of the clergy, 326.
Bible, Illustrated Commentary on, 599.
Binney, Rev. T., Righteousness exalteth a

nation, see Church of England contro-

Boddington, Mrs., Poems, 334 ; recent

death of the author, ib.; character of the
volume, 335 ; solitude of the wilds,
336 ; Pisa, ib.; character of the author's

poetry, 337.
Bull, Dr. T. the maternal management of

children, 600.

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Burdekin, R., Memoir of Spence, 603.
Burder, Dr. H. F., Domestic Discipline,

Bush, Professor, Notes on Genesis, and

on Joshua and Judges, 571 : plan of
the work, ib.; extent of the author's
labors, 572 ; offerings of Cain and
Abel, 573 ; commendation of the work,

Buxton, Sir T. F., African Slave-Trade

and its remedy, see Slave-trade, Reme-

dies for,
Campbell, John, Maritime Discovery and

Christian Missions, 72 ; work less com-
prehensive than the title, ib.; ability
displayed by the author, 73 ; catholicism
of missions, ib.; Adam Smith and Dr.
Johnson on maritime discovery, 75 ;
analysis of the volume, 78 ; character
of its style, ib.; the crusades, extracts,
80 ; prayer of Columbus, 82 ; charac-
ter of Prince Henry, 83 ; commenda-

tion of the work, 84.
Cattermole, Rev. R., Sacred Poetry, see

Sacred Poetry of the Seventeenth Cen-

Chalmers, Dr., Lectures on the Epistle to

the Romans, see Romans, Exposition

of Epistle to.
Church Extension, Debate on Sir R. H.

Inglis's motion for, 207 ; rejection of
the motion, ib.; calls on the church for
effort, 208 ; inefficiency of the compul-
sory system, 209 ; character of the de-
bate, 212 ; erroneous statistics, 214 ;
results of the voluntary system, 219;
injustice of the demands of the church,

Church of England Controversy, works on,

121 ; zealous defenders of the church
defective in wisdom, ib.; progress of the
voluntary principle, 123 ; analysis of
M'Neile's lectures, 124, et seq.; Dr.
Redford on diocesan episcopacy, 127 ;
Mr. M`Neile on ordination, 131; Mr.
Jay on the same subject, 133 ; formu-
laries of the church, 135 ; union of
church and state, 136 ; scriptural view
of tithes, 138 ; declaration of Sir R. H.
Inglis, 140 ; notice of works by Mr.

Binney and Dr. Redford, ib.
Coalition Ministry, a, 589 ; its proposition

by Tory writers, ib.; weakness of the
Whigs, 590 ; proposed cabinet, 591 ;
design of the framers, 592 ; misgivings
of the Tories, 593 ; defeats of ministries,
594 : difficulties of Sir R. Peel, 596 ;

faults and duties of the ministry, 597.
Cobbin, I. Evangelical Synopsis, 725.
Common Prayer, Book of, 489 ; import-

ance of examining its history and me-
rits, ib.; its first preparation, 490 ; ob-
jections of Dissenter3 to forms, ib.; ob-

jections to the prayer-book, 492 ; exer-
cise of the supremacy of the sovereign,
493 ; reading of the Scriptures, 495 ;
use of ceremonies, 496 ; the calendar.
497 ; tables of superstition, 499 ; style
of the prayer-book, 500 ; its repetitions,
502 ; creeds, 504 ; justification, 511;
baptismal regeneration, 512; injury done

by the book, 514.
Conchology, 694 ; former neglect of the

study, ib.; its importance, 695 ; value
of Mr. Gray's work, 696 ; alterations in
arrangement and nomenclature depre
cated, 697: systematic distribution, 698;
imperfections of style, 700 ; character

of the book, 703.
Crump, H. J., Memoirs of the Rev. T.C.

Everett, 101 ; competency of the author
for his work, ib.; sketch of Mr. Everett's
biography, ib. et seq.; loss of his father,
102 ; entrance at Hoxton, 103 ; his high
moral worth, 104 ; commencement of
his pastorate, 106 ; decline of his health,
107 ; Voyage to Havre, 108 ; fite at
Graville, 109 ; death and character,

Cubitt, Rev. G., Sketches and Skeletons

of Sermons, 604.
Davidson, Dr. S., Lectures on Biblical

Criticism, 270 ; importance of the inte
grity of the Bible, ib.; prevalent igno
rance on the topic, 271 ; settlement of
the canon, 272 ; Mosaic writings, ib.;
their reception by the Jews, 274 ; cri-
teria of recorded facts, 276 ; collection
and preservation of the Old Testament
Scriptures, 277; New Testament canon,
280 ; standard of appeal, 281 ; reception
of New Testament books by the church,
283 ; apocryphal books, 284 ; catalogues
of the sacred books, 286 ; character of
Dr. D.'s book, 287 ; antiquity of the
Hebrew language, 289; commendation

of the work, 290.
Dick, Dr. T., the Sidereal Heavens, and

other subjects connected with Astrono-
my, 561 ; value of the telescope, ih.;
distances and magnitudes of the stars,
562; the milky way, 565; new stars,

568 ; value of the work, 571.
Dissenting Colleges, defects of 547 ; im-

portance of improvement in the mode
of ministerial education, ib.; time of
study too short, 548 ; want of external
stimulus, 551 ; paucity of teachers,
553 ; importance of the union of the
metropolitan colleges, 556 ; necessity
for a Dissenting University, 557 ; correct

estimate of learning, 559.
Duncan, J., Summaries of History of En.

gland and France, 602.
Edwards, Rev. J., Narrative of Rerivals

see Religious Revivals.


Excitement, New, for 1841, 601.
Factory, young folks of the, 603.
Finney, Rev. G. C., Lectures on Religious

Revivals, see Religious Revivals.
Ford, Rev. D. E., Decapolis, 603.
Forster, J. esq., Eminent British States-

men, vol. iv. 249 ; Chepstow Castle, ib.;
sketch of Henry Marten, ib. et seq.;
defects in his character, 250 ; republic-
anism, 251 ; popularity, 253 ; conduct
towards Charles I., 254 ; the monarch's
death, extracts, 258; abolition of mo-
narchy, 260 ; Oliver Cromwell, 261 ;
trial and death of Marten, extract, 262 ;
sketch of his political views, 264 ; trea-
chery of Charles, 268 ; thirtieth of Ja-
nuary service, ib.

Eminent British States-
men, vols. vi. and vii., 605 ; Buona-
parte and Cromwell, ib.; sketch of Crom-
well's life, 606, et seq.; Dr. Beard, 607 ;
Cromwell in London, 609 ; his marri-
age, 611: birth of Richard, 612 ; resi-
dence in the country, 613 ; entrance of
the house of commons, 614 ; conduct in
the army, 615; battle of Marston Moor,
extract, 618; Naseby, 621 ; returns to
Whitehall, 623; victory of Dunbar,
624 ; Worcester, 626 ; his religious
character, 627 ; his political conduct,
629 ; state of the nation, 630 ; cabinet
and court, 632 ; tyranny, 635 ; parlia-
ment, 636 ; his death, 638 ; character,

Fuller, Rev. A., Calvinistic and Socinian

Systems compared, and Backslider, 602.
Gatherings, 604.
Grant, B., Apology for Christianity, 603.
Gray, J. E., Turton's Manual of Land and

Fresh Water Shells of the British Is-

lands, see Conchology.
Gurley, R. R., Address at Colonization

Society, see Niger Expedition.
Hague, Rev. Joseph, Sermons to Youth,

Haldane, R., esq. Exposition of the Epis-

tle to the Romans, see Romans, Ex-

positions of Epistle to.
Head, Rev. H. E., Sermons on the First

Principles of the Oracles of God, 526 ;
persecution to which the author is ex-
posed, ib.; his hypercalvinism, extracts,
ib.; errors as to the results of Adam's
sin, 527 ; mistakes on the subject of
human depravity, 530 ; expression of

kindness to the author, 533.
Herbert, G. Works of, see Sacred Poetry

of the Seventeenth Century.
Highbury College, Report of Examination

of, see Dissenting Colleges, defects of.
Ilomerton College, Report of Examina-

tion of, see Dissenting Colleges, defects

Hugo, V., Notre Dame de Paris, see Rey-

nolds, G. W. M.
Intelligence, Literary, 119, 348, 368, 488,

604, 727.
Jameson, R. F., Notices of the Reforma-

tion in the south-west provinces of
France, 186 ; extension of the Reform-
ation, ib.; power of Christianity, 187 ;
sketch of the work, 188 ; present state
of France, 189 ; duty of missionary ef-

fort, ib.; origin of the volume, 190.
Jamieson, R., Appeal against the Niger

Expedition, see Niger Expedition.
Jefferson, J., the Millennium a Spiritual

State, 604.
Jeremie, J. J., Letter to Sir F. Buxton,

see Niger Expedition.
Kolff, D. H., Voyages of the Dutch brig

of war, Dourga, through parts of the
Moluccan Archipelago and New Gui-
nea, 338 ; barbarism of the countries
visited, ib.; discovery and history of the
islands, 339 ; Javanese seamen, 340 ;
Slaves at Delhi, 341 ; chiefs at Lette,

Arru islands, 343; improper con-
duct of the author, 345; his farewell

to the reader, ib.
Lane, E. W., Thousand and One Nights,

641 ; diversities of literature in nations,
ib.; essential unity of its character, 642;
oriental literature, 644 ; character of
Mr. Lane's undertaking, 605 ; origin of
the tales, 647 ; qualifications of the
translator, 649; the merchant, the ass,
the bull, and the cock, 651; rewards of
men of literature and science, 653; four
merchants, 655 ; wickedness of women,
extract, 656 ; beauty of the pictorial

embellishments of the work, 657.
Lieber, F., Manual of Political Ethics, 401;

importance of ethics, ib.; character of
Lieber, 403 ; art and nature, 404 ; na-
ture of power, 405 : responsibility of
man, 407 ; controversies on the founda-
tion of morals, 409 ; origin of property,
411 ; rights of States, 412 ; destiny of
woman, 414 ; dislike of the author to
fictions of law, ib.; commendation of

the work, 416.
Liverpool, Unitarian Controversy at, 661;

Unitarianism and popery antipodes in
the Christian system, ib.; feebleness of
unitarianism, 662; importance of the
Liverpool controversy, 663 ; subjects of
the lectures, ib.; plan of the trinitarian
lectures, 665 ; estimate of the lecturers,
ib. et seq.; unitarian disclaimer of the
improved version, 669 ; unitarian view
of Christianity, 670 ; responsibility
for faith, 674 ; the best mode of con-
ducting controversy with unitarians, 675;
importance of understanding it, 676
necessity for showing a right spirit, 677;

desirableness of careful distinctions, 678;
presentation of truth in its fair propor-
tions, 679.
Lloyd, Sir W., Narrative of a Journey

from Cawnpoor to the Boorendo Pass
in the Himalaya Mountains, 92 ; love
of adventure, ib.; sketch of Major Lloyd's
journey, 93, et seq.; results produced
by the magnificence of Nature, 98 ;

character of works reviewed, 99.
M'Neile, Rev. H., Leetures on the Church

of England, see Church of England

Madagascar, persecution in, by Messrs.

Freeman and Johns, 423; admirable
character of the book, ib.; queen of Ma-
dagascar, 424 ; apostasy of professors
of Christianity, 427 ; firmness of Chris-
tians, 428 ; state of the persecuted
Christians, 429 ; Rasalama, ib.; Rafa-
rahaly, 431 ; escape of converts from
Madagascar, 432 ; indestructible nature
of Christianity, 433.
Milner, Rev. T., Special Religious Services

improved, see Religious Revivals.
Milman, Rev. H. H., History of Chris-

tianity, 166 ; expectation excited by
the publication, ib.; qualifications re-
quired for the proper execution of the
work, 167; plan of the work, extract,
168 ; deficiency of the book, 167 ; tri-
umphal entry of Christ into Jerusalem,
170 ; character of the evangelical histo-
rians, 173 ; death of Polycarp, 176 ;
constitution of the primitive churches,
177 ; episcopal and presbyterial orders,
extracts, 178; statements of the author
controverted, 181 ; character of the

work, 186.
Missions, Home and Colonial, claims of,

446 ; folly of opposition to foreign mis-
sions, ib.; charge of the neglect of home,
448 ; cause of such neglect, ib.; import-
ance of the British colonies, 450 ; gene-
ral character of emigrants, ib.; their

degeneracy, 452; disproportion of con-
tributions to home and foreign objects,454.
Monstrelet, E. D. Johnes's translation of,

515 ; sketch of the author's life, ib.;
account of his work, ib.; assassination
of the duke of Orleans, 517; council at
Pisa, 520 ; battle of Agincourt, 521 ;
its results, 524 ; elegant execution of the

work, 525.
Movement, progressive or retrograde, 111;

importance of the present crisis, ib.;
impossibility of return to Toryism, ib.;
conduct of Tories to Dissenters, 112 ;
to Ireland, 113; conduct of the reform
ministry, ib.; municipal corporation re-
form, 114 ; political reductions already
accomplished, 115 ; importance of an
onward movement, 117.

Möwes, Rev. H., Memoir of, 345 ; inte

resting character of the work, ib.; sketch
of Möwes's life, 346 et seq.; magnani-
mity, 347 ; his eminent piety, extracts,
348 ; character of the translation and
introduction, 350.
Murray, J., Truth of Revelation demon-

strated, by an appeal to existing monu-
ments, &c. 393; character of the author
and his work, ib.; analysis, 394 ; nature
of the evidence afforded, 395; scripture
facts, 396 ; miracles, 397 ; imperfections

and excellencies of the work, 400.
Nicolls, Colonel, Letter to the Morning

Chronicle, see Niger Expedition.
Niger Expedition, the, 456 ; interest and

importance of the expedition, ib.; possi-
bility of philanthropists being mistaken,
457 ; importance of the expedition trith
reference to discovery, ib.; its influence
on commerce, extracts, 458 ; presents
to the chiefs, 459 ; African civilization,
462 ; liberty and slavery, ib.; Mr. Jere
mie's plan of colonization, 463 ; Sir G.
Stephen's view of it, 464; influence of
the expedition on slavery, 466 ; slave-
trade in the Bights of Benin and Bi-
afra, 469 ; objectionable style of Sir G.

Stephen, 471.
Pascal, Blaise, Thoughts on Religion and

Philosophy, with Essay by I. Taylor.
esq., 434 ; sketch of Pascal, extract, ib.
et seq.; piety, 438; character of the
introductory essay, ib.; intercourse with
Christians, 439 ; superstition of Pascal,
440 ; incorrect view of miracles, 441;
influence of error on his mind, 442;
importance of independence of thought,

Patterson, Rev. B., Lectures on John, 603.
Poole, M., Dialogue between a popish

priest and an English protestant, 118.
Prichard, Dr. J. C., the eastern origin of

the Celtic nations, 26 ; intrinsic value
of common things, ib.; conduct of Eng
land to her Celtic population, 27 ; in-
terest felt in Celtic languages, ib.; Welsh
and Irish languages, 28 ; neglect of them
by Englishmen, ib.; fancied connection
between Hebrew and Indo-Germanic
roots, 29 ; origin of the Celtic lan-
guages, ib.; elements of languages gene-
rally, 30; invention of words, 31;
changes of the rocabulary, 32 ; analysis
of the work, 33, et seq.; illustration of
the author's theory, 35; design of the
work, 38 ; importance of an acquaint-
ance with Welsh, 39; value of the
book, 40 ; institution of a Celtic pro

fessorship, 41.
Railways, first and second reports of com-

mittee on, 326 ; origin and progress of
steam-power, ib.; cognizance of the

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subject by the House of Commons,
328 ; results of inquiry, 329 ; necessity
of a uniform system of management,
330; accidents to passengers, 331 ; ge-
neral board of control recommended,

332 ; character of the reports, 333.
Ranke, L., Ecclesiastical and Political

History of the Popes during the six-
teenth and Seventeenth Centuries,
translated by Austin, 291 ; character of
the work and translations, ib.; cessation
of the Reformation, ib.; policy of the
Roman government, 292; origin of
popery, 293 ; aggrandizement of monar-
chy, 294 ; dawn of the Reformation,
296; rise of national churches, 297 ;
influence of Calvin, 298 ; protestantism,
299; embarrassing position of the
popes, 300; practical reforms, extract,
303; rise of the Jesuits, 304; height of
asceticism, 306; new aspect of France,
307; court of Spain, 308; thirty years'

war, 309; state of Italy, 310.
Recreation, the, for 1841, 601.
Redford, Rev. Dr., Christianity against

Coercion, see Church of England con-

Reed, Rev. Dr., Revival of Religion, see

Religious Revivals.
Registration, Lord John Russell's bill for

the Registration of parliamentary Elec-
tors, 191; high political importance of
the subject, ib.; state of parties, 192;
tory tactics, 193; defeat of Lord Stan-
ley's bill, 196; Irish elections, 197;
elections in Scotland, 198; amendments
needed in the law, 201; vices of the

present system, 203.
Religious Revivals, works on, 41; history

of Mr. Finney, extract, 42; character
of his lectures, extract, 43; false comforts
to sinners, 44; duty of sinners to return
to God, extract, 46; prayer for the
Holy Spirit, 47; striving of the Spirit,
extract, 48; prayer of faith, extract, 49;
Dr. Reed's narrative, extract, 51; im-
proper treatment of sinners, 53; charac-

ter of the works reviewed, 55.
Reynolds, G. W. M., Modern Literature

of France, 534; decline of prejudice
against French literature, ib.; plan of
the work, 536; Baroness Dudevant, ib.;
De Balzac, 539; Eugene Sué, 540;
Frederic Soulié, 541; Jules Janin, 542;
work strongly censured, 545.
Riland, Rev. J., Analysis and Arrange-

ment of the Book of Common Prayer,

see Common Prayer, Book of.
Robe, Rev. J., Narrative of the Revival

of Religion, see Religious Revivals.
Romans, Exposition of epistle to, by Hal-

dane and Chalmers, 417; comparison of
the two works, ib.; character of Mr.

Haldane's Exposition, ib.; summary
first five chapters, 419; reference to
Hodges's Commentary, 420; Dr. Chal-
mers's work, ib.; Justification, 421
results of patience, 422; commendation

of the work, 423.
Romilly, Sir. S., Memoirs of, 369; inte

resting materials for the work, ib.
sketch of his life, 370, et seq.; impro-
per treatment in youth, ib.; diligent
reading, 373; an English family, 374 ;
change of his circumstances, 375; travels
on the continent, 377; enters on his
circuit, 379; marriage, 383; entrance
into parliament, 384; his commence
ment of the reform of the criminal law,
385; his political views, 387; conversa-
tion with Roget, 388; severe illness,

390; death, 392.
Rosenmüller, Dr. E. F. C., Biblical Gea-

graphy of Central Asia, and Mineralo
gy, and Botany of the Bible, 472; cha.
racter of Revelation, ib.; value of the
knowledge afforded by it, 473; Biblical
antiquities of Bochart, 475; Michaelis,
477; Rosenmüller, ib.; his qualifications,
478; analysis of his work, ib.; instances
of its value, 480; The Tappuach, 483;

imperfections of the translation, 484.
Russell, Lord John, Bill as to Rights of

voting, 111.
Sabbath Musings, and Every day Scenes,

Sacred Poetry of the Seventeenth Cen-

tury, 56 ; scarcity of sacred poetry, ib.;
Jonson's hymn to God the Father, 57;
sketch of early British poets, ib.;
psalms by Sandys, 59; extracts from
Fletcher, 60; sketch of Mr. Cattermole's
volumes, 61; picture of Justice, 62;
resurrection and ascension of Christ,
ib.; Fletcher's Christ's victory and tri-
umph, 64; George Herbert, 65; The
British Church, 67; Good Friday, 68;
Easter, 69; Sunday, ib.; Virtue, 70 ;
Gratefulness, ib.; character of the works

reviewed, 71.
Sharpe, S., New Testament translated

from the text of Griesbach, 484; speci-
men of the translation, 485; variations
from preceding works, 486; character

of the translation, 487.
Slave-trade, Remedies for, 351; sketch of

Sir T. F. Buxton's book, ib.; examina-
tion of his plan, 352; objections to it,
355; Mr. Turnbull's plan, 363; com-
mended, 364; plan stated in the West-
minster Review, 365; fallacy of the

author's system, 367.
Southgate, Rev. H. Narrative of a Tour

through Armenia, Kurdistan, Persia, and
Mesopotamia, 680; admirable qualifica-
tions of the author for his work, ib.

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