« AnteriorContinuar »
vernment in India, 342; circumstances
that have tended to produce the pre-
sent enlarged state of British India,
ib. ; its late dangerous state from the
Pindarries, ib.; military force of these
freebooters, ib., place of their resi-
dence, ib.; their irruption into Guzerat
and Bengal, ib. ; native powers in sub-
sidiary alliance with the British, 344;
provisions of this alliance, 345; in-
sincerity of the Peishwah, ib. ; dis-
position of other princes protected
but not subsidized, towards the British,
ib. ; states not connected by alliance
with the British,ib.; disposition of their
chiefs, ib. ; instructions to expel the
Pindarries from Malwa, 346; neces-
sity of a controlling power in central In-
dia, ib. ; measures pursued by the Mar-
quess Hastings, 347; he advances to
Scindiah's capital, ib.; dissolution of
the Pindarree force, 348; revolt of
the Peishwa and delection of the Nag-
poor Rajah, ib. ; hostile proceedings
of the Poonah Mahrattas, 348, 9;
silualion of Poonah, 349; engagement
near Kirkee, 349, 50; retreat of the
Peishwa and surrender of Poonah,
351 ; hostile conduct of the Nagpoor
Rajah, ib.; situation of the residency,
ib.; commencement of hostilities, 352 ;
dangerous state of the company's forces,
352, 3; successful gallantry of the
troops under Capt. Fitzgerald, ib.;
surrender and deposition of the Rajah,
354 ; remarks on the correctness of
their proceedings against the Peishwa
and the Rajah, ib. ; defeat of Holkar
at Mebeidpoor, 355; utter destruc-
tion of the Pindarrees, 356; new ar.
rangement of the territories of the
deposed chiefs, ib.; remarks on the
justice and policy of them, 357;
general reflections on the present
state of India, 358; battle of Meheid-
poor, as described by Mr. Wallace, 529;
its success owing to the bravery of Sir
John Malcolm, ib. ; capture of the fort
of Talnier by Sir Thomas Hislop, 530,
31; execution of the Killedar, 531;
no adeqnate justification of this tragi-
cal event as yet given, ib. ; question
relative to the mode of government to
be adopted in the present enlarged
state of our Indian empire, ib.; Lord
Wellesley's plan of subsidiary al-
liances, ib. ; remarks of Sir John Mal-
colm on our present condition, 532 ;
the rising formidable opposition to the
efforts of Christian Missionaries, 533 ;
plan of Mr. Wallace to locate the
converted Hindoos on the waste lands,
ib.; instances of the bravery of the Por-
tuguese in India, 534, 5; M. Say's re-
marks on the erroneous opinions pre-
valent respecting India, 535; stability
of the British power in India, against
any European invader,536; his opinion
of the probable permanency of British
supremacy in India, 537 ; monument
erecled to the memory of Mr. Cleveland,
by the governor general and council of
Indian, American, character of, 395, 6;
their general habits, ib.
Innes's Christian ministry, 538, et seq. ;
author's design in the preseut work,
539; extract from Baxter, 440,
Institution, African, eighteenth report
of the directors of it, 275, et seq. ;
progress of the schools at Cape Coast,
276; improvement of the colony al Sierra
Leone, ib. ; remarks on the unhealthiness
of the climate, 277; increase of trade
with the interior, ib.; lucrative trade in
gold, ib. ; improvement of the colony since
the abolition of the slave trade, ib. ;
horrible details of the slave trade, as
still connived at by France, Spain,
and Portugal, 278; combination a-
mong them to put to death every Eng-
lish officer belonging to the navy who
might fall into their bands, 279;
course of the Barneel, or Bahr-al-Nil,
Jeanes, Henry, his controversy with
Jeremy Taylor, &c. 35.
Jews, their strong attachment to the
land of their fathers, 239; obstacles
to their conversion diminished, 241;
estimate of their pumber in different
countries, 260, et seq. ; pone in Cy-
prus; reason of it, 264; See Wolf's
Johuson's printer's instructer, &c. 366,
et seq. ; book madness, 367; account
of the Author, 368; Guttemburgh,
junior, the inventor of printing, Gut.
temburgh, senior, produced the first
printed book, ib.; reflections on the art
of printing, 368, 9; cartion of Ike first
printers, 369; policy of the priests, ib. ;
Caxton the first printer in England,
370; «The Historyes of Troye,' the
first book printed in English, ib. ; the
printer's instructions in regard lo points,
372, 3; Dr. Hunter's remarks upon the
punctuation of copy for the press, 373 ;
remarks upon casting off copy, ib. ; on
unintelligible writing, 374; correcting,
374 ; upon stéreotype and machine
Jobuson's sketches of Indian field
sports, 555, et seg, ; disingenuous
quotation froin Sir Wm. Jones, in-
tended to shew the inexpediency of
sending missions to India, 554: the
field sports of India, practised by the
Mabommedan natives, 555; Shecarries,
a low Hindoo caste, live by catching
birds, hares, 8c, ib. : mode of taking
them, 356; description of the Pariahs,
ib.; female customs of colouring their
hands, nails, eye brows, and teeth, 557.
John the baptist, remarks on his diet,
Jones's charge delivered to the clergy
of the archdeaconry of Merioneth,
Judaism, said to be the most rarely ab-
jured of all religions, 240.
Kalendarium, Evelyn's, discovered by
Mr. Upcott, 419.
Keith's sketch of the evidence of pro-
phecy, 185, et seq. ; great importance
of the evidence of Christianity sup-
plied by prophecy, 185; prophecy
equivalent to a miracle, 186 ; subjects
of the prophecies treated of in this
Kempis's, Thomas à, imitation of
Christ, translated by Payue, and in-
troductory essay by Dr. Chalmers,
541, et seq.
Parts V. VI. VII, 206, et seq. ; lite-
rary qualifications of the author, 207 ;
on the term authentic,' ib. ; the au-
thor's mode of treating the subject of
authenticity, in reference to the sa-
cred writings, 208 ; his reasons for
adopling this mode, 208, 9; the his-
torical evidence for the authenticity,
&c. 209; credibility of the New
Testament, 210; the books that we
now possess as the works of the evan.
gelists and apostles, were actually
composed by them, ib.; the correct
nution of integrity, as related to credi-
bility, ib. ; remarks on 1 John 5,7; high
qualifications of the writers of the new
testament, 211; the actions ascribed to
our Saviour could not have been recorded,
if they had not been true, 212, 13;
question of miracles considered,
213; definitions of a miracle, ib.;
character of the miracles of the
new testament, 313, 14; Hume's argu-
ment against miracles, 214; Bishop
Marsh's reply, 214, 15; reply of Pa.
ley, 215; the term authentic not
applicable to all the books of the old
testament, 216; all the Hebrew scrip-
tures as they existed in the time of
our Saviour, received the sanction of
his authority, ib.; the Jews did not
corrupt the old testament writings, ib.;
remaining subjects to be treated by
the bishop, 217.
Martin, San, his character, 44, 5; re-
stores independence to Chili, 45;
appointed to command the liberating army
of Peru, ib.
Martius's travels in Brazil, 385, et seq. ;
Martyn's, Henry, twenty sermons, 154,
Matthewes's last military operations of
General Riego, &c. 381, el seq. ; ac-
count of the final defeal of Riego's forces,
382; capture and death of the Gene-
Maximilian's, Prince, travels in Brazil,
388, et seq.
Meheidpoor, battle of, as described by
Mr. Wallace, 355, 529; see India.
Ministry, Christian, by W. Innes, 538,
Miracles, question of, considered, 213;
definition of a miracle, ib.; Hume's
argument against, 214; reply to il,
Montpcusier, memoir of the duke of,
written by himseif, 427, et seq. ; part-
ing scene between the author and his late
father, the duke of Orleans, 427; theis
Literature, American, cause of its general
inferiority, &c. 82.
Loans, small, to the poor, great importance
of them, 469.
London, impressions of Mr. Burke on his
first visiting it, 317.
London and Paris, 417, et seq. ; design
of the work, ib. ; description of a chil-
drens' 'bal costumé,' 448; mode of con-
ducting the Parisian 'soirees,' 449, 50 ;
general effect of Parisian society on the
Lowth, Dr. on the origin of scripture
Lyon's private journal of the Heckla,
during the recent voyage of discovery,
98, el seq.
Malcolm's memoir of central India, in-
cluding Malwa and the adjoining pro-
vinces, 115, el seq.
Malwa, proper, its extent, 119, et seq.
Manual, the bible teacher's, Part III. by
Mrs. Sherwood, 376, el seq.
Marsh's, Dr. course of lectures, &c.
atrocious bebaviour at the trial of
Louis XVI. 428; the author serves
under Kellermann, ib. ; is imprisoned
with his father, brother, &c. at Mar-
seilles, ib.; his ludicrous character of
the Prince of Conti, 128,9; their terrors
during their imprisonment, 430; narrowly
escape being massacred in prison, 431;
are released and embark for America,
Morell's Christian stewardsbip, 280, et
seg. ; era of the origin of dissenting
colleges, 281; the first pastors of the
dissenting churches, were university
men, ib. ; author's view of the sacred
office of steward,' 8c. ib. ; its honourable
Morgagni on the seats and causes of
disease, investigated by anatomy,
Mortimer's lectures on the influences of
the Holy Spirit, 154. et seq.
Munter's narrative of the conversion
and death of Count Struensee, for-
merly prime minister of Denmark,
570; character of the work by the late
Mr. Rennel, the editor, ib. ; ihe count's
declaration of his infidel creed, 571 ; ju-
dicious conduct of Munter, 572; change
in the conduct and religious opinions
of the count, 573; his death, ib.
Mutilations practised among savage
tribes, remarks on them, 401, et seq.
Navy, Greek, Col. Stanhope's remarks
on it, 478.
• Now and Then,' by Miss Jane Taylor,
444, el seq.
Odeypoor, princess of, account of her tragi.
cal death, 128, 9.
Onslow's, speaker, noles on bishop Burnel's
preaching, 494 ; his characler of Swifi,
Owen's strictures on the Rev. E. T.
Vaughan's sermon entitled “ God
the Doer of all things,” 508, el seq.
various improvements, &c. adopted
in fitting out the vessels for the voyage,
99, 100; the expedition leaves the
Nore, 100; arrives at Resolution
Island, ib. ; Capt. Lyon's description
of the Eskimaux, ib. ; their dancing,
8r. 100, 1; accuracy of Capt. Mid.
dleton's observations, &c, respecting
Repulse bay, and Southampton Is-
land substantiated, 101; Gore bay and
Lyon inlet, 102 ; ships take up their
winter station, 102; Capt. Parry's re-
flections on his voyage up to that period,
ib.; arrangements for passing the
winter, ib.; beautiful appearance of the
Aurora Borealis, 103, 4; first visit of
the Eskimaux, 104; interesting descrip-
tion of Iligliuk, a female Eskimaux, 105;
the ships resume their voyage, 106;
their access to the polar sea prevented
by a barrier of old ice, ib. ; take up
their second winter quarters, ib. ;
further description of the Eskimaux,
ib. ; instances of their excessive glutlony,
108 ; their self complacency, ib.; their
dexterity in managing their sledges and
their dogs, 109; curious detail of their
superstitions, 110, et seq. ; appearance
of the scurry among the crew, 113 ;
return of the vessels, ib.
Pharoahs, monuments of them, list of,
Pindarrees, war against them, and their
complete dispersion, 342; see India.
Plain in Brazil described, wilh the various
animals that people it, 394.
Poonah, its situation described, 349; see
Preaching, extemporaneous, Ware's
hints on it, 282, et seq.
Princep's political and military trans-
actions of British India, under the ad.
ministration of the Marquess of Hast.
ings, 342, &c.; See India.
Printing, reflections on the art of, 368,
Printing, despatch in, curious account of,
Prior's life of Burke, 312, et seq. ; cha-
racter of Mr. Burke's writings, 314 ;
his early life, ib. ; extract from Shackle-
ton's account of him, 313, 14 ; enters
Trinity college, Dublin, 315; his im.
pressions on first coming to London, 316,
et seq.; his ' vindication of natural so-
ciety,' 318, 19; Dr. Johnson's estimate
of his essay on the sublime, &c. 319;
accoinpanies single-speeched Hamilton
to Ireland, 320; his attachment to chil-
dren, 320, 21; receives a peusion,
Parallelisms of the Scriptures, see Boy's
Park's concise exposition of the apoca-
lypse, &c. 339, el seq. ; peculiarity of
the author's mode of regarding the
apocalypse, 340; his erplanation of
the pouring out of the sixth vial, 340, 41.
Parry's journal of a second voyage for
the discovery of a north-west passage,
&c. 98, et seq. ; perilous navigation
after leaving Winter Island, 98;
dangerous siluation of the Hecla, 98, 9;
the author's explanation of the horse-
men and horses, ib. ; the objects of theim
mission, 409; view of the future state of
kuman affairs, from the prophecies of Da-
niel, ib.; the number of the angelic troops,
80., ib. ; explanation of the colour of the
horses, 410; and of the concluding
part of the vision, 411; the second
part of the prophet's vision considered,
ib.; the four horns, 8c. explained, 412;
some discrepancies in the author's in-
terpretation, ib.; the third part of the
vision, 413; the fourth part consider-
ed, ib.; introduclory peragraph explana-
lory of thus part, ib.; the fifth part,
consisting of the golden candlestick
and the olive trees, 414; the author's
general view of the several represen-
tations of the visiou, 415; the womer
with wings, explained, ib.; the four
chariots with coloured horses, 416.
Strafford, Earl of, baseness and impolicy
of King Charles's abandonment of him
Struensee, Count, Munter's narrative o
his conversion and death, with intro
duction and notes, by the late Dr
Rennel, 570, et seq.
Seift's notes on Bishop Burnel's history o
his own times, 495, 6; character of Swise
by Speaker Onslow, 497.
Talnier, fort of, circumstances connected will
the slorming and surrender of it to Sin
John Hislop, 580, 1.
Taylor's Caldiet's dictionary of the holy
bible, 454, et seq. ; great improve-
ments in the present edition, 454,5
contents of the respective volumes,
Jane, contributions of Q. Q. to
a periodical work, &c. 432, et seq.
probability of the lasting fame of
many modern writers for children,
ib.; unprecedented success of the
poems, hymns, &c. written by the
present author and her sister, &c
432, 3; remarks on her pieces in the
associate minstrels,' ib. ; Display, a
tale, 434; essays in rhyme on moral
and men, ib., origin of the presen
papers, ib.; their character, ib.; "thu
discontented pendulum, 435, 6; moral,
437; 'the philosophical scales,' 437, e
3.q.; moral, 439; how il strikes
stranger,' 440, et seq.; now and then,
444, et seq.; on visiting Cowper's gar-
den and summer-house at Olney,
Testament, New, the books of it actually
written by the Evangelists and the
the author's explanation of the horse- Testament, Old, not corrupted by the
men and horses, ib. ; the objects of their Jews, 216.
mission, 409; view of the future state of The discontenled pendulum, 435, et seq. ;
human offuirs, from the prophecies of Da- moral, 437.
niel, ib.; the number of the angelic troops, Thugs, a predatory people of central India,
&c., ib. ; erplanation of the colour of the descriplion of them, 118.
horses, 410; and of the concluding Tour, horticultural, through Flanders,
part of the vision, 411; the second Holland, and France, by a deputation
part of the prophet's vision considered, from the society, &c. ; great alten-
ib. ; the four horns, &c. explained, 412; tion to 'arboraceous decoration' in the
some discrepancies in the author's in- Netherlands, 560, 1; character of the
terpretation, ib. ; the third part of the Antwerp journal, 561; prevalence of
vision, 413; the fourth part consider- popish superstition at Antwerp, ib. ; pri-
ed, ib.; introductory, paragraph explana- vileges of the stork, in Holland, 562 ;
lory of this part, ib. ; the fifth part, present state of the Dutch Tulipoma-
consisting of the golden candlestick nia, 563 ; bronze statue of Erasmus,
and the olive trees, 414; the author's ib.; the palm of Clusius at Leyden,
general view of the several represen- 564; appearance of the Rhine at Ley-
tations of the vision, 415; the women den, ib. ; the Sladl.house at Amsterdam,
with wings, explained, ib. ; the four 564, 5; description of the Jewesses, at
chariots with coloured horses, 416. Amsterdam, on a fair day, 565; remarks
Strafford, Earl of, baseness and impolicy on the present state of the embankments,
of King Charles's abandonment of him, &c. in Holland, 566.
Townley's answer to the Abbé Dubois,
Struensee, Count, Munter's narrative of &c., 61.
his conversion and death, with intro- Traveller, the modern, 150, et seq. ; cha-
duction and notes, by the late Dr. racter and plan of the work, 151; con-
Rennel, 570, et seq.
cluding remarks upon Palestine, 151, et
Swis's notes on Bishop Burnel's history of seg. ; executiun of the work, 153.
his own times, 495, 6; character of Swift,
by Speaker Onslow, 497.
Universities, American, compared with
the Scottish, 83.
Talnier, sort of, circumstances connected with
the slorming and surrender of it to Sir Valparaiso, bay of, 41.
John Hislop, 580, 1.
Vaughan's Sermon ou God the Doer of
Taylor's Calalet's dictionary of the holy all things,' 508, et seq. ; see Autinoini-
bible, 454, et seq.; great improve- anisin.
ments in the present edition, 454, 5; Vera Cruz, description of il, 140, 1.
contents of the respective volumes,
Wallace's memoirs of lodia, 528, el seq. ;
Jane, contributions of Q. Q. to see India.
a periodical work, &c. 432, el seq.;
Ware's bints on extemporaneous preach-
probability of the lasting fame of ing, 282, et seq. ; extemporaneous
many modern writers for children, preaching distinguished from unpre-
ib.; unprecedented success of the meditated preaching, 282; preaching
poems, hymns, &c. written by the without premeditation a temptation lo in-
present author and her sister, &c. dolence, 283; evil consequent on the
432, 3; remarks ou her pieces in the practice of reading sermons, 283, 4 ;
• associate minstrels,' ib. ; Display, a language the iust thing the specialor
tale, 434; essays in rhyme on morals should be anrious aboul, 284,5; extem-
and mnen, ib.; origin of the present poranecus speaking objected to only
papers, ib. ; their character, ib.; the in the clerical profession, 285; au-
discontented pendulum,' 435, 6; 'moral,' thor's rules for acquiring a habit of extem-
437; the philosophical scales,' 437, et poraneo's preaching, ib.
seq.; ' moral,' 439; 'how it strikes a Wars, British, in lodia, sketch of, 116,7.
stranger,' 440, et seq. ; ' now and then,' Werninck's translatiou of sermons on
444, et seq.; on visiting Cowper's gar. practical subjects, by soine eminent
den and summer-house at Olney, French and Dutch protestant minis-
ters in Holland, 154, el seq. ; the editor's
Testament, New, the books of it actually remarks on the various authors, 179; de-
written by the Evangelists and the sign of an intended work on the history
of the mental and moral development of