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no such exorbitant demands as either
the Church of England, or of Rome,
287; bad spirit manifested in some
passing for evangelical clergymen, 288;
the present volume abounds in misre.
presentations, 289; example, ib.; author
cites some already refuted remarks of
bishop Blomfield, 290 ; and misrepre-
sents Mr. Binney, 291, 2.

New British province of South Australia,

123; extract, 153.

human race, 350, 1; natural history,'
351; the endeavour to convert the wicked
by pointing to the works of God, is vain,

352; conclusion, 353.
Literary Intelligence, 91, 353, 442, 523.
Longfield's four lectures on the poor laws,

412; extract, 416-20.
Lorraine's Church divided, 328; extract,

328, 30.
Lushington's Remonstrance addressed to

the lord bishop of London, on his sanc-
tion of certain letters, signed L. S. E.,
517; extract, 518; pamphlet breathes
throughout an aniable spirit, 519; a pro-
test against episcopal petulance, 520 ;
impolicy of the mode of warfare sanc-

tioned by the bishop, 520-22.
Lyte's spirit of the psalms, 316; extract,

317; free imitations preferred to some
versions of the psalms, ib.; but no good
effects result from putting a strained
meaning upon the compositions of the
inspired psalmist, ib.; author's version
of psalm rr., 318; French version, ib.;
and another, in English, 319; psalm
xci., 320, 21; xiv., 322.

Oriental Annual for 1835, 424; consists

of scenes in Bengal, 432 ; cobra di ca-
pello, 433, 4; the illustrations, 410,
1).

MʻKerrow's letters on Church Establish-

ments, in reply to Rev. H. Stowell,

277.
Meek's reasons for attachment and con-

formity to the Church of England, 276;
author misquotes St. Paul, ib.; the per-
version of the sense of the word church,'
278; the established church, viewed as
a religious body, but one among several
non-established churches, ib.; does St.
Paul teach obedience to the powers that
be, in the matter of religious belief?
279; the government, by protecting,
sanctions dissenters, 280 ; the politician
cannot fail to appreciate their value
and importance, 281; author's reasons
for attachment' summarily expressed,
282, 3; he cannot conceive that any
one should fail to be convinced by them,
283; yet, he has not shown how a
mere planet can be the centre of a
system, ib.; his reasons' further dis-
cussed, 283, *; a curious argument for
the church, that Whitfield and Wesley,
some time back, were its ministers,
284; so were Owen, Baxter, Bates,
&c., ib.; unity is not uniformity, com-
munion conformity, nor agreement com-
pulsion, 285; how is non-conformity to
be extinguished readier now than before
the days of Whitfield and Wesley? 286;
the greater part of the present volume
consists of an indictment of the Dis-
senters, ib.; but Dissenters put forward

Paraphrastic Translation of St. Paul's

epistle to the Romans. By Laicus.
314; fails, in many instances, to con-
vey the genuine sense of the original,
ib.; example, ib.; grammatical impro-
prieties, 315; defective character of the

whole publication, 316.
Poetical works of rev. George Crabbe,

edited by his son, 305; Crabbe's
‘ posthumous tales,' 305 ; their excel.
lence, ib.; extracts, 306-9; "the an-
cient mansion,' 309-13; vol. viii., if
inferior in vigour, surpasses the rest in

amusement, 314.
Politics. See Bulwer's letter.
Poor Laws. See Pratt's Act, &c.
Pratt's Act for the amendment and better

administration of the laws relating to the
Poor in England and Wales, 412 ; go-
vernment merits the highest praise for
this new law, ib.; its two objects, 413;
takes from the magistrate his mischiev-
ous prerogative, 414; the object of the
allowance system to keep down the rate
of wages, 415, 16; unfair that the
pauper should compete with the la-
bourer, 420; marriage by the late law
was not a security for virtue, but a re-
paration for its loss, 421; the present
act a great improvement in this respect,

422 ; analysis of the act, 423.
Primary address of the annual assembly

of the Congregational Union of Eng-
land and Wales, 87; all that an address

ought to be, ib. ; extract, 87–90.
Pritchard's scriptural provision for the

maintenance and propagation of Christ.
ianity, stated, 276 ; not true that
till within the last 40 years, the lawful-
ness of religious establishments was un-
questioned, 301 ; occasion of author's
present sermon, 302 ; extract, ib.; and
see Meek's reasons.

Psalmody. See Chants Chrétiens; Lyte's

spirit of the psalms; and Judkin's
church and home psalmody.

Quarterly Review, No. civ. Postscript.

See Bulwer's letter.
Questions, calmly considered, concerning
the Church of the living God, &c. By
Indagator, 42; written in a conciliatory
spirit, 7l; what is to be done under
existing circumstances ? 72, 3.

design of the work, unexceptionable, 243;
extract from introductory essay, 244 ;
contents of present volumes, 245; re-

remarks on the undertaking, 245-48.
Speech of H. G. Ward, esq. M. P., re-
specting the Irish Church, 42; goes to
the root of the evil, 59; extract, 60, 1.
And see Stebbing's Church and its ad-

versaries.
Stebbing's church and its adversaries, 41;

the two prevalent misconceptions on the
subject, 42; the opinions of the modern
advocates of Church establishments of
recent formation, 44; doings at a recent
installation at Oxford, 45; our ancestors
never mistook a hierarchy for a body of
public instructors, 46; the church is in
danger, 48; the controversy does not
lie between churchmen and dissenters,

establishment is not politically
useful, nor just, even should it rest upon
the broad basis of population, 61; ex-
tract, 67-9; the Establishment was in-
tended to repress the free progress of
knowledge, not to advance it, 70 ; to
be rendered efficient, its whole constitu.
tion must be changed, 70, 71; recent
extraordinary appeals to the voluntary

principle, 73-5.
Stowel's I am a Churchman. Intended for

the younger and more unlearned Mem-
bers of the Church of England, 279;
a very unlearned reason for being a
churchman, ib. ; author's other twelve
reasons, 282; would form good reasons
for conforming to the Roman catholic

church, ib.
Sturt's two expeditions into the Interior

of Southern Australia, 123.

Ragg's (Thomas) Deity, 357; a remark-

able production, ib.; mr. Montgomery's
introductory essay, 358; argumentative
skill and cultivated taste displayed in the
poem, 359; criticised in the Times news-
paper, 360; poem divided into three
parts, 361; extracts, 361–67; author
a young mechanic, working fourteen
hours a day, 367; further extracts, 367

-70; Part II. on the Nature of the
Divine Subsistence, 370-72; con-
tains skill and ingenuity, but it is inge-
nuity misplaced, 373; eloquent specimen
of poetical talent and fervent piety, 374-

76.
Report from his Majesty's Commissioners

for inquiring into the administration, &c.,
of the poor laws, 412. See Pratt's Act

for the Amendment, &c.
Reyroux's Christian Theology. Translated

from Benedict Pictet, 93; contents, 104;

serious faults in the work, 106-8,
Roberts's Memoirs of the Life and Corre-

spondence of Mrs. Hannah More, 445 ;
particulars of her father, 446, 7; her early
acquaintance, 448, 9; an offer of mar-
riage, 450, 51; pays her first visit to
London, 451; distinguished friends, 452;
trial of the Duchess of Kingston, 453;
Garrick, 454, 5; Johnson, 456-61;
anecdote, 462; Professor Kennicott,
463; reparlee, 464; Wilberforce, 465;
letter to the rev. John Newton, 466; to
Mr. Walpole, 467, 68; mrs. More's exer-
tions in religiously instructing the poor,
469-72; her own advancement in spi-
ritual knowledge, 472-74; absence of
religion from the education of the higher
classes, 474; Hannah More, and Har-
riet Martineau, 475; mrs. More re-
moves to Barley Wood, 476 ; dies at

Clifton, 478.
Robinson's Unity of the Church, 329; uni-

on among Christians is beginning to be
better understood, ib.; author's advice to
churchmen, 330, 31.

49;

Taylor's Philip von Artevelde, 248; a

great philosopher only can make a great
poet, 249; Byron's poetry, throughout,
is · Byron at home,' ib.; strictures on
Byron's heroes, 250 ; opening of the pres
sent work, 251; progress of the story,
252-63; poetry of the finest order, and

versification unexceptionable, 264.
Theological Library, Vols. IV. to VIII.,

232; contents, ib.; extract from Evans's
Scripture Biography, 233; his sketch of
Ezra, 233-35; author's style like Dr.
Collyer's, 235; reflections on the cha-
racter of Felix, 235, 6; "theological
library,' a misnomer, 236; extract from
Le Bas's life of Cranmer, 237–39; the
doctrines of our Church,' whether at
variance with Calvin

not, are at vari-
ance with the Articles, 242; why should
the eulogist of Cranmer depreciate Cal-
vin? 243.

Sacred Classics, Vols. I. to VIII., 232;

Thirty Years' Correspondence between

John Jebb, Bishop of Limerick, and Alexander Knox, esq., 376; this is no ordinary correspondence, ib.; Knox's erroneous opinions, 377; imbibed by his correspondent, ib.; they impair the direct usefulness of the work, 379; Knox's admirable description of what Christian preaching should be, 380 ; extract, 38082; the two prevailing errors in most pulpits, 382; Howe's striking passage on the proneness to exalt one doctrine to the neglect of another, 383, 4; Knox's character of Bishop Hall, 385; this world a wretched place, 385, 6; remarks on St. Bernard's writings, 386 ; on Wesleyanism, 387; Mr. Knox writes for the Eclectic Review, 389; remarks on the increase of dissenters, 392, 3; interesting insight into Bishop Jebb's character, 393-95 ; letters from John Wesley to Knox, 396, 7; Knox's erroneous criticism on the Eclectic, 398; he was no proper adviser for a Christian bishop, 399; extract of a letter by Jebb, 399– 402; Knor's strictures on Southey's life of Wesley, 402-4; bishop Jebb's errors,

404, 5. Tiark's Conjugation of the Greek Verb, made easy for the use of schools, 153.

Practical Grammar of the German Language, 153; excellence of the

work, 154. Tottie's Plain Statement of the Trusts and

recent administration of lady Hewley's charities, 24; extract, 28. See Hun

ter's Attorney General versus Shore. Transportation, system of; see Whately's

remarks; and Lang's historical and sta

tistical account, &c. Trollope's Belgium and Western Ger

many in 1833, 157; extract, 158, 9; Prussian system of education, 159, 60; the roman catholic religion, 161, 2; pleasing extract, 164 6; Baden-Baden, 166-68; first view of the Hartz, 168, 9;

ascent of the Brocken, 169, 70. Turner's Sermon preached in Barley

Church, 41; author's aim in present publication, 62; extracts, 63-66.

Whately's remarks on transportation, 124;

extracts, 126; remarks of the French commissioners on our system of transportation, 130-31.

And see Lang's historical and statistical account. Works recently published, 92, 180, 264,

356, 444, 524. Works of the Right Hon. Edmund Burke,

1; no one, whatever his political creed, but may find something in Burke's opinions, to suit his taste, ib.; not fair, however, to impute to him a dereliction of principle, 2; he was the apostle of political expediency, 3; Burke contrà the House of Commons, 4; for it, 5; on the popular discontents, 6; on erofficio informations, 7; on the objections against church reform, 8-1l; on relief to dissenters, 11, 12; Burke's inconsistencies, 13; eloquent speech on the profusion of the minister, 14-16; how to answer the desires of the people, 17; sweeping character of the reform proposed by

Burke, 19; faults of his oratory, 20-23. Works of Jonathan Edwards, 181; this

edition unquestionably the best that has appeared of President Edwards's Works,

Types of the Messiah,' “ Notes on the Bible," ib.; Edwards's sermons eminently instructive, ib.; the effects produced often as great as by Whitfield's addresses, 183; he gave an impulse to the minds of his countrymen which they have never lost, ib.; the metaphysical propensity of his mind shown in a first effort of his pen, 184; extract, ib.; the memoir of Edwards's life deserving a most careful perusal, 185; revival of religion at Northampton, 185, 6; analysis of Edwards's mind, 187-9; Edwards's reasoning not worthless because hypothetical, 190; similarity of the mind of Edwards to that of Descartes, 191; the objections considered touching the defects of his argumentation,

192-97. Works of Hannah More, Vols. I. to IV.,

445 ; see Roberts's Memoirs.

ib. ;

182;

Unitarian controversy, see Hunter's At

torney Gen. v. Shore; and Halley's Improved Version.

Yates's Letter to the Vice-Chancellor of

England, in reply to his Honour's remarks relative to the British and foreign unitarian association, 24. See Halley's Improved Version, &c.

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