Imágenes de páginas

women, their form inclegant, 540;
destitute of mental cultivation, ib. et
seq.; religion of the Greeks, 541;
their avarice and impatience of sub-
jection, ib.; the Troad, scepticism of
the author concerning it, 542; qua→
lifications of the author as a literary
traveller, ib.

Alexandrine recension MSS. comprised
in it, 6.

American Unitarianism, 266, et seq.:
palliation of the conduct of the Boston
clergy in concealing their real sentiments,
267; Negation the characteristic of So-
cinianism, as admitted by Mr. Wells of
Boston, ib.; note, ib.; mode of propa-
gating Socinian tenets, adopted by Ame-
rican Socinians, 268; on the establish-
ment of Socinianism in Harvard college,
ib.; source of the dangers attending the
increase of Socinian tenets, 269; de-
ficiencies in the prayers at Harvard col-
lege, (1813) 270; Mr. Belsham's re-
marks on the impossibility of persons
holding tenets diametrically opposite,
worshipping in the same temple, 271;
Pope's universal prayer used in public
worship, ib.; the orthodox termed idola-
ters by Dr. Freeman, ib.; spread of
Socinianism in America attributed by its
propagators not to the Bible, but to the
writings of Dr. Priestley, 272; Chris-
tian spirit of the American reviewer, ib.
Analogy and experience, their diffe-
rence, 120, 1.

Analysis and synthesis, (geometrical) de-
fined, 123; illustrated, ib. et seq.
Andalusia, its houses, &c. described, 452.
Anderson's present state of the Russian
empire, 373, et seq.; danger to be ap-
prehended from the overgrown power
of Russia, 374; character and exe-
cution of the present work, ib. et seq.;
appearance of Russia, 375, 6; various
character of the inhabitants of the em-
pire, 376; Mr. A.'s mode of treating
the early history of the empire, brief,
ib.; violent death of the emperor Paul
described, 377.

Anster Fair, a poem, 125, et seq. in-
quiry into the nature of the pleasures
derived from the ludicrous, ib.; ori-
gin of the ludicrous, 126; difference
between the ludicrous and the simply
humorous, ib.; requisites in the com-
position of humorous poetry, 126, 7;
Anster Fair, a humorous poem, 127;
origin of the octave rhime, 127, 8;
imagined origin of the present poem, ib.;
'the argument, ib.; extract, 129; close
of the argument, 130; crowds flocking

to Anster loan, 131, 2; ushering in of
the morning of the Fair, ib. et seq.; the
sack-race, 132, et seq.

Apocalyptic dragon, &c. Clarke's dis-
sertation on, 288, et seq.; Beast, what
js designed by its number, 289; three
ancient modes of numbering, ib.; ex-
tract, 290; early Christians trifle on
this subject, 291; mode in which the
beast's number is to be found, 292;
and language, ib.; names containing the
number, ib.; author's objections to
these names, 293; LUDOVICUS pro-
bably the name, 294; Beast, its sym-
bolic signification, 295; inquiry in
regard to the kingdom containing
the number, ib.; extract, the woman
and dragon considered, ib.; its seven
heads and ten horns, 297; and tail,
298; the Beast, 385; seven heads of
the Beast, 386; their double signifi-
cation, ib.; the horus, 387; the two
horned beast and the image, 388;
Mr. C.'s application of the number
Six Hundred and Sixty-Six, 389, et
seq.; the little horn, 391
Apostles, and the hundred and twenty
disciples, were not baptized, 343
Armageddon, a poem, by G. Townsend,
392, et seq; character of the work,
ib.; extract, 393; profaneness of the
author, 394; apostrophe to the moon,


Aristotelian logic, its aim, as developed by
Mr. Dugald Stewart, 121, et seq.
Art of evading a charitable subscrip-
tion, 170, et seq.; subjects treated of,
171; extract, ib.; additional hints by
the reviewer, 172

Asbestos rocks, in South Africa, 309
Atheists, according to Drs. Gall and Spurz-

heim, and Mr. Forster, are devoid of
the organ of veneration, 508
Austin on a new construction of a con-
denser and air pump, 58

Baboos, or Indian money lenders, 328
Baptism of John not Christian baptism,

Battle of Waterloo, an historical record
of the campaign of the Netherlands,
570. See Waterloo.

Beast, its signification as a symbol,


Beauty and deformity, Mrs. Schimmel-

penninck's theory of the class fica-
tion of, 543, et seq.; object of the au-
thor, ib.; definition of beauty, B.;
axioms expressing her notions, ib.; se
cond and third species of beauty,
544; contrasts, ib.; objections to her

definitions of beauty, ib.; her style of
enunciating her conceptions ambi-
guous, ib.; inquiry whether some ele.
ment of pleasure does not exist dis-
tinct from the principle of associa-
tion, 513; her generic terms inap-
propriate, 546

Bees, a swarm of them attack and disperse
Mr. Park's caravan, near Doofroo, in
Africa, 217

Belsham, (Mr.) his opinion that persons of

opposite sentiments cannot worship in the
same temple, 271

Bennet's sermon on the claims of Lon-
don on the zeal of Christians, 510

on occasion of the death of

Joshua Walker, Esq. 510

on the influences of the Holy
Spirit, explained and defended, 510
Bentley's epistle to Mill, its origin,

Berzelius and Marcet's experiments on

the alcohol of sulphur, or sulphuret
of carbon, 62

Bethelsdorp in South Africa, Mr. Camp-
bell's account of, 141; its dreary si-
tuation, 142

Bible associations formed in Ireland and on
the Continent, 303

Bible Society, third annual report of
the Southwark auxiliary, 302, et seq.;
Bible associations in Ireland, 303; on
the Continent, ib.; statement of sub-
scriptions and distributions, ib.; the
poor not yet sufficiently supplied with
bibles, ib.; labours of the Bible asso-
ciations not temporary, 304; good
effects already resulting from the So-
ciety, 305

Blackburn, Mr. J., W. Hamilton's ser-
mon occasioned by the execution
of, 280, et seq.

Bonaparte's (Lucien) Charlemagne, a
poem, 226, et seq.; subject of the
poem, 228; its character, ib. et seq.;
on the use of machinery in the Christian
epic, 231; origin and progress of the
poem, 232; invocation, ib.; Laurentia
and her family described, ib.5 eulogy on
monastic life, 234; Charles's visit to the
tombs of his ancestors, 235; description
of hell, 237, et seq.; Laurentia seeks an
asylum in the court of Marsilius, 239 ;
Lamentation of the priest for the death of
Ronald, 364 5; the miseries of war,
365; Druids described, 366; the
Huns. b. et seq.; reflections of the au-
thor, 368; conclusion of the story,
with extracts, ib et seq.
Bourbons, their restoration principally
effected by Protestant Powers, follow-
ed by a
sanguinary persecution

against the Protestants in the South
of France, 618, et seq.
Brande's additional observations on the
effects of magnesia in preventing an
increased forination of uric acid, with
remarks on the influence of acids
upon the composition of urine, 65
British and Foreign School Society, re-
port of for 1815, 513, et seq.; its
claims, 514; its design, as consider-
ed in connexion with other societies,
ib.; some account of Mr. Martin's
school of Paris, 515; advanced state of
public education in Holland, 517, et seq.;
its origin, method of proceeding, schools,
scholars, &c. ib.; reflections tending
to excite attention to the subject of
universal education, 519; some ob-
jections noticed, 520

Buddle's first report of a Society 'for
preventing accidents in coal mines,
578, et seq.; terrible calamities to
which colliers are exposed, 579;
modes tending to obviate the danger
from inflammable gas, ib.; various
modes of ventilation, 580; the most
fatal effects attending an explosion in a
coal mine, are occasioned by suffocation,
580, 1'; invention intended to remove the
danger, ib.; steel-mill, its use, advan➡
tages, &c. ib.; important invention of
Professor Davy, for securing the
safety of the workmen in mines,
(note) 582

Buonaparte Napoleon. See Giraud and

Burgundy, Duke of, his death, 104, 5
Bushmen in South Africa, throw their

children to the lions to save them-
selves, 149

Butler's introduction to the mathema-
tics, 264, et seq.; character and con-
tents of the work, ib.
Byron's, Lord, Hebrew melodies, 94, et
seq.; Jephthah's daughter, ib.; the wild
gazelle, 95, 6.

Campaign of Paris, in 1814, by Gi-
raud, 196, et seq; fatal error of Buo-
naparte in the campaign of 1813, ib.;
error repeated in 1814, 197; Allies
enter France, ib.; Buonaparte defeat-
ed at Rothieu, ib.; profits by the er-
ror of the Allies, ib.; captures a Rus-
sian corps, ib.; drives Blucher back,
198; gains farther successes, and
tears the treaty of Chatillon, ib.:
defeated at Laon, 199, throws him-
self into the rear of the Allies, ib. ;
battle and capitulation of Paris, ih.
et seq.; anecdotes of Buonaparte, ib.
Campbell's travels in South Africa,

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135, et seq.; origin of the expedition,
136; summary of his proceedings, ib.;
stay at Cape-town, 137; visit to Ba-
vian's Kloof, ib.; public worship on ac-
count of the termination of the old, and
beginning of the new year, ib.; com-
mencement of the journey to Be-
thelsdorp, 138; difference between an
African and a European climate, ib.;
equanimity of the Hottentots under
the different states of climate, ib.;
necessity of the mind's being systema-
tically educated, to enjoy with cor-
rect feelings the beauties of nature
iu its varied exhibitions, 139; insen-
sensibility of the Hottentots towards even
the majestic in the natural world, 140;
their stoicism in regard to disappoint-
ments, &c. ib.; arrival at Bethels-
dorp, 141; census of the inhabitants,
ib.; appearance of the settlement, 142;
alleged indolence of the Hottentots
principally owing to the Dutch boors,
ib. and extract; author's estimate of
the religious and moral state of the
settlement, 144; Gonaqua nation
extinct, ib.; surprising strength of the
buffalo, 144, 5; singular encounter
between a sleeping Hottentot and a
sleeping lion, ib.; dangerous attack
upon two lions, 146; remarks on the
author's reflections on the uninhabi-
ted wastes of Africa, ib.; extract from
a Hottentot sermon, 148; partiality of
lions for Bushmen, 149; its cause,
ib.; party cross the Orange river, ib.;
arrival at Lattakoo, 150; mauners,
&. of the people, 151; hints to the
managers of the opera, ib.; extreme noi-
siness of the natives, 153; employments
of the queen and princesses, 154; their
opinion of the origin of mankind, 155;
arrival of the king, ib.; success of
the enterprise, ib.; population, &c.
of the city, 156; author's opinion in
regard to a missionary experiment
there, 157; Wanketzeens cruel and
treacherous, 306; travellers meet
with lions and giraffes, 308; excessive
indolence of the Hottentots, 309; asbes-
tos rocks, ib.; children in South Africa
exposed to innumerable dangers from
scorpions, venomous flies, &c. 312; death
of Mrs. Sass, ib.; serpents abundant
after rain, ib.; Vaillant soundly drubbed
by Mrs. Vandervesthuis, 313; Vail-
lant's account of the Hottentots de-
clared by Mr. Campbell to be very cor-
rect, ib.; heat of the weather, ib.
Cannibals, a nation of, supposed to ex-

ist to the south of Sego, in Africa


Carpe Diem, or the true policy of Eu-

rope at the present juncture, with
regard to France, 421

Cataracts of Gothen, 24; of Halfslund,


Chalmers on the evidence and authority
of the Christian revelation, 37, et
seq. deep interest of the subject, ib.;
impure nature of the Christian sys
tem, as adopted and authorized by
popes and emperors, ib.; origin of
the inquiry, into the evidence and
authority of the Christian faith,' ib.;
value of Mr. Chalmers's work, ib.;
lowest degree of evidence requi-
site to command the assent of con-
science in favour of Christianity, 39,
et seq.; on an inquirer's forming a de-
cision in regard to the question, whe-
ther Christianity be the religion which
merits his confidence, 40; Mr. Chal-
mers's modest claims, 41; positive
proofs in favour of Christianity abun
dant, ib; on ascertaining the true
state of the fact, 42, 3; the truth
and authority of the Christian reli-
gion dependent on the reality of cer-
tain events, 43; difficulties in the
way of forming an unbiassed judge-
ment in regard to testimony, 44 ; ten-
dency to prefer heathen to Christian
testimony, 45; extract from Mr. C.
on this subject, ib. et seq.; internal marks
of the truth of the New Testament, 47, et
seq.; strength of the testimony of the
original witnesses, 49; extract, 50;
futility and delusive nature of the
objection drawn from the rejection of
Christianity by the Jews, 51; on the
objection that Christian miracles are not
attested by heathen writers, 52; on the
objections of sceptical Geologists, 53;
the author's remarks on the infidel's
objections from internal evidence, ob-
scurely expressed, 54; character and
estimate of the treatise, 55, 6
Charitable subscription, art of evading
one, 170, et seq.; subjects of the trea-
tise, 171; additional bints, 179
Charlemagne, or the Church delivered,
a poem, by Lucien Bonaparte, 996,
et seq.; the subject, 228; character of
the work, b.; author's remarks on
the machinery of a Christian epic,
231; invocation, 232; description of
Laurentia and her sons, ib.; eulogy on
monastic life, 234: Charles visits the
tombs of his ancestors, 235; description

of hel, 237; Laurentia at the court of
Marsilius, 239; priest's lamentation
over Ronald. 364, 5; war, some of its
miseries portray d, 365; description
of the Drunds, 366; Huns described,
and the r encampment, th. et seq.; reflec-
tions of the author, 368; conclusion
of the story, and extract, ib. et seq.
Chatillou, treaty of, torn by Buonaparte
in a moment f success, 199
Chincough, D: Watt on the history,
nature, and treatment of, 487, el seg.;
fever constantly attendant on the
disease, 488, belong to the order of
inflammatory affections, ib.; varieties
of the fever, ib. et seq.; report of an ex-
amination of subjects who fell victims to
it, 490; summary of our actual
knowledge of the disease, 492;
measles more fatal since the preva-
Jeuce o vaccination, 493; result of
the Glasgow tables of deaths, ib.; si-
milar result afforded by the London
bills of mortality, 494; Dr. W.'s
opmon that the increased mortality
from the measles is in consequence
of the partial extermination of the
small pux, ib.; different result from
the observations of Dr. Stanger, ib.;
farther results requisite to form just
conclusions on the subject, 495
Christian baptism instituted subse-
quently to the eucharist, 343
Christian Courtesy, a sermon, by Mr.
Knight, 511, 12; address to ministers
and students, ib.
Christiana, description of, 26
Christian revelation, Chalmers on the
evidence and authority of, 37, et seq.;
Christianity under the popes and em-
perois impure, ib.; use and tendency
of freedom of inquiry, 37, 8; effi-
ciency of Mr. Chalmers's work, ib.;
the least preponderance of evidence
is binding, 39; e sential difference
between contradiction and difficulty,
40; on forming a decision on the
question, Whether Christianity be
that system of religion which de-
serves confidence, ib.; aim of Mr. C.
in writing this treatise, 41; plea of a
deficiency of evidence in regard to
the truth of Christianity ill founded,
ib.; remarks on ascertaining the true
state of the fact, 42; truth and au-
thority of the Christian religion de-
pend on the reality of certain events,
43; difficulties in deciding on testi-
mony under certain circumstances,
44; general tendency to prefer hea-
then to Christian testimony, 45; re-

marks of Mr. C. on this subject, ib.;
on the internal marks of truth in the
New Testament, 47, et seq.; strength
of the testimony of the original wit-
nesses, 49; extract, 50; objection
drawn from the rejection of Christi-
anity by the Jews, delusive, 51; re-
marks on the objection that the Chris-
tian miracles are not attested by heathen
writers, 52; remarks on the objections
of sceptical Geologists, 53

Church delivered, a poem, by Lucien
Bonaparte. See Bonaparte.

Claims of London on the zeal of Chris-

tians, a sermon, by Mr. Bennet, 510
Claims of the Established Church. See
Established Church.

Clanny on the means of procuring a

steady light in coal mines, without
the danger of explosion, 65
Clarke on the apocalyptic dragon, 288,
et seq.; what is intended by counting
the number of the beast, 289; modes
of numbering prevalent in ancient
times, ib.; extract, 290; trifling of the
early Christians in this respect, 291;
author's inquiries as to the mode,
and language in which the num-
ber is to be sought, 292; instances of
names supposed to contain the number,
ib.; objections by the author, 293;
some reasons in favour of its being
LUDOVICUS, 294; signification of the
symbol Beast ib; inquiry into the king-
dom containing the number, 295;
extract, ib.; the woman and the dra-
gon considered, ib.; seven heads of
the dragon, 297; ten horns, ib.; and
tail, 298; the beast considered, 385;
author's opinion, ib.; the seven heads
of the beast, 386; their double mean-
ing, ib.; ten horns of the beast, 387;
two horned beast and the image, 388;
author's application of the number
seq.; and of the little horn, 391
Classical studies, great advantages resulting
from commencing them by reading the
best poels, 409

Clwyd, the vale of, or Cona, a poem,

588, et seq.; the tale, ib.; extracts, ib.

et seq.
Coal mines, Buddle's first report of a
society for preventing accidents in,
578, et seq.; dreadful accidents in-
cident to colliers, 579; various
modes of obviating the danger from
inflammable gas, ib.; on ventilations,
580; suffocation subsequent to explo-
sion, the principal occasion of the fatal
accidents in coal mines, 580, 1; at-

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tempts to obviate its effects, ib.; use
of the steel-mill, ib.; a security lan-
thorn, lately invented by Professor
Davy, (note) 582

Coal mines, Clanny on the means of
procuring a steady light in, without
the danger of explosion, 65
Cobbin's statement of the persecution
of the Protestants in the south of
France, since the restoration of the
Bourbons, 618, el seq; conduct of the
French Protestants on the restoration
of the Bourbons, 618: sanguinary
acts of the Papists, 619; thirteen
Protestants killed by one assassin,
ib.; conduct of the Duc d'Augou-
leme unsatisfactory, (note) ib.; at-
tempt on the life of General De la
Garde, ib.; petition from the perse-
cuted Protestants coldly received,
and not replied to, by Louis XVIII,
620; extract from a letter by M.
Desmont, senior pastor of the Church
at Nisms. ib.

Cobbold's, El zab th, victory of Water-
loo, 570; extract, 577

Cona, or be y le of Clwyd, a poem,
588, et seq.; the tale, ib,; extracts, ib.

et seq.
Congo river See Zaire.

Cooper's practical sermons, 609, et seq.;

style of composition adapted to ser-
mons peculiar, ib.; practice of ac-
commodating the words of Scripture
to foreign purposes injudicious and
dangerous, 610; the example of Jesus
Christ binding on his followers, 611;
conduct of Jesus Christ toward the indi-
vidual considered, 612; on mercy, its
true nature, &c. ib.

Coquettes, paradise of, a poem, 86, 7
Corps des Patineurs, 26

Cracknell's recommendatory preface to
Dr. Jennings's Scripture testimony,


Crocodiles, numerous in the Gambia,
217; Isaaco, Mungo Park's guide,
seized by one, 220

Dacoity, its practice in India, 320;
cruel revenge of two condemned da-
coits, 332

Davy's further observations on a new
detonating substance, 68; experi-

ments and observations on the sub-
stances produced in different che-
mical processes ou fluor spar, 71
Davy's la thorn for obviating the
danger from explosions incoal mines,
(note) 582

Delinquency, moral, its certain aud

only corrective, upon the principles
of craniology, 509; see Forster's

Desmont M. senior pastor of the church at

Nismes, extract from a letter of his, 620
Despotic government established in Nor-

way in accordance with the wishes of
the people, 36

Despotic government, its demoralizing
tendency, and causes, ib.; charac-
ter of Buonaparte's despotism, 404
Dewar's sermon at the Gaelic chapel,
300 et seq; deficiency of religious in-
struction in some districts of Scot-
land, ib.; and extract ib.; destitule state
of Iona, 301

Display, a tale by Miss Jane Taylor,

158. et seq.; inquiry into the differ-
ence between a novel and a tale, ib.;
requisites for writing a tale upon cor-
rect principles, ib; instances of suc-
cess, ib. et seq., defects and excellen-
cies of Miss Edgeworth as a writer of
moral tales, 159; desin of the pre-
sent work, b.; descriptive portraits of
the characters 160) et seq.

Display, the chief feature of the Pari-
sian character, 407
Dissertations and letters by Don J. Ro-
driguez, Chevalier Delambre, Baron
de Zack, Dr. T. Thomson, Dr. Gre-
gory, &c. tending to impugn or to de-
fend the trigonometrical survey of
England and Wales, by Col. Mudge
and Capt. Colby, 505, 6
Discourses, practical, by Mr. Paterson,
378; object of the writer, ih.; cha-
racter of the discourses, 379; objec
tionable expressions, 381, el sq.; false
taste of the Author, 383
Dodsworth's historical account of the
episcopal see, and cathedral church of
Sarum, or Salisbury, 434, et seq.; na-
ture of the assoc at ons awakened by
contemplating our Cathedra! Churches,
ib. et seq.; number of the plates, ar-
tists, &c. 437; author's performance
descriptive of the plates, ib; contents
of the first part, ab, conduct of the
ecclesiastics during the reign of Stephen,
439; Dr. Duppa alledged to have es-
sisted in the composition of the EIKON BASI-
LIKE, ib.; contents of the second part,
439, et seq.; Old Sarum cathedral
founded by Osmund, 440; character of
Osmund, ih.; extensive and remarkable
grant of John to the clery,
of Old Sarum described, and the remord
of the citizens, ib.; commencement of
Salisbury cathedral, 441; indulgences
granted, in aid of the building, 440, si-



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