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Church of England, opinion of, on baptism, as expressed in her rubrics
and canons, 202—204—209, et seq.- the expression 'baptized into
the Church of England' examined, 221, 222.
Cintra, poetical description of, 181.
Clergy, remarks on the marriage of, 93-clerical celibacy considered,
Coffinhal, anecdotes of, 433, 434.
Collot d'Herbois, anecdotes of, 434.
Commerce of America, how affected by the Orders in Council, 13-of
France, 14-of England, 15, 16.
Cooke (George), history of the reformation in Scotland, 107--the au-
thor's qualifications, 109-plan of his work, 110---strictures on its
execution, 120. See Scotland.
Creoles, prejudices of, 243 and note.
Criminal Law of England, efforts of Sir S. Romilly for reforming, 159,
160—its present state, 160-consequent laxity of the criminal
courts, with remarks thereon, 160-163—the threat of death, how
far a preventive of crimes, 164, 165-instances of juries finding the
value of things stolen to be less than its real amount, and why, 166,
167--considerations on penal sanctions, 170—what discretionary
powers ought to be reserved to a criminal court, 170-172--opinions
of Beccaria and Voltaire on capital punishments, 173, 174–shame
and civil disabilities the best resources of a penal code, 177-sug.
gestions for improving our criminal law, 177–179.
Danton, anecdotes of, 423, 424.
Daubeney (Dr.), reply to Sir J. Nicholl on lay baptism, 201—review of
his reasoning, 200—209-baptism by persons not ministers of the
Church of England during the Rebellion admitted to be valid, 210
-219, 220-baptism of dissenters admitted to be valid by Bishop
Butler and Archbishop Secker, 211-analysis of Dr. Daubeney's
attack on Sir John Nicholl, 212-210-the judgment of the ancient
church on the baptism of heretics, 217–different from that of the
Church of England on baptism, 217, 218, 219--the Doctor's ex-
pression. baptized into the Church of England' examined and refuted,
221, 222--remarks on his preposterous zeal, 233.
Desmoulins (Camille), anecdotes of, 426, 427.
Diamonds, method of procuring in Brazil, 353, 354.
Dominican convent, account of one, pretended to be found in West
· Edgeworth (Miss), tales of fashionable life, $29.-improvement of the
present over her former volumes, ib. 330---its excellencies and defects
pointed out, 330—comparison of Miss Edgeworth with some former
novelists, 331, 332-analysis of the fables, 333, et seq.-sketches of
Irish manners, 337, 338-341.
Egede (Bp.), discoveries of, in West Greenland, 53, 54.
Egypt, singular phenomenon in, 138.
England, commerce of, how affected by the Orders in Council, 15, 16.
Euripidis Tragædiæ, cum notis Jer. Marklandi, 441-estimate of Mark-
land's skill as a critic, ib. 442-manuscripts collated by him for his
edition, 443—improvements in this edition, 444-observations on
Bothe's edition, 445—extracts and emendations of the Supplices, 446
-454—of the Iphigenia in Aulide, 455—458—of the Iphigenia in
Tauris, 461, et seq.
Eveleigh (Dr.), sermons of, 293-remarks on the different classes of
sermons, ib.—character of Dr. Eveleigh's, ib. 294-extracts from
them on the irispiration of the Scriptures, 294, 295—on the study of
the Scriptures, 296.
Exports (American), value of, in 1811, 30-exports and imports of
England during 6 years, 15, 16.
Fabre d'Eglantine, anecdotes of, 425, 426.
Flag (Right of), asserted, 24.
Fleury (Comte de), anecdotes of, 429.
Florence" (Republic of), account of its revolution, 370-373.
France, commerce of, how affected by the Orders in Council, 14-
sketch of the French Revolution, 413, et seq.
Fucus Palmatus, how prepared by the Icelanders, 68, 69.
Galt (John) Voyages and Travels in various parts of Europe, 297 -re-
marks on the author's plan, ib. 298—manners and customs of the
Sardinians, 298, 299-erroneous accounts of Sicilian antiquities, 300,
301, 302-—Benedictine convent at Catania, 303-progress in mo-
dern Greece, 304, 306-remarks on the government and present
state of modern Greece, 306, 307.
Geysers, or boiling springs of Iceland described, 80, 83—Sir George
Mackenzie's theory of, 83.
Government of the Spanish American colonies, 241.
Greece, reflexions on the present state of, 190, 191, 306, 307.
Greenland (West), settlement made in by the Icelanders, 52–destroyed
by pestilence, ib.-account of a Dominican convent pretended to be
found there, 53-discoveries of Bishop Egede, 53, 54.
Grenville (Lord), Portugal, a poem, 151-obscurity of its plan, 151,
152_descriptions of Lisbon and Belem Castle, 153—poetical allu-
sions to England, 156—farther extracts and remarks, 157, 159.
Haafner (M. J.) voyage dans la Péninsule occidentule de l'Inde, 120-re-
marks on the author's character, 121, 122—His early adventures,
122-settlement in India, 123-capture of Sadras by the English,
123, 124-real cause of the famine at Madras, 124, 126—humanity
of the English government, 126-subsequent rogueries of M. Haafner,
126, 128—his peregrinations, 128, 129—his misrepresentations of
Indian affairs exposed, 130, 132-account of the burning of a widow
in India, 133--plagiarisms of the author detected, 135.
Herault de Sechelles, anecdotes of, 425.
Heretics, babtism by, how considered by the ancient christian church,
Hidalgo, achievements of in Mexico, 256, 257.
Hispaniola, account of the settlement of, 236..
Historians (Italian), remarks on, 360, 361.
Hodgson (Robert), life of Bishop Porteus, 34-estimate of his qualifica-
tions, 35. See Porteus.
Hooker, (W. J.) travels in Iceland, 48-description of the Geysers, or
hot-springs, 82, 83—of the church at Thingvalla, 85. See Iceland.
Hurd (Bishop), character of, 385, 386-remarks on his character of
Bishop Lowth, 386, 387-and of Archbishop Secker, 389.
Hutton (Dr.) remarks on Sir J. Nicholl's decision on lay baptism, 201.
Iceland, travels in, 48-first discovery and settlement of, 49-division
of into provinces, 50-constitution, ib.-account of the althing, or
ancient parliament, ib. 51-advantages of their insilar situation to
the Icelanders, 51, 52-settlement of, in West Greenland, 52-de-
stroyed by pestilence, ib.-account of a pretended Dominican con-
vent in West Greenland, 53-discoveries of Bishop Egede, 53, 54–
conversion of the Icelanders to christianity, 54—the Skalds, and their
mythology, 55, 56_resemblance between Runic and Welch poetry,
56-early accounts of Iceland, erroneous, 58-patriotic efforts of
Bishop Tkorlak, 58, 59-ancient Icelandic manner of perpetuating
events, 59—ancient and modern trade of Iceland, 60, 61–descrip-
tion of Reikiavik, the capital of Iceland, 62---dress, private life and
manners of the people, 62, 64—their morals, 64-law of property,
65_taxes, 65, 66-articles of export, 66, 67-productions, 68—the
fucus palmatus, how prepared, 68, 69–taming of bears, 69-Livonian
academy for dancing bears, 70-astonishing effects of floating ice, ib.
hot springs in Iceland, 71-singular voyages performed by mice,
72-abundance of foxes, 73—remarkable sagacity of sheep, ib.-win-
ter management of, 74-other animals found in Iceland, 75—difficul.
ties of travelling, 76, 78-account of the Snæfel Jokul, 76, 78-de-
scription of the geysers or hot springs of Iceland, 80, 83—Sir George
Mackenzie's theory concerning them, $3-volcanic eruptions, 83,
84-church of Thingvalla, 85 - religious habits of the Icelanders,
86-revolution in Iceland, 87-adventures of Jorgen Jorgensen, 88,
89—Simplicity of an Icelander, 89_schemes for ameliorating the
condition of Iceland, 90, 91.
Impressment of American seamen, question concerning, stated, 25,
Fraudulent certificates obtained, 27-consequent detriment to Great
Inspiration of the scriptures, remarks on, 294, 295.
Italian Republics, history of. See Sismondi, infra.
Itinerancy, causes of the success of, 38.
James V. (King of Scotland), character and conduct of, 115, 116.
Jefferson (Mr. President), violent politics of, 6, 7-His partiality for
France, 11, 12.
Jones (Stephen), biographia dramatica, 282--notice of previous works
on the English drama, 282, 285–Mr. Reed's edition of this work,
285, 286-errors and omissions by Mr. Jones, detected, 287, 289,
291-concluding remarks, 292.
Jorgensen (Jorgen), effects a revolution in Iceland, 87-his subsequent
adventures, 88, 89.
Knox (John), his assumption of the ministerial office considered, 117.
Languages of the Spanish American Indians, 237, 238.
La Place (M.) estimate of his discoveries, 141, 142.
Las Casas, character of, vindicated, 237, and note.
Latitude and longitude of heavenly bodies, formulæ for determining,
Lay baptism, examination of. See Daubeney, and Nicholl.
Lingard (Rev. J.) antiquities of the Saxon church, 92-the author's
qualifications for his work, ib.—whether transubstantiation was a doc-
trine of the Saxon church, ib. 93—on the marriage of the clergy,
93-Archbishop Parker vindicated from the author's abuse, 94-tem-
porising accommodations of the first missionaries among the Saxons,
95—the source of their protection, 96—beneficial effects of christi-
anity on the Saxons, 97—the author's erroneous views of clerical
celibacy exposed, 98, 101-origin of the monastic institute, 101,
102—misrepresentations on the subject of transubstantiation, 103,
104-Archbishop Secker and Bishop Porteus vindicated, 104, 105–
necessity of union inculcated, from the proselyting spirit of the Ro-
man church, 106, 107.
Literature, degraded state of in South America, 245, 246.
Lisbon, poetical description of, 153.
Lironia, academy in, for instructing bears, 70.
Lowth (Bishop), character of, by Bishop Hurd, 380-remarks thereon,
387-extract from his letter to Warburton, ib. 388.
Mackenzie (Sir G. S.) tour in Iceland, 48-account of the geysers or
hot spring, 80, 81--theory concerning them, 83—description of the
religious meetings of the Icelanders, 86. See Iceland.
Madras, real cause of the famine there, stated, 124, 126-bumanity of
the English government, 126.
Markland (Jer.), estimate of, as a critic, 441, 442—MSS. collected by
him for his edition of Euripides, 443.
Marriage of the clergy, remarks on, 93.
Mawe (John), travels in the interior of Brazil, 342-state of the country
on the Prince Regent's emigration from Portugal, 342, 343-pro-
gress and disasters of the author, 314--population of Monte Video,
ib.-wretched state of agriculture in the interior, 345-population,
ib.--account of the island of St. Catherine's, 346—of the Port of St.
Francisco, 347—and the city of St. Paul's, ib.-curious custom in
Lent, 348-account of Mr. Mawe's excursions into the mining district,
350, et seq.- poverty of the inhabitants, 351-account of Tejuco, the
capital of the mining district, 352--mode of procuring diamonds,
353-causes of the failures occasioned by the opening of the South
American ports, 355, 356.
Merico, account of the revolution in, 255, et seq.-distressed state of,
Mice, singular voyages recorded to be performed by, 72.
Milan (republic of), disputes with Pavia, 368-subdued by the Visa
Mines, of Brazil, account of, 350, et seq.
Monastic Institute, origin of, 101, 102.
Monte Video, account cf, 344.
Moon, elucidation of the libration of, 145--147-simple method of de-
termining her parallax, 148, 149.
Moore (Thomas), Irish Melodies, 374–strictures on songs and song-
writing, 375–377-essentials of a good song, ib. 378—faults and
excellencies of Mr. Moore's Melodies, ib. 379-specimens thereof,
Neutrals, state of by the present war, 6, 7.
Nicholl (Sir J.), Judgment of, in the case of Kemp v. Wickes, 2014
state of the case, ib.—the import of the Rubric on the burial of per-
sons dying unbaptized, 202—whether lay-baptisin was ever recog-
nized by the law of England, ib. et seq.-the law on this subject be-
fore and at the Reformation, 203—the Rubric, as it stood in the time
of James I. ib.-in Charles II.'s reign, 204–conclusion of Sir J.
Nicholl's argument, that lay-baptism is valid, 204, 205—222-See
Orders in Council, effects of, examined, 1, et seq.-orders of 1806 is.
sued, 6-of 1807, 8-principle of the English orders, stated, 9, 10
--their policy vindicated and proved by their practical effects on the
commerce of America, 13-on that of France, 14--and of England,
Parties, violence of, in America, 29, 30-state of, 32.
Paria (Republic of), contests with Milan, 368.
Penal Laws, suggestions for the improvement of, 177--179.
Penal Sanctions, considerations on, 170.
Population of the Spanish American colonies, 240, 241.
Porteus (Bishop) lives of, 34-qualifications of his biographers, 35--
birth and education of the bishop, ib. 36-early productions of his
pen, ib.-becomes chaplain to Archbishop Secker, ib.----whose life he
publishes, 37--is promoted to the bishopric of Chester, ib.--view of
his conduct, in discharging his episcopal duties, 38, 39—in counter-
acting the depravity of the times, 39-in promoting the due obser-
vance of the Sabbath, ib. 40-patronizes the society for suppression
of vice, 41-his care and exertions for christianizing the negroes in
the West Indies, 42—reflexions of the bishop, on the final abolition
of the slave trade, 43-account of his last moments, ib. 44-review
of his character, ih.—his benevolence, ib.-his attachment to the
doctrines and discipline of the church, ib. 45--his reason for not
granting the claims of the Irish catholics, ib.--his rank as a preacher,
ib.— literary attainments, 46—estimate of his value as a writer, ib.
47—à distinguished ornament of the English church, ib. 48.-his
chamcter vindicated from the aspersions of Mr. Lingard, 105.