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Hebrew words, ib. note; the Jews insulted by being considered as trinitarians, 340 ; character of Aspland's writings, ib. ; reasonings of unitarians reducible to three heads, 341 ; 1. those founded on exceptionable statements, ib. ; 2. truths held in common, 342; Mr. Fripp's propositions, 344; 3. bold mis-statements, 345 ; St. Joha a beretic and innovator, ib. ; freeness of redemption not invalidated by its being purchased, 346 ; proper application of the term purchase, ib. ; importance of the controversy, 347.
Valley of the shadow of death, 13; of
Testimony, remarks on, 323.
195; hints towards a scientific system
of, 201. Thoughts on secret prayer &c, 181; re
marks on religious fasting, ib. Time's Telescope for 1822, 177. Tithes, remarks on, 168. Titsingh's illustrations of Japan, 324 et
seq. ; jealous policy of the Japanese attributable to the Papal missionaries, 324 ; not irrational, 325; account of the present work, 326; double government of Japan under the daïri and the djogoun, ib. ; fortitude of Tchouya and other conspirators, 327; dexterity of the public executioner, 328 ; tragic affray, ib. ; assassination of a djogoun by his wife, 329; Japanese poets, ib.; volcanic eruptions, 330; privileges enjoyed by certain classes of being their own executioner, ib. ; Japanese festivals, 331;
singular mode of interment, 332. Tomline's (bp.) refutation of calvinism,
character of, 212, 390, 392; opinion
on free-will, &c. 410. Tragedy, Milton's remarks on, 232. Transportation, evils of the present sys
tem of, 349; see Reid. Trinitarian controversy, review of, 87,
209; importance of, 347; see unitarian. Tucker on the incongruity of the doc
trines of free will and predestination, 411; on the equivocal language of the
Church catechism, 469. Turkey, present state of, 138, see Wal.
pole. Turkmans, description of the, 150.
Walpole's travels in the east, &c. 138 et
seq.; obstacles encountered by travellers in Turkey, 138; stationary condition of the arts, &c. under the Ottoman government, ib. ; plan and contents of the work, 139; origin of the Mainotes, ib.; topography and government of the Maina, 140 ; religion and domestic character of the people, ib.; Athenian currency, 141 ; remarks on the rudeness of the Altic silver coin, ib. ; description of the tar-springs of Zante, 142 ; analysis of, 143; present state of Lemuos, ib. ; ruins of Nicopolis, 144 ; bolanizing on ruins, ib. ; former state of Zante, ib. ; memoir of W. G. Browne, the traveller, 145; description of the Turkmans, 150; rencounter bem tween a pseudo-mussulman and a der. wish, 152; merits of Col. Leake's communications, 154 ; imperfect state of our knowledge of Asia Minor, ib. ; summary of our present information respecting its geography, 154 ; on the camel and dromedary, 156 ; remarks on the Elgin marbles, 157, R. P. Knight's scepticism as to their being the work of Phidias, upreasonable, ib. ; merits
of Mr. Wilkins's dissertation, 158. Washbourn's hymns adapted to family
worship, 256 et seq. ; specimens, 256-8.
Unitarian sermons by Fripp and others,
333 et seq. ; unitarianism not on the increase, 333; vituperation deprecated, ib. ; circumstances of Mr. Pripp's change of sentiment, 334 ; remarks on the statement, 335 ; British reviewer's misrepresentation of uniturian tenets, 336; impolicy of such a mode of attack, ib.; orthodox Christi. anity under obligations to Belsham, 338; the plenary inspiration of the Scriptures (according to Belsham) untenable, ib.; Belsham, Bellamy, Carlile, ib.; Moses claimed as a unitarian, 339; on the plural form of certain
Zante, former state of, 144 ; tar.springs