Angelo, Michael, memoir of, 830.
Annual obituary for 1821, 2,186, el seq.

royal details, 187; unfair memoir of
the queen, ib. ; bibernicisms of
author's style, ib.; excessive panegy-
ric on Hayley, 188; memoir of John

Courtois, 189.
Ants, winged, description of, 360.
Aquinas, Thomas, memoir of, 305.
Arminianism, historical origin of in

England, 395 ; remarks on, 412.
Ashantee, population, &c. of, 252.
Asia Minor, geography of, 154.
Aspland's character of Christ, &c. 333;

character'as a writer, 340.
Athenian currency, remarks on, 141.
Atkinson's key to the Latin language,

Augustine, character of as a theologian,


Abernethy's reflections on Gall and

Spurzheim, 551, et seq. Spurzheim
vindicated from the imputation of
sinister intention, 552; a liability to
abuse no argument against the sys-
tem, ib.; existence of instinctive pro-
pensities in man undeniable, 553;
organization a collateral cause of
predisposition, ib.; yet not the sole
cause of animal instinct, ib.; brutes
capable of acquired habits, 554 ; a
difference of adaptation in the organ
a predisposing cause, ib. ; organiza-
tion a limiting, not a necessitating
cause, ib. ; predisposition easily con-
querable by education and association,
555; reasons for believing that the per.
cipient principle is modified by the brain,
556; argument fatal to materialisin de-
rived from the necessary unity of that
which is perceptive, ib. ; unatysis of man,
557 ; craniology examined as a phy-
siognomical system, ib. ; objection
to it as connecting moral predispo-
sitions with the structure of the brain,
558 ; opposite opinions of Abernethy
and Bichat as to the seat of moral dis-
positions, ib.; the passions connected
with the organic life, and health, ib. ;
the head possibly an index to the whole

organization, 559; general view of
the craniological system, 560.
Abipones, character of the, 458, et srg.
Accum on brewing, 377; merits of the

treatise, ib.; antiquity of the art. ib.
Accum on wine-making, 377.
Address to separatists from the establish-

ed church, 561, 572. « ima
Africa, remarks on the exploration of,

249, 254, 434, 447; see Burchell,
Campbell, Copland, Hutton, Ja-

Barrow, misstatements of respecting Africa,

Bateman, Dr., brief memoir of, 560;
his obligations to Scott's Essays, ib.

nmiable character, ib.
Beef-tea, receipt for making, 95.
Delsham's discourse on the creation,

333, et seq.; obligations of ortbodoxy
to his writings, 337; concedes the un-
tennbleness of the plenary inspiration of
the scriptures, 338; claims Moses as a
uniturian, 339; his criticism on Elo-
him, ib. note ; terms Trinitarianism
apostacy,' 340; Mr. B. infallible,

Bennett on the support of the ministry,

366, el seq. ; outline of the sermon,
366 ; appeal on behalf of ministers,
367 ; protest against seat-rents, 368 ;
responsibility of deacons, 369 ; remarks
on the choice of, 370 ; the dissenting

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ministry, an eligible mode of sup-
port, 371; trading ministers, ib. ; in-
stances of noble disinterestedness in
ministers, 372 ; on funds for the re-
lief of ministers, 373; inadequate
sense of the claims of the ministry,
ib. ; system of voluntary contribu-
tion the most legitimate and efficient,

Bigland's history of Spain, merits of,

Bible society, Dr. Luscombe's charge

against, 463; see Owen's two letters.
Blasphemy, on prosecutions for, 338,

423, 427.
Bloomfield's may-day with the muses,

548, et seq. ; estimate of author's po-
etical talents, 548; argument of the

poem, 549 ; extracts, 550.
Bonaparte, anecdote of, 61,
Borrensteiu's easy method of acquiring

Hebrew, 463.
Bosworth's Latin construing, 259; in.

troduction to, ib.
Bradley's select British divines, 64, 74.
Brewing, treatises on the art of, 377;

antiquity of, ib.
British reviewer's injudicious remarks on

unitarians, 336.
Britton's antiqnities of Licbfield, 446,7;

merits of the author's series, 446;
Chantrey's monument, ib.; anecdole

of bishop Hackel, 447.
Browne, W. G, memoir of, 145.
Buckingham's travels in Palestine, 1,

et seq. ; topography of Palestine very
imperfect, 1; use of such investiga-
tions, 3; present aspect of Jerusalem,
ih. ; reflections on it, 4; account of
author's previous adventures, 5; fe-
male costume at Soor, 7; state of Acre, 8;
Sepphoruy, 9; Nazareth, ib; moun.
tain of the precipitation, ib.
thor's flippant treatment of Dr.
Clarke, ib.; Mount Tabor, 10; view
from dillo, 11; Mount Carmel, 12;
valley of the Shadow of Death, 13;
Cæsarea, ib.; Joppa, ib.; character
of the friars of the Latin convent at
Jerusalem, ib. ; imbecile legends of
the sacred places, 14 ; demoralizing
influence of the local superstition, ib.;
author's equivocal feelings at the sepul.
chre, 15; disgraceful transactions there,
16; objections to the supposed site of
Calvary, 17; reflections on the moral
character of the topograpbical en-
thusiasın, 19; obscurity attaching to
the southern boundary of the city,

21 ; the real Mount Zion first suggest.
ed by Dr. Clarke, 22; argument
from the measurement of the city,
24; valley of Jehoshaphat, 25; proba-
ble situation of Calvary, 25; scene of
the parable of the good Samaritan,
26; richness of the Irans-jordanic plains,
ib.; Gilead and Bashan, 27; ancient
tombs, 28; volcanic indicalions, ib. ;
Samaria, 29 ; Sichem (Napolose),

Buonarotti, Michael Angelo, memoir of,

Burchell's travels in Southern Africa,

Vol. I. 505, et seq.; earthquake at
Ca pe-town, 506; author's journeying
arrangements, ib.; flippant reflections
on witnessing the evening worship of
some Hottentot Christians, 507; author's
inconsistency exposed, 508; singular
diversion of the natives, ib.; author's ex-
posure of Bartoro's mis-statements, 509 ;
insidious imputations on the mission-
aries, ib. ; antidote to serpent poison,
511; description of the sell-cot, ib. ;
South African belle, 512; kraal of
half-famished Bushmen, ib. ; au-
thor's disagreement with the mission-

aries, 513.
Burder's mental discipline, 96, el seq. ;

remarks on self education, 96; de-
sign of the work, 97; recommenda-
tions of, 98; importance of assiduity

eremplified in ministers, ib,
Bushmen, affecting description of some,

Byron's, lord, Cain, 418, et seq. ; au-
thor's probable motives in the publi-
cation, 419; the puein not profane,
ib.; profaneness of Don Juan, 423;
author's ironical apology, ib. ; difficulty
of bringing home blasphemous in-
tention, ib. ; obscenity the worse of-
fence, 424 ; essential impiety of the

poem, 426; see Southey's vision.
Caen, description of, 49.,
Calvary, objections to the supposed site

of, 17; true situation of, 25.
Calvinism, T. F. Dibdin's sneers at, 46 ;

the most philosophical system, 213 : Bp.
Horsley's caution respecting, 392 ;
inseparably connected with vital re-
ligion, 396; its moral tendency illus-
trated by historic testimony,, 416;
and by facts, 538; see Copleston, Hill,

Calvinistic, meaning of the word, 388;

sense of the 39 articles, 390.

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Calvinists, historical testimony in favour

of, 416; hyper, protest against, 418 ;

sée Copleston.
Camel, description of the, 156.
Campbell's travels in South Africa,

357, et.seq. ; general character of the
work, 357 ; conference with king Ma-
heebe, 358, 9; religious knowledge
displayed by Munameets, 359 ;
winged anls, 360; anecdote of the king
of Mashow, ib. ; South African beau,
361; peculiarity in the law of succession
among the Marootzees, ib.; domestic
accommodations of the people, ib.;
affecting state of the Bootshuana Bush-
men, 362; character of the king of the
Wanketzens, 363 ; enlightened native
chief, 364 ; nalive concerts, ib. ; effects
of the mission in civilizing, 365 ;

combat with a lion, ib.
Card on the Lord's supper, 465, et seq. ;

author's view of the eucharist, 465;
Matthew Henry's view of the ordi.
nance, ib.; no connexiou between
the Zuinglian notion and socivianism,
466; author's misrepresentation of
Hoadley, ib. nole ; injudicious mix-
ture of politics with the discussion,
467; dangerous notions of the high
church writers, ib. ; moral fitness of
sacramental institutions, 468 ; no pro-
mise of pardon annexed to them, ib. ;
language of church catechism equivocal,
469; opinions of apostles alone im-
portant, ib. ; the sacrament inefficacious
without faith, 470; Dr. Bell's excellent
sentiments, ib. ; author's dangerous no-
tion of the euckarist as a vinticum, 471;

making up' criminals for execution,
ib. ; Calvin's deprecation of the po-
pish doctrine of the sacraments, ib. ;
pernicious influence of the church
doctrines, 472 ; remonstrance of the
petitioners for a revision of the liturgy in

1661 on this head, ib.
Cassiodorus, memoir of, 304,
Catullus, character' of as a poet, 522,

526, el. seq. ; description of nuplial ce-

remonies by, 130; see Lamb.
Cause and effect defined, 535.
Charles V. character of, 120.
Chancer, remarks on, 130, 524.
Church of England calvinistic, 390,
393 ; nonconformity to, vindicated,


Ireland, deplorable state of,

Scotland, secular character
of, 215.
Clare's village minstrel and other poems,

31, el seq.; distinguishing character
of Clare's poetry, 31; notice of his
history. 32 ; effusion' to his father, 33;
visit to John Clure, 34 ;

village min-
strel,' character of, 36; portrait of
Lubin's childhood, ib.; lament over enclo-
sures, 40;' the Inst of March,' 41 ;' the
ants,' 43 ; 'noon,' 44 ; twilight, ib. ;

summer tints,' 45 ; ' early spring,' ib.
Contingent, definition of, 537 ;-events

not less certain than predicted events,

Cook's inquiry into the New Testament,

310, et seq. ; design and character of
the work, 310; outline and contents,
312 ; first principles of the inquiry,
314 ; on interpretation, literary and
practical, 315 ; is a right interpretation
altainable ? ib. ; on the proper mode of
studying the N. Test. 317; authenticity
and genuineness distinguished, 318;
internal evidence supplied by the style of
the writers, 319; the authority of the
books not weakered, had they been anopy-
mous, 321; alarms as to corrections of
the text unreasonable, ib. ; simplicity
of the style of the evangelists, 322 ;
improbability that the testimony should
be false greater than that the miracle
should be true, 323 ; causes of unbe-

lief, 324.
Copland's history of Madagascar, 417,

et seg, ; progress of African discovery,
447; character of Radama, king of
Ova, 448; abolition of the slave trade
in Madagascar, history of, 449 ; con-
ditions of the treaty with Radama, 450 ;
anecdote of the king, 451; bis recep-
tion of a missionary, ib. ; enlightened
policy of Radama, 452 ; practices
and rites of the Madagassees, ib.;
the Madagasses not of 'Jewish origin,
453 ; different castes, ib. ; probable
origin of the yarious races, 454 ;
works on Madagascar, ib. ; extent of

the island, ib.
Copleston's inquiry into the doctrine of

necessity, 385, et seq. ; character of the
author, 385; 1. bistorical question
its comparative non-importance, 386;
Augustine not the first to disturb the
church with controversies, ib.; Luther
a follower of Augustine, 388; mean-
ing of the word calvinistic, ib., various
acceptation of calvinist, 389, the re-
formers calvinists, 390 ; real object
of r. rev. refuters of calvinism, ib.;
39 articles speak the sentiments of
calvinists, ib. ; Bp. Horsley's rebuke
of declaimers against calvinism, 392 ;



Craniology, unfavourable to the hypothę.

sis of the materialist, 501 ; liability to
abuse po objection against, 552; ob-
jections to as a system, 557; see Aber-

synod of Dort, in what sense calvinis,
tic, ib.; English deputies to, 393 ;
the main dispute respected justifica-
tion by faith, 394 ; origin of the rise
of arminianism in the English church,
395; calvinism inseparably connected
with spiritual christianity, 396; pro-
bable effects of author's work, 397;-
2. metaphysical question-outline of
author's argument, 397 ; Mr. Daw-
son's axioms examined, 398 ; fore.
knowledge and expectation confound-
ed by the author, ib. ; origin of our
belief in the divine prescience, ib, ; ob-
jections to the representation, 399 ;
real basis of our expectation of fu-
ture events, ib. ; origin of our ideas
of the divine prescience, 400; con-
nexion between divine préscience and
the course of events, 401; infallible.
fore-knowledge proves nothing, ib, ; in
wbat sense fore-known events are ne-
cessary, 402; predicted events not
more certain than contingent ones,
403 ; author's statement of the doctrine
of philosophical necessity, 404; inde-
cency of his imputation on calvinists,
ib, ; fatalism not destructive of all
motive, 405; fatalism confounded by
the author, with a knowledge of things
as fixed, ib. ; fatalism the doctrine of
providence ill-understood, 407; fore-
knowledge not destructive of holy mo-
tive, 408 ; good actions affirmed to be
less laudable in proportion as they are
bịassed, 409; absurdity of the doctrine
that a bias destroys freedom, ib. ;
supposed incongruity of divine pre-
science and human free-agency, 410;
opinions of Tomline, Descartes, and
Leibnitz, ib. ; dilemma stated by
Tucker, 411; free-will defined and
reconciled with a universal provi-
dence, ib. ; author's erroneous views
of providence, 412; arminian notion
of free-will incompatible with free-
agency, ib. ;-3, theological question
-admnission of quarterly reviewer as
to the innocuous nature of calvinism,
413; author's erroneous notions on
prayer, 414; alleged unreasonableness
of ascribing uniform efficacy to prayer,
ib.; true nature, end, and efficiency
of prayer, 415 ; practicai importance
of the doctrine of predestination, 416;
historic testimony in favour of the
moral tendency of calvinism, ib.;
dissenters satisfied with the 17th arti-
cle, 417 ; protest against hyper-cal.
vinists, 418; God's purpose not
caused by fore-knowledge, ib.

Deacons, remarks on the duties and

choice of, 369, et seq.
Decrees of God, abp. Leighton's lecture on,

72; see predestination.
Diaz, John, narrative of the assassination

of, 123.
Dibdin's bibliographical tour, 45, et seq.;

literary character of the author, 45;
merits of Mr. Lewis as a draftsman,
46; author's malicious sneers at cal.
vinism, ib.; description of the abbey of
St, Ouen, 47; archbishop of Rouen,
48; rue de Robec in Rouen, ib. ; de-
scription of Caen, 49; 'the duel,' 50;
author's narrow escape, 52; origin of
his turning bibliographer and divine, ib.;
French barristers, 53; Falaise, ib.;
description of the boulevards of Paris,
54 ; portrait of M. Chardin, 55; fești-
val given by the author in honour of the
Roxburghe club, 56 ; Strasburg cathe-
dral, 58; anecdote respecting the surren-
der of Strasburg, 59; interview with
Schweighauser, 60 ; anecdote of Na-
poleon and Lasnes, 61 ; polite conduct
of the Vienna literati, 62 ; 'most sump-
tuous copy of a printed book in the

world,'63; merits of the decorations, ib.
Dissent no schism, 564, 5; not merely

tolerated, 569.
Dissenters vindicated from the charge of

being bad subjects, 567.
Divinity, on the study of, 194, 20% ;

see Hill,
Dobrizboffer's account of the Abipones,

455, et seq. ; account of the work
and its author, 455; specimen of Gas-
conade, 456; author's inefficient de-
fence of the Jesuits in Paraguay, 457;
acoustic phenomenon in the rocks near
Cordobu, ib. ; herb of Paraguay, 458;
character of the Abipones, ib.; as-
scendancy of jugglers over the natives,
459; laws and manners of the people,
ib.; mode of warfare, 460; astonish-
ing rapidity of their movements, 461; his-
tory of Ychoalay, 462; depopulation
of the Guarany luzons, ib.; estimate

of the labours of the Jesuits, 463,
Dort, synod of, notice of proceedings of

the, 392.
Dromedary, description of the, 156.

Easy method of acquiring Hebrew, 463;

tabular arrangement recommended, ib.

Edmeston's, cottage minstrel, 256; spe- economy, 242 ; whether labour will
cimens, 258, 9.

find its value, ib.; evil of under-paying
Education, progress of in Ireland, 164. the labourer, 243,; undue depression of
Elgin marbles, remarks on the, 157. wages not the result of a redundant
Eucharist, true nature of the, 465, 470; population merely, ib. ; operation of

dangerous notions respecting, 471; the act in question, 244,
See Card.

Haydon, remarks on as a painter, 226.
Evangelists, remarks on their spirit and Hayman on brewing, 377, 8..
style, 78, 319, 322.

Henry's history of England, character
Evidences of Christianity, remarks on, of, 291;.
78, et seq. ; 318, et seq.

Hewlett's sermons, 178, et seq. ; im-

pressive character of a posthumous
Fantee, population, &c. of, 252.

publication, 178 ; character of the
Tasting, remarks on religious, 181.

sermons, ib, ; on the subjects of the
Fatalism, not destructive of all motive, apostolic commission, 179; ' looking unto

405;-the doctrine of providence ill Jesus,? 180.
understood, 407.

Hibernian society, claims of the, 166.
Fletcher's protestant reformation vipdi. Hill's lectures in divinity, 193, et seq. ;

cated, 473-5; effects of the preaching in what consists the excellence of
of the Reformers, 474.

theological lectures, 193 ; author's
Florence, metrical epistles from, 169. plan, 194; a knowledge of controversies
Flower's letters from the Illinois, 245, indispensable to the student, ib. ; uns

el seg. ; reported state of the settle- reasonableness of the distaste for
ment, 245; moral condition of the polemical, divinity, 195; danger at-
setllers, ib. ; reflections on the prose tending theological studies, ib. ; dif-
pects of the colony, 247; Cobbett, ferent plans, compared, 196; plan of
ib.; Benjamin Flower, 248,

author's course, 197; objections to it,
Foreknowledge confounded by Cople- ib.; theology consists, not of opinions,

ston with mere expectation, 398 ; but of facts, 199; the facts on which
Divine, remarks on, 72, 200, 400, et the Pelagian and other controversies

turn, true independently of revela-
France, Dibdin's tour in, 45, et seq.

tion, ike; existence of moral evil, a
Free-will defined, 411 ; false notions of, fact, 200; predestination a fact, ib. ;

sovereignty in the distribution of good,
French historians, dishonesty of, 115.

a fact, 201; hints towards a scientific
Fripp's unitarian's apology, 335, et seq.; system of theology, ib. ; prejudicial

origin of author's change of, senti- influence of Doddridge's mode of
ment, 334 ; remarks on the British lecturing, 202 ; incautious statement of
reviewer's language, 336; unitarian Dr. Hill, 203 ; remarks on such a
propositions, 344,

style of address in a lecturer, ib. ;

objectionable phraseology, 204 ; the
Gambia, account of a visit to the river, foundation of the Gospel is, the fact, that
427, et seq.

men are sinners, 205; necessity of
Gentleman Farmer's letter on retrench- revelation stated and explained, ib. ;

ment, &c. 182, et seq. ; remarks on importance of the discoveries of revelation,
the conduct of the agriculturists, 206; review of the Trinitarian con-
182; author's apology and design, 183 ; troversy, 209; 1 John v. 7, no decisive
grasping spirit of public men, 184 ; plan proof of the doctrine, if genuine, ib.;
for ensuring purity of electiops, 185; reflections on the metaphysical and
advantages, that would arise from such scholastic discussions respecting the
combinations, ib. ; reform of conse- Deity, 210; summary of the scripture
quence only as it bears on taxation doctrine of the Trinity, 211; character
and expenditure, 186.

of Bishop Tomline's ' refutation of
Governmeut, origin and end of, 546.

calvinism,' 212; notice of calvinis-
church, Dr, Hill's notions tic writers, ibo; calvinism the most phi-

losophical system, 213; author's notions

on churcb-government, 214; indepen-
Hacket, bishop, anecdote of, 447.

dents vindicated, ib, ; secularized
Hale's defence of the Spitalfields act, character of the Scottish church, 215.
242, et seq.; fallacious nature of cer- Historical map of Palestine, 39.
täin, sweeping positions in political History of painting in Italy, 215, et seq.;

on, 214.

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