« 前へ次へ »
style and qualifications of the writer, Illinois, state of the settlement in the,
215; apology for the petty tyrants of the 245.
middle ages, 217; pernicious confusiou Immateriality of the soul, vindicated,
of ideas betrayed in the representation, 495, el seq.; 557.
ib. ; tragical history of Cosmo I., and his Independents, sentiments of the, vindi-
house, 218 ; author's enmity against cated, 214.
the Bible, ib. ; his misrepresentations Inquisition, the, establishment of in Spain,
of the Bible history exposed, 219; 118; resistance to the establishment of
Athaliah recommended as a subject by the Neapolilans, 297.
for the painter, 220 ; Italian painters Ireland, state of, 160, et seq. ; see Steren.
unrivalled, 221 ; angelic painter, ib.;
Cimabue, 222 ; Giotto, ib. ; Giotto Jaloofs, notices relating to, 430, et seq.
and the king of Naples, 223; Masaccio, Japan, government of, 326; see Titsingh.
ib. ; Fra Philippo, 224 ; Andrea del Japanese, jealous policy of the, account-
Castagno, 225; Ghirlandaio, ib. ; ed for, 324 ; poets, 329; festivals, 331.
remarks on the introduction of por- Jarrom's letter to Jackson, 561, 572.
traits into historical paintings, ib. ; Jerusalem, present aspect of, 3; remarks
• Haydou, 226; Leonardo da Vinci, on the topography of, 17, et seq.
ib. ; anecdote, the young cornel and the Jesuits, remarks on the labours of in
old major, 229; Michael Angelo, 230; Paraguay, 457, 463.
Roubiliac, 231 ; note.
Jews, horrible cruellies inflicted on, 119;
Hoadley (Bishop) opinions of, on the remarks on the infidelity of, 79; ancient,
affirmed not to have been Trinitarians,
Holland's cottage of Pella and other 340.
poems, 90, et seq. ; remarks on the Jones's scripture antiquities, 167, et seq. ;
iambic measure of Montgomery, 91; plan and contents, 167; remarks on
apostrophe to Palestine, ib. ; proëm, 92; tithes, 168 ; impropriety of the au-
thor's statement, ib.
Horne's introduction to the holy scrip-
tures, 75, et seq. ; alterations, &c. in Kitchiner's observations on vocal music,
new edition, 75; contents of Vol. I., 95, 6; author's ridiculous remarks on
modern contemners of revelation not singing, 95; receipt for good beef tea, ib.
wiser than Sucrales, 78; argument for
the veracity of the evangelists drawn from Lacey's advantages of the present pe-
their spirit and style, 78; continued in- riod, 99; on the phrase, 'good old
fidelity of the Jews a corroboration of times,' 99; analysis of the sermon,
the scriplures, 79; apocryphal books, ib.; commercial advantages of the present
80; additions under the head of ver- period, ib.
sious and harmonies, 81 ; account of Lamb's translation of Catullus, 522, et
the Codex Cottonianus, 82 ; accuunt of seq. ; notice of former translations,
the Biblia Pauperum, 83; syllabus of 522 ; gross indelicacy characteristic
Vol. III. 84 ; account of the Roman of Catullus, ib.; revolution in morals
triumphs, 85; author's view of the effected by christianity, 523; difficulty.
question relating to 1 John, v. 7, 87; of translation arising from the changes
anjinadversions on its incorrectness, in language and manners, ib.; gross-
ib.; true reading of the passage, 88 ; ness of language not always a test of
value of the work, 89.
morals, 524 ; Chaucer and Pope com-
Huttou's voyage to Africa, 248, et seq. ; pared, ib. ; separation of the word
author's claims and suggestions, 248; from the image in the progress of
importance of Pernando Po, 249; language, 525; difficulty of catching
the exploration of Africa by means of
• curious felicity' of Catullus,
the rivers, recommended, ib. ; author's 526 ; peculiar character of his ver-
opinion as to the course of the Niger, sification, ib. ; La Harpe's criticism
250; failure of major Peddie's expedition on it, 527 ; character of Catullus
explained, 251; Cape Lahou an advan- misunderstood by his critics, ib. ;
tageous point for settlement, ib. ; anec- Atys. ib. ; Catullus the poet of friend-
- dole of the king of Ashantee, 252 ; po- ship, 528; address to Sirmio, ib. ;
Lawrence's lectures on physiology, 481,
et seq. ; attempt of infidel philoso-
phers to exclude the Divine agency,
481 ; author indebted to his attack
upon christianity for his notoriety,
482 ; zoology the key to morals and le-
gislation, 483 ; question whether the
lecturer is serious, ib. ; the immaterial
principle not discoverable amid the filth of
the dissecting-room, 484 ; author's in-
consistency explained, ib. ; Mr. Law.
rence and Mr. Pring compared, 485 ;
author's definition of life, 488 ; no
thought without a brain, ib; dogmatism
of the Author exposed, 489; author
not to blame for his infidel opinions,
but for going out of his line to attack
christianity, 490 ; his work too flimsy
to be mischievous out of the lecture-
room, 491; difference between an-
cient and modern materialists, ib. ;
epitaph on Dr. Priestley, 492 ; matter
and mind an assemblage of opposite
properties, 493 ; life not essential to
matter, 494; various definitions of
life, ib.; organization not the cause of
life, but produced by it, 495 ; life an
immaterial principle, ib.; 'immate-
riality distinguished from rationality
and, immortality' by Baxter, 496;
absurdity involved in denying to or-
ganization an immaterial mover, ib. ;
on consciousness as a supposed attri-
bute of matter, 497; thought, if secre-
ted by the brain, must be a substance,
ib.; etymological proof that thought
is material, 498 ; mechanism originating
a Newton or a Franklin, ib. ; if the
brain thinks, what is it that wills ? ib. ;
virtue a property of matter, 499; the
mind built up by the senses, ib. ; pheno-
mena of disease no proof that mind is
a function of matter, 500; 'disease
and age do not affect the will,' ib. ;
craniology unfavourable to the hypo-
thesis of materialism, 501; phenome-
na of insanity opposed to it, ib. ; the
operation of the affections in death
opposed to it, 502; the action of
immaterial objects on the brain, and
of matter upon matter without con-
tact, inexplicable by the materialist,
ib.; the laws of reasoning common to
all the departments of knowledge, 503;
groundless doubt unphilosophical, ib. ;
the doubter, a zealot, 504 ; argument
for thought without a brain supplied
by the Divine existence, ib. ; direct
proof from Scripture, 505; see Aber.
nethy and Pring.
Leibnitz, notice of, 212, 410;
Leighton's (abp.) works, 64 et seq.; 'Dr.
Doddridge's panegyric on Leighton',
64 ; character of his writings, 65 ;
account of his works, 66; ' rules for
a holy life' erroneously attributed to
him, 67 ; exposition of Matl. vii, 23-7,
ib. ; exordium and conclusion of sera
mon xvii, 70; character of the theo-
logical lectures', 71 ; on the decrees
of God, 72 ; merits of the commentary
on Peter, 74 ; merits of Mr. Bradley's
Liagno's repertoire portatif de l'histoire
d'Espagne, &c. 105, et seq. ; account
of the author, 105 ; plan of the work,
106; different epochs in Spanish bis-
tory, ib. ; lesson to be derived from the
contest between Carthage and Rome, 107;
the corruption of Christianity one chief
cause of the over throw of the western em-
pire, ib.; merits of the Goths, 108;
splendid benefits conferred by the
Mauro-Spanish dynasty, 109; cha-
racter of Pelayo, ib. ; origin and early
history of the kingdom of Asturias,
110 ; magnanimous abdication of Bermu-
do l. 111; similar anecdote of king
Wamba, ib.; origin of the kingdom of
Castile, ib. ; sketch of Castilian his-
tory, 112 ; abdication of Ramiro, king
of Arragon, 113; illustrious character
of the race of Berenger, ib. ; comparison
between Alphonso V. and the emperor Si-
gismond, 114 ; sketch of the early his-
tory of Portugal, ib.; dishonesty and
nationality of the French historians, 115;
author's apology for not louching on con-
temporary events, 116; reflections on
the present aspect of the Continent,
ib, ; hireling literati, their influence
estimated, 117; remarks on the estab-
lishment of the inquisilion, 118; horrible
cruelties inflicted on the Jews by Emma-
nuel of Portugal, 119; character of
Charles V., 120; extermination of Span-
ish Protestants, at the commencement of
the reformation, 121 ; narrative of the
murder of John Diaz by his brother, 123;
the history of Spain a desideratum,
127; character of Bigland's history
of Spain, ib. note ; qualifications of the
Chevalier de Liagno, ib.
Lichfield, Britton's antiquities of, 446.
Life, definitions of, 488, 494.
Literary history, remarks on, 291, 2.
Literati, on the influence of, 117.
Madagascar, history of, 447 el seq. ; see
Maina, topography of, 140.
Mainotes, origin of, 139 ; character of,
fects of połrtical party-spiril, 5455 oright
anil end of government, 546.
Naples, history of, 289 el seg, 5 see Or-
Necessity, definition of, 537; inquiry
into the doctrine of, see Copleston.
Newgate ladies' committee, labours of, 278;
refutation of mis-statement respecting,
Newinan's sermon on the work of dea-
cons, 371, note.
New South Wales, two voyages to, 348 ;
New Testament, inquiry into the books
of the, 310 et seq.; see Cook,
Normans in Italy, origin of, 296.
Novels, historical, remarks on, 437.
Mandingoes, character of the, 432.
Marriage; remarks on, 542.
Matter, known only by its 'properties,
493 ; life not a property of, 495 ; 'see
Abernethy and Lawrence.
Materialists, ancient and modern, cha-
May you like it, 514 et seq.; merits of
the work, 5145 anecdote of the con-
version of a Jew, 515; childhood of
Charles Spencer, 515 et seq. on Char-
lotle,' 519; the harebeli, 520; ' the
captive lark,' 521,
Metaphysics, source of the difficulty in
entering upon, 531 ; practical impor-
tance of, 532, 3; connexion of with
theology deprecated, 199, 210.
Metrical epistles from Florence, 169 et
seq. : the passage of the Simplon, 169;
the waiting maid at Florence, 172 ; home
recollections, 173; reflections suggested
by Alpine scenery, 176.
Milman's martyr of Antioch, 232 et seq. ;
Milton's defence of tragic poetry, 232;
on martyrdom as a theme for poetry,
233; on Shakspeare's historical plays,
ib.z character of the present poem,
234; argument, ib.; ill-managed dia..
logue, 235; cause of the author's fail-
ure in treating the subject, 236 ; apos-
trophe to the grove of Daphne, ib. ; prison
scene between Margarita and her father,
237; hymn, 240.
Ministers, duties of Christians to their,
544; remarks on the support of, 367,
Ministry, dissenting, not an ineligible
profession, 371 ; see Bennett.
Miracles, Hume's argument respecting ex-
Missionaries, proceedings of, 254 ; 357
et seq. ; 427 ; 451 et seq. ; see Camp-
bell, Copland, Hutton, Quaker Mis-
Moors in Spain, benefits conferred by
Morrison's lectures on reciprocal obli-
gations, 538; et seq.; practical effects
of calvinism, 538 ; practical tenden-
cy the touchstone of principles, 539;
the sincere christian a good relative cha-
racter, ib.,; unpopulariiy of specific
practical preaching, 540; origin of a
distaste for practical preaching, ib.;
contents of the lectures, 541 ; on mar-
rying an unbeliever, 542; duties of a
people to their minister, 544 ; deadly ef-
Orloft's memoirs of the kingdom of Na.
ples, 289 et seq. ; different modes of
writing history, 289; nature and ar-
rangement of the work, 290 ; objec-
tions to the detached distribution adop-
ted by Henry, and followed by the au-
thor, 291; Lord Bacon's remarks on
literary history, ib.; remarks of Schle-
gel on some literary histories, 292 ;
specimen of authoris biographical cata-
logue, 293; Neapolitan history a deside.
ratum in our language, 294 ; early
history of Ilaly involved in obscurity, ib.;
origin of the Norman power, 296 ;
character and political predicament of the
Spanish nation, ib. ; resistance of the Ne-
apolitans to the attempt to establish the
inquisition, 297; jurisprudential bis-
tory of Naples, 298 ; beneficial intu-
ence of the ecolesiastical power, ib.;
coussolidation of the royal prerogative
under Roger, 299; state of the Nea-
politan provinces under the Suabiau
line, ib. ; beneficent policy of Frederic of
Suabia, 300; Anjou dynasty, 301 ;
disastrous introduction of the code of
Justinian, ib. ; Arragon dynasty, ib.;
viceroyalty of Peter of Toledo, 302 ;
effects of the changes in the govern.
ment on the administration of the laws,
ib.; effects of vexatious monopolies
on the population, 303; accession of
Charles III., ib. ; notice of Cassiodorus,
304 ; Thomas Aquinas, 305, Barlaat,
306; Sunnazarius, 307; Tasso, 308;
sonnets of Tasso neglected, 309; trans-
lation of a sonnct of Tasso's, ib.
Organization not the cause of life, 495 ;
collateral cause of predisposition,
553; but not a necessitating cause,
354 ; see Abernethy and Lawrence.
Owen's two letters on the French Bible,
463—5; malignant charge brought Rabelais, remarks on, 130.
against the bible society by Dr. Lus- Reasons for opposition to the present
combe, 464 ; disingenuousness of the administration, 377, 8; the country
editor of the christian remembrancer, wedded to ministers, 377; the people
ib. ; admirable conduct of the writer, to blame for the war, ib.
ib. ; remedy for the evils inseparable from Reform, political, remarks on, 182 et
the bible society, ib.
Reformation, the, history of in Spain,
Painters, memoirs of eminent, 221 et 121.
Reformers, the, sentiments of, 390.
Painting, history of in Italy, 215 et
I seg. Reid's two voyages to New South Wales,
Palestine, historical map of, 89.
&c. 348 et seq. ; the object of transpor-
travels in, 1 et seq.; see Buck- tation rarely attained, 348; dreadful
abuses connected with the present
Peddie, major, causes of the failure of, system, 349; effect of the prevailing
notion that the convicts are irreclaimable,
Physiology, alleged to be the key to 350; case of the Lady Shore trans-
morals, &c. by Lawrence, 483 ; see port, ib. 3 ' evils arising from the defective
Lawrence and Pring.
regulations of convict ships, ib. ; success
Portugal, early history of, 114.
of the plan adopted by author, 352 ;
Prayer, true nature and efficiency of, refutation of the mis-statement respecting
415; see Copleston.
the female convicts sent from Newgate,
Preaching, practical, remarks on, 540. 354; shocking state of the gaol and fac-
Predestination, a fact antecedently to tory at Sydney, 355; objections to the
Revelation, 200; practical importance publication of libertine confessions,
of the doctrine of, 416; not caused by 357.
the Divine foreknowledge, 418 ; see Report of the committee for promoting
Hill's lectures, and Copleston's in- African instruction, 427 el seq. ; bear.
ing of quakerism on missionary ex-
Priestley, epitaph on, 492 ; opinions of ertions, 427; origin of the project,
respecting mind and matter, 496. 428 ; proficiency of pupils in trans-
Pring's general indications relating to lation, 429; Waloofs and Mandingoes,
organic life, 481 et seq. ; character of 430; description of the island of St.
the work, 484 ; definition of truth, 485; . Mary's, ib. ; notices relating to the Ja-
author's atheistic creed, 486; address loofs, ib. ; character of the Mandin-
to nature, ib. ; author's sanity vindi- goes, 432; Mahommedan converts, ib. ;
cated, 487;. his. notion of organic African gipsies or Laoobies, ib.; other
spirit more rational than that of the castes, ib. ; image worship, 434; address
organologist, 504 ; see Lawrence. of the committee, ib.
Prison discipline, third report of the Retrospection, a tale; see Taylor.
society for the improvement of, 274 Revelation, necessity of, 205.
et seq.; foreign operations of the so- Romans, sketches of the manners of the,
ciety, 274; female philanthropist at
Turin, 273; exemplary conduct of Pere Rouen, description of, 48.
Joussony, ib.; trades and occupations
introduced into English prisons, ib. et Sacraments, remarks on the, 468 et
seq. ; labours of the Newgate ladies' seq.
committee, 278; state of prisons in Ire- Sannazarius, memoir of, 307.
land, 279; objects and views of the so- Scott's Essays, anecdote illustrating their
ciety, ib.; cases of offenders restored to value, 560.
society, 280 et seq. ; true philanthropy Scripture antiquities, Jones's, 167.
universal in its operation, 283. Scriptures, the, Horne's introduction to,
Profaneness, true nature of, 419.
75 et seq. ; see N. Test.
Providence, doctrine of vindicated and Sikes's dialogues, 561 et seq. ; christian's
explained, 407, 412.
liberty of choosing his teacher the hing-
ing point of the dissenting controversy,
Quaker mission to the Jaloofs, account 561; counter hypothesis, 562; divine
of a, 427 et seq.
commission of the parish priest, ib. ; dif.
Quarterly reviewers, remarks of on.cal- ference between Mr. Sikes and Mr.
Simeon, 563; those who leave their
parish to attend another church as bad as ib. ; vulgarity of the poem, 421;
dissenters, ib. ; separatists not schis. unconscious profaneness of Mr. S. ac-
matics, 564; schism in an establish- counted for, ib.; analogy of author's
ment inevitable, 565; good christians offence to that of Hone, 426; see By-
bad churchmen, ib.; dissent no schism ron's Cain.
proved by analogy, ib. ; the bishop's Spain, Liagno's bistory of, 105 et seq. ;
authority not from the Lord, but from see Liagno.
the king, 566; the mabommedan Spanish nation, character of, 296; Pro-
priest appointed by the same power, teslants, extermination of, 181.
567; an honest dissenter not a good sub- Spitalfields act, defence of the, 242.
ject, ib. ; reasons of the favour shewn Steven on the state of Ireland, 159 el
dissenters by George III., 568; the seq. ; benevolent zeal of the author,
dissenter's privilege of breaking the 159; remarks on the crisis of affairs in
laws examined, ib. ; dissent not mere- Ireland, 160 ; laudable conduct of the
ly tolerated, 569; dissenters not re- drapers' company, 161; author's con-
quired to go to the king's church, ib. ; fidence in the Irish, 162; appeal to the
the ordained and the licensed teacher government from a calholic barrister, ib. ;
on the same footing as to legitimacy, deplorable state of the Irish Protestant
ib. ; the whole kingdom supplied with pro- Church, 163; efforls of the Romisk
per teachers, 570; author's misrepre- priests to stop the progress of education,
sentation of St. Paul's language, 571; 164 ; eagerness of the children to od
• Judas to be reverenced,' ib. ; a mi- tain instruction, 165; peculiar claims
nister not to be rejected for vicious cha- of the Hibernian school society, 166.
racter, ib.; author's abuse of gospel Stevenson's scripture portraits, 271 et
seq.; effect of the habit of reading the
Sismondi's Julia Severa, 436 et seq. ; au- scriptures as a school exercise, 271;
thor's literary character, 436; apology merits of the work, ib.; general charac-
for the work, ib. ; alliance of history ter of Christ as a teacher, 272.
and fiction discordant, 437; Ivanhoe Strasburg, Dibdin's visit to, 58.
instanced, ib.; application to the pre- Students' manual, 94; specimen and re-
sent story, 438; merits of the work, marks, ib.
439; sketch of the tale, 440 el seq. ; Sumners's memoirs of Mrs. Barfield,
portrait of heathen sybil, 441; scene be- 375; character of the deceased, ib.
tween Felix and Lamia, ib. ; portrait of
Volusianus, 442; character of Julius Tar-springs of Zante, description of,
Sketches of the manners of the Romans, Tasso, notice of, 308 ; sonnet from, 309.
128 et seq. ; the national manners not Taylor's elements of thought, 531 et seq. ;
to be ascertained from their historians, true source of the difficulty in enter-
but from their poets, 128; ancient ing upon metaphysical studies, 531;
rate of travelling, as deduced from complex ideas incapable of definition,
Horace, 129; Chaucer, Rabelais, ib.; nature of the work, 532; 'true
and Horace compared as historians • logic and true metaphysics' vindi-
of manners, 130; nuptial ceremonies cated by Dr. Watts, ib.; importance
described by Catullus, ib.; design and of an acquaintance with the topics they
authorilies of the present work, 131; its embrace, 533 ; analysis of the work,
merits, 132; a Roman toilette, 133; 534; illustration of a complex abstract
Roman gluttony, 136; Roman slave idea, ib. ; cause and effect, explanation
trade, 137; gladiators, ib.
of the terms, 535 ; definition of power,
Slave trade, abolition of in Madagascar, 536; or the term contingent, ib.; ne-
cessily defined, 537; recommendations
Smith’s (Dr. J. P.) missionary sermon, of the work, 538.
notice of, 121.
(Mrs.) retrospection, a tale, 260
Soul, immateriality of the, proved, 496, et seq.; merits of author's style, &c.,
505, 557; see Abernethy and Law. 260; impression left by the present
tale, 261; the story, ib.; the mother
Southey's vision of judgement, 418 et in law, 262; a life of ease, 264; change
seg. ; profaneness defined, 419; the of residence, 265; Richard's returr,
poem essentially profane, 420; com- 266 ; effects of temper, 267; author a
parison between Southey and Dante, friend to matrimony, 270.