the farmers, 423; the agriculturist not the only sufferer of the country, ib.; mercantile distress, ib.; the present distress is common to all the industrious part of the nation, 424 ; poverty the source of this general distress, 425 ; causes of this poverty, ib.; remedy, 426; remarks on the conduct of government in regard to

its expenditure, 427 Dooraunee monarchy in Canbul, ac

count of its establishment, 460 Druids circle at Stonehenge, poetical des.

cription of, 474,5 Duncan's essay on the nature of parish

banks, &c. 509, 609, et seq. Durant's sermon on the best mode of

preaching Christ, 174, et seq.; stalement of facts (in preaching) should be

full and unequivocal, 174, 5. Durie, Mr. a native of Bengal, remark

able account of him, 563, et seq.

king, 469; audience given to the emn. bassy, ib.; magnificent appearance of the prince, 470; the monarchy in a declining state, ib.; Caubul seized by Shah Mahmood and Futteh Khan, ib.; dangerous predicament of the embassy, ib.; perverse adherence of the natives to old habits, 471; recal of the embassy, ib.; total defeat of the king, ib.; return of the party, ib; description of the Punjaub, 472 ; geography of Caubul, 556 ; population, 557; greatest height of the Hindoo Coosh chain, b.; triple chain of Solimaun, ib.; description of the country round Peshawer, ib.; of the inhabitants, 558 ; tradition that the Afghauns are the descendants of the ten tr.bes, 559; extract, ib.; internal regulations of the Afghauns, 561; their manners, ib.; literary pursuits, ib.; poets, 56%; religion, ib ; trade, ib.; agriculture, ibą; governinent, ib.; remarkable account of Mr. Durie, 563 ; Caufiris tan, inhabited by the supposed dese cendants of the Greeks left there by

Alexander the Great, 564 Embassy tp Caubul, ceremonies attend.

ing its presentation to the king, 469,

et seq.

East India Company, contrast of the

conduct of the Dutch and the British, in regard to the propagation of re

ligiou), 229 Edgeworth's, Sneyd, memoirs of the

Abbé Edgeworth, 173, 4 Egede, Mr. the Danish missionary, ac

count of his labours among the Green

landers, 233 Elbrus, a Caucasian mountain, its great

height, 339; superstitious notions of

the natives concerning it, 340 Eliot, his intrepidily and firmness in

preaching among hostile Indians, 229, et seq.; bis labours in translating the scriptures, 230 ; account of his

successors, ib. Elphinstone's account of the kingdom ? of Çaubul, 457, et seq.; British domi.

nion in Asia beneficial to the patives, ib.; arrangements of the obm

jects of inquiry, ib.; divisions of subjects treated of in the work, 460; account of the establishment of the Dooraunee monarchy in Caubul, ib. et seq.; their invasion of Persia, ib.; successful enterprises of Ahmed Shah, 461; intrigues of Futteh Khan, 462 ; origin of the mission, 463 ; its equipment, ib.; sands of Canound, 464; Singuana, 8c. described, ib.; hills of shifting sand, ib.; distress of the party, 465; Bikaneer, ib.; character of its prince, ib.; Pooggul; 466 ; a mirage, rb.; Moultan, 2b.; Soliman's throne, ib.; credulity of the natives, ib.; Calla-baugh, its remarkuble situalion, 467; Peshawer,

ridiculous cetemonies attending presentations to the

English historical writers, neither of the

three, strictly speaking, an Englishman, 18; their excellence in the art of writing history originated probably in a mixture of French vivacity and

British gravity, 19 Entomology, Kirby and Spence's intro

duct on to. 572, et seq.; prejudice against this and other similar studies, ib.; government alarmed in regard to the Hessiau ay, 573, (note) study not to be confined exclusively to particular objects, 574, et seq.; some ao count of the authors, 576; contents of the work, 576; arrangements of subjects injudicious, ib.; transforma. tions of insects, 577 ; their enormous increase, ib.; destructive nalure of some insects, 578; Formica saccharivora, 579; flight of locists, ib.; benefit derived from iosects, 580; instances of it, 581; ulility of insecls as food, ib. et seq.; anecdote of James 1 st. 583 ; apparatus of the spider for spinning described

584 Erghum, bishop, his great power, 454 F.rror, its nature and influence, 538, 9 Established church, solid grounds on

which it may apprehend danger, 58; declared by one of the clergy to be divided into the orthodox and the evangelie cal parties, 60

468 ;

Fuller, Andrew, Morris's memoirs of the

life and writings of, 478, et seq.; early years of Mr. Fuller, ib.; his settlement at Soham, 479; change in his religious views, ib.; removes to Kettering, ib.; becomes secretary to the baptist mission, ib.; arduous nature of his labours in that office, ib.; statement of his last moments, 480; controversy on faith, 482; crude objections of Mr. Button and Mr. Martin, ib.i faith and repentance the gift of God but the duty of man, ib.; objections of Mr. Dan. Taylor, ib. et seq. ; Mr. F. a firm believer in the doctrine of personal election, ib.; the provision made by the death of Christ, of two kinds, 485 ; Mr. D. Taylor's system inefficient, ib.; objection of Mr. A. Mc Lean; ib.; its nature, ib.; second objection of Mr. A. Mc Lean, 487; controversy on the Sys. tems compared,' ib.; some objections against it examined and refuted,

Mr. Hall's remarks on the manners and character of Mr. Fuller, 489;. Mr. Morris's sketch of his minisa terial talents, 490; concluding re. marks, ib.; et seq.


Evangelical and orthodox clergymen,

their points of difference, 545 Evidence of a fact is either defective,

sufficient, or compelling, 184, et seq. the disciples had sufficient evidence of the resurrection, 185; inquiry into what constituies sufficient evidence of a fact, 186; self-love or self-interest oppose the due impression of just evi

dence, 186 Exercise, Mr. Finch's estimate of ils ime

portance to insane patients, 300 Faith has for its object always some fact,

182 ; inquiry how this faith becomes praiseworthy, or the contrary, 183, et seq.; illustrated in the conduct of the disciples in regard to the resurrection of Christ, 184 ; the truth and the belief of a fact different, ib.; evidence of a fact either defective, sufficient, or compelling, ib.; the disciples had sufficient evidence of the resurrec

tion, 185 Faith, Mr. A. Fuller on the nature of,

481, et seq.; various controversies occasioned by Mr. F.'s strictures on it,

482, el seg. Farmers, inquiry into their present dis

tressed state, 420, et seq. Fecundity of insects, 577 Fez, description of, population, &c.

its mosques very numerous, 529; place in one of them for the wo

men to attend al public prayers, ib. Fortifications, ancient American, des

cribed, 115; their extensive magni. tude, 116; one mound covered with

cotton trees, ib.; France, deplorable state its present

moral condition, 210; was

really a commercial country, 214 Freedom of the press, its tendency to

preserve true patriotism, 215 French mobs, their rate of hire, 70 French patriotisin prior to the revolu

tion, its nature, 215; English patri

otism contrasted with it, ib. French Protestants resolutions, &c. re

lative to the persecution of, extracted from the proceedings of the Protes. tant dissenting ministers, 177, et seq.; the details not of doubtful authority, ib.; conduct of the dissenting minis. ters on the first rumour of the persecution, 178; letters purporting to have been written by the French clergy to the English dissenting ministers, written merely to allay the suspicions of the Freuch police, ib.; insuperable difficulty of forming a just estimate of the internal state of France, 179

528 ;


Gandshuhr, or miraculous pillar of re

ligion, 334 Gardanne, general, his embassy to the court

of Persia, 463 Gass, Patrick, his unsatisfactory narra

tion of the expedition to the source of

the Missouri, 106 Gates of the rocky mountain, Captain

Lewis and Clarke's passage up the

Missouri, through them, 127 Geneva, Sismondi's considerations on,

94, el seq.; probable evil that would arise from its annexation to the Helvetic league, 95; its importance as an enlightened Protestant continental state, 96; belongs morally to England,

ib. Georgia, Klaproth’s travels in, 328, Geography of Caubul, 556 Gibbon's miscellaneous works, 1, et seq.;

character and estimate of the author's letters, 3; Gibbon less irreligious than Hume, 4 ; the subject of his history possesses advantages superior to those of his two competitors, ib. et seg.; his long hesitation in regard to the choice of his subject, 6; great ad vantage possessed by the historian of his own times over other historical writers, 7; nature of Voltaire's, &c. historical attempts, ib.; other advaná

et seq.

heart the true source of the unbelief
of the disciples, 187; import of the
term, hardness of heart, ib.; its scrip-
tural import different from the gene-
rally received meaning, 188; the
scepticism of Hume and Gibbon, ori-
ginated in bardness of heart, in the
scriptural sense, ib.; Hame and Gib-
bon passed through life comparatively
free from trouble, 190; the stipulus of
hope necessary to excite man tu cor-
stant exertion, ib.; men ip elevated
life, not feeling the want of religion,
inquire not into its evidences, 191;
inquiry into the origin and into the
nature of the faith of the general body
of the clergy, 192, et seq.; ineffieacy
of mere clerical faith, 193; unbelief
the prevailing disease of human na-
ture, 194 ; investigation into the
causes of the exemplary lives of our
most noted infidels, and of Gibbon,
195 ; some other circumstances tende
ing to strengthen unbelief, &c. 196;
causes of the luminous views of reli
gious truth, as exhibited in the writ-
ings of bishop Horsley, and other
such writings, 197; Dr. Robertsoa
possessed at least clerical faith, ibis
Mr. Gibbon's propensity to indelicacy
in his quotations, its causes investi-
gated, 197, et seq.; Gibbon more inge.
nuous than Hume who was less inder
licate, 198 ; his character artless, ib.;
scorned to conceal the real propen-
sities of his heart, ib.; Dr. Robertson's
writings perfectly free from indelicate
allusions, 199; some objections
against destroying any of the writings
of Mr. Gibbon, 199, et seq.; advan-
tages that may be expected from
studying the springs and motives of
so extraordinary a mind as Mr. Gib-

bon's, 200
Gisborne's letters to the bishop of Glon-

cester, on the subject of the British
and Foreign Bible Society, 53, et seq.;

see Bible Society.
Glover's thoughts on the character and

tendency of the property tax, &c.

417, et seq.
Good's translation of the book of Job,

132, et seq.; Mr. G's eulogy on the
book, 133; states it to be a regular
epic poem, 134 ; its supposed scene,
ib.; its divisions, ib.; the subject, ib.;
according to Mr. G. ib.; and Mr.
Scott, ib.; on the author and era of the
poem, ib. et sequ; objections, ib. et
seq.; doctrines of the book of Job,
136, et seq.; remarks on the doctrine
of angels, 137; on the resurrection,

tages of Gibbon over Hume and Ro-
bertsoa, 8; his ardour and perseve.
rance, ib.; extract, ib.; difficulty of
the historian to arrive at truth, 10;
two leading features of his history
stated, 12; inferior to Hume and
Robertson in historical painting,
ib. ; its caases endeavoured to be
accounted for, 13; some remarks
on Gibbon's manver in regard to
notes, ib.; notes unknown to the an-
cients, ib.; sanctioned by our three
great historians, 14; character of
Mr. G.'s notes, ib.; objections to them,
ib; Mr. G.'s style considered, ib.;
character of Hume's style, 15; Ro-
bertson's, ib.; art a prevalent feature
in Gibbon's style, ib.; deficient in con-
cealing it, ib.; followed Tacitus as his
model, ib.; his style to be justly ap-
preciated must be studied, ib.; many
objectionable peculiarities of his style
adduced, 16; extract, illustralire, ib.;
peculiar construction of Gibbon's pe-
riods, 17; instances, ib:; his gallicisms
comparatively few, 18; two particu-
lars in which these three historians
remarkably agree, ib. et seq.; their
excellence as historians dependent
probably upon an admixture of the
French and English character, 19;
neither historian ever wrote poetry,
ib.; poetry incompatible with the
eloquence essential to historical com-
position, ib.; Gibbow's style approxi-
mates too closely to poetry, and that
of the worst kind, 20; two exception-
able features of Gibbon's history,
180; reviewer's confession of his former
infidelity, ib.; Gibbon's scepticism
pervades his work on the Decline and
Fall, 181; instances from the present
work, ib.; inquiry into the nature of
religious doubting, 182; inan, praise
or blame-worthy in proportion as his
conduct proceeds from the heart, ib.;
fact always the objects of faith,

man required to believe not
to comprehend, for his salvation,
ib.; inquiry how this faith becomes
praiseworthy, and the contrary, ib.;
hature of faith, ib.; on the unbelief
of the disciples in regard to the resur..
rection of Jesus Christ, ib.; evidence
considered as being either defective,
sufficient, or compelling, ib. ; in-
quiry into what constitutes sufficient
evidence, 186; self-love the great ob-
stacle to the reception of just evi-
dence, ib.; absolute indifference not
the proper state for the accurate dis-
crimination of truth, iba; hardness of

ib. ;


138; commencement of the poem, among thein since the Reformation, 139; extracts from Mr. G.'s translation 223 ; sec Brown. and critical remarks on them, 139, et seq.; Hebrew scriptures, difficulty in regard extracts from the notes, 148, et seq.; to jnterpreting them, 22; new mea errors of the press, &c. noticed, 150; thod of interpretation, ib.; third mesee correspondence.

thod followed and perfected by SchulGovernment, true nature and extent of

tens, ib. its interference in regard to religion, Hessian Fly, alarm occasioned by the &c. 218; remarks on its late enor- fear of its being brought into the kingmous expenditure, 427, et seq.

dom, 573, (note) Greeks, tradition of a country inhabited Hewling, B. and W. grandsons of Mr.

by the descendants of those settled in Kiffin, their execution, 407 the east, in the time of Alexander, Hill's, the Rev. Rowland, religious free. 564

dom in danger, 493, et seq.; era of Greenlanders, account of the first fruits of the enactment of the poors' rates, ib.;

the Moravian missions among them, evils that may be expected from tax224, 5; the Christian Greenlanders in ing places of worship, 494 ; importe 1750, 232

ance of the question, 495 ; Mr. VanGriffin's memoirs of Captain James sittart's bill of last sessions misundere

Wilson, 275, et sequj chief subjects of stood, ib.; distressing case of 'a conthe narrative, 276, et seq.; account of gregation at Worcester, 496; libera. his conversion, ib, et seq.

lity of the copgregation at Surrey Gunpowder, a solitary discovery, its chapel, ib.; attempt to tạx Surrey

cause according to lord Bacon, 256 chapel adverse to the great majority Gurney's serious address to the clergy, of the inhabitants, and to the parish

84, et seq.; reflections on the taking of officers, 496, (note.) the priestly office, 85; striking instance Highlands, letters from, 236, et seq.; inof ignorance in a Christian reviewer, terest excited by the Highland cha86

racter, 237 ; military reverses of the

Highlanders during the early part of Hall, Robert, his expression of his great the last century attended with the

veneration, for the late Rev. Andrew decay of their peculiar customs, &c. Fuller, 489

ib.; testimony of Dr. Johnson, 238; Hamilton, Lady, memoirs of, 284 ; remote date of their letters, ib.; their

her personal qualities, 285; her infe- information unsatisfactory, 239; the rior origin, 286; her residence with author's qualifications examined, ib.; Mr. Greville, 287; marries Sir style of the work objectionable, William Hamilton, ib.; her influence description of the Highlanders, 241, over lord Nelson, ib.; becomes a vo- et seq.; intellectual superiority of luntary spectator of the execution of the Highland mountaineers over the the unhappy Carraccioli, 288; her anx- English peasants, 245; Scotch cookery, iely on account of her daughter, 288,9; 246; the author's offensive description lady H. not concerned in the publica- of Highland scenery, 248 ; similarities tion of lord Nelson's letters, ib.

and variations in Alpine scenery, Hardness of heart, inquiry into its scrip- ib.; Ben Nevis, the highest point

tural meaning, 187, et seq.; Dr. Rom of the Highlands, ib.; character of bertson's misapplication of the term, the Alpine scenery of Scotland, 250 ; 189

effects of grand scenery on the huHarigill, Mr. and his son murdered by man mind and feelings, ib. et seq.; lord Slourion and his four sons, 457

on the Highlander in particular, 251, Headlong Hall, 372, et seq.; a humour. et seq.; the author impeaches the hos

ous piece, ib.; description of the cha- pitality of the Highlanders, 252, 3; racters, ib. et seq.; extracts, conversa- change in the Highland character of tion, on modern picturesque gardening, a highly beneficial tendency, 254 374 ; between a deteriorationist and a Hindoo Coosh, highest elevation of this perfectibilian, 375; on the nature of range of mountains, 557 disinterestedness, 376, et seq.; Cranium's History, importance and advantages of slulecture on skulls, 378 ; his practical in. ' dying it, 595 ferences, 379; love and opporlunity, a Home on the influence of the nerves song, 380

upon the action of the arteries, 515 Heathen, propagation of Christianity Home's account of the fossil remains of an animal more nearly allied to fishes Indelicacy, Mr. Gibbon's propensity for than any other classes of animals, it in his quotations and allusions cori514

sidered, 197; Hume less indelicate Home's observations on the functions of than Gibbon, 198; Dr. Robertson's the brain, 506

writings perfectly free from this Hooker on the nature of sacraments, charge, 199

439, et seq.; on the necessity of bap- Independents, first church of, in Eagtism, 442

land, 402 Hooper's advantages of early piety, Infallibility, Romish, considered, col. 590, 1

lective infallibility, 323 Horsley's, bishop, book of psalms, 20, Influence of vast and antecedently un

et seq.; bis diversified qualifications, explured regions'on a philosophic and ib.; considered as a theologian 21; imaginative spirit, 107 announcement of his posthumous Inquiry into the causes of the exem. papers, ib.; difficulties in regard to plary lives of some of our most noted interpreting the Hebrew scriptures, infidels, 195, et seq. 22 ; new method of interpreta:ion, Insanity, remarkable instance of its alterib.; a third method adopted by Schule naling with bodily disease, 296; its fretens, ib.; the psalms are applied chief- quent cessation previous to the aply to the Messiah by bishop H. 23; proach of death, 296 principle of his application staled, ib. Insects, transformations of, 577; their et seq.; his arguments, 25; general re- surprising fecundity, ib.; destructive marks on the subjects of the psalms, 26 ; nature of some species, 578, 9; flight of objections to the bishop's hypothesis, locusts, ib.; benefits derived from in. ib. et seq.; bases which may justify sects, 580; extract, 581, 2; considered the application of certain passages of as articles of food, 581, et seq. the old testament to the Messiah, 27; versions of certaiu psalms by Dr. Jacob, Joseph, short sketch of his life, Horsley and by the Reviewer, 28, et 586; strict laws adopted in his church, seg.

586,7 ; extracts froin two remarkable Horsley's, bishop, nine sermons, 151, et sermous of his, 587, et seq.

seq.; prophecies among the heathens Jacobins, their state under Bonaparte, 69 concerning the Messiah, their origin James I. begs the loan of a pair of silk according to bishop Horsley, 152, 3; stockings, 583 'objections, ib.; means by which those Jefferson, Madison, Gallatin rivers, prophecies were preserved among what and where, 128 them, 154; the evidence of the fact of Jewel, bishop, his character, 455 our Lord's resurrection, 155; applica- Jews, after the captivity, supposed to tion of the expression some doubted, ib. have settled in Afghaunistan, 560, et et seq.; extract in answer to unbelievers

seg. in the resurrection of Christ, 157, 8; Jews, miserable state and cruel usage of Christ had no residence on the earth at Morocco, 527 after the resurrection, ib. ; his subse. Job, J. M. Good's translation of the quent appearance said to have been

book of, 132, et seq.; see Good. miraculous, ib.; on the sufficiency of Johnson, Dr. his remarks on alpine scescripture, 158

nery, 248, 9 Hume, his irreligion far exceeded Gib. Jonah, a poem, by J. W. Bellamy, 289, bon's, 4; his history indebted for its

et seq.; extract, 290 chief interest to its being national, 5;

by E. Smedley, 291, et Gibbon and Hume not endowed with

seg.; extract, ib. the talent of rapid elocution, 6; cha- Journal of Llewellyn Penrose, a seaman, racter of Hume's style, 15, 17; never

395, et seq. indulged in any poetical attempt, 19 ; less indelicate in his writings than Kaaba (El), or the House of God, at Gibbon, 198

Mecca, descriplion of, 535; the black or Hunt's story of Rimini, a poem, 380 ; herverily stone, ib; ceremony of wash

et seq.; character of the poem, narra- ing its floor, 536 tive, ib.; tale objectionable, 381; Kaïd, bis powers and mode of adminis. a spring morning, ib.; various extracts, tering justice at Fez, 525

Kidd's observations respecting the natu

ab. et seq.

« 前へ次へ »