Prisons in France, present state of, 392. vate devotion, 224, et seq. ; subjects
Prrne, hy a poet, 284 ; et seq. ; subjects of the essays, 225 ; omnipresence of

of the work, 295; the moon and stars, the Deity, 225, 6; encouragement to
285, 6.

prayer, from the intercession of Christ,
Protestantism, continental, an English cler. 226, 7.
gyman's description of it, 473.

Simond's Switzerland, journal of a resi-
Pyriter; why so called, 49; pyritical dince there, in the years 181 18,
100'd, appearance of, ib.

19, 306, et seq. the history of Swit-

zeriand barren of events, 308, 9; its
Quakers begin to bury in gardens, liberty never of a popular nature, ib. ;
orchards, &c. 128.

extract, ib. ; Berne the purest model
Quin's translation of the memoirs of of the Swiss aristocracies, 309; stale
Ferdinand VU. of Spain, 355, et seq. of its government at different periods,
visit 10 Spain in the years


309, 10; no middle class of people in
and 1823, 70, et seq. ; author's re Switzerland,311; causes that hastened
marks on the Spanish constitution, 72.&c. the downfal of the Bernese aristocra-
clergy and grandees hostile lo it, ib. ; cy, 313 ; noble but unsuccessful defence of
character of the ex-ministers, ib.

the Sioiss a! Nilwalden, against the

French under general Schauenburg, 313,
Rajah of Tanjore, the present, educated 14; Pestalozzi collects and provides for

by Swartz, 248 ; his muniticence to the orphans, after the batile, ib.; de-
the mission there, ib.

scription of the city and inhabitants of
Relics exhibited at Courtray and Brussels, Berne, 314, 15; state of the women, 315;
8c. by the popish priests, 486, &c.

amount of the capital condemnations in
Romans, ancient, had no school of the Canton of Berne for the last seven-

painting, 453; ignorant of landscape leen years, ib. note; Bernese morals,
painting, 455.

315, 16; corrupt stale of Genevese mo-
Roughley's Jamaica planter's guide, &c. rals at the era of the reformation, 324;
97, el seg.

author's estimate of the character of Cal-
Rousseau, singular circumstance in his early vin, 32+, 5; Calvin's last illness, $c.
life, 317.

325; author's representation of the Engo

lish absentees at Geneva, 325, et seq.
Scenes and impressions in Egypt and Singhalese adults, their excessive stu-

Italy, 548, et seq. ; wretched state of pidity, 438.
the Turkish governnient, 548; true Siout, the ancient Lycopolis, 556.
character of the Turks, ih. ; remarks Skeletons, fossil, two human ones found
on the death of Lord Byron, 519; his at Guadaloupe, 49.
later writings, 549, 50; skrich of a Small's interesting Roman antiquities
Greek schooner and of the capluin, 550; recently discovered in Fife, &c. 527,
author's character of the Greek, 551; of et seq. ; general design of the work,
The Turk, ib.; the Turkish soldiery, 551, 527 ; difference of natural taste in
2 ; rocks of pale red coral visible belowo different persons, ib. ; high importance
the surfuce of the sen, 552 ; descrip!ion altached by the author to the dis-
of the desert, ib. ; the importance of the covery of the site of the battle be.
camel among the Arabs, 552,5 ; descrip. tween Galgacus and Agricola, 528;
tion of Thebes, 553, el seq. ; Siout, the diversity of opinion respecting the
ancient Lycopolis, 555; emir of the spot, ib. ; Tacitus's notice of the
Druses of Mount Lebanon soliciting Grampian bilis, ib. ; author's reasons
pardon at Criro, 555, 6; interview with for decidiug that it took place in Fife-
the Pashu, 550 ; The Pnsha's reul motives shire, ib. ; accuses Tacitus of wilful
for proiecling European travellers, ib.; misrepresentation, 529; Agricola's
influence of our consul-general with him, march from east Blair to Strathearn, ib. ;
556, 1; author leaves Egypt, 557; sile of the field of baltle, 529, 30.
visits Si. Peler's, ib. ;

Socielés des Dimanches, 319, 20.
Schvoner, Greek, sketch of, 550.

Stanzas to a butterfly resting on a skull, 88.
Sea, Dead, bitterness and buoyanoy of Stewart's view of the island of Jamaica,
its waters, 23.

97, el seq.
Sermon of a converted Budhu priest, er Strutt's Sylva Britannica, 175, et seq. ;
tract from it, 443, et seq.

subjects of the numbers already published,
Sheppard's thoughts preparative to pri 175, 6; plan and execution of the

work, 176 ; history and description of
the Shelton oak, 176, 7; tradition re-

lative to the Chipstead elm, 179.
Suttolk words and phrases, 89, et seq.
Suicide, prevalence of, at Genera, 321;

its cause, 32), 2.
Sumner's evidence of Christianity, de-

rived from its nature and reception,
507, et seq. ; natureof the real contro-
versy with the infidel, ib.; fine thought
of Pascal, 508; the author's candid state-
ment of the sceptical question, 508, et
seq. ; authenticily of the historic records
of the New Testament, 510; cause.
of the success of Mahommed's im-
posture, 511, 12; success of Chris-
tianity and ils fundamental doctrines not
to be explained upon the same principles,
512, i3; the doctrines and phra.
seology of the apostles not io coufor-
mity to Jewish opinions, 514, 15;
extract from bishop Reynolds, 515;
men cannot remain unbelievers through
refect of evidence, 516; cause of the pre.
vailing error, then the conduct of men is
a muller of indifference to their Creator,
517, 18; the humble condition in which
our Lord appeared nul inconsistent with
the high character he assumed, 518 : the
Christian doctrine of relemption through
a Mediator intelligible, as well as origi-

nal, 519.
Swarlz, grave-slone to the memory of, at

Tunjore, 249.
Syrians, their great desire to be under

the protection of a European Chris.

tian power, 260.
Syslem, lunar, discovery of, on a ceiling in

the temple of Isis, ai T'entyra, 12.

Cral tendency of the system injurious
to the divinity student, 135, 6, see
note; advantageous result of his sellle-
ment at Kettering, 138; noble disiu-
terestedness of the author, 140; on
the distinétion between the church
and the congregation), 141,2; remarks
of Mr. Hall, on the same subject, ib.;
the author's sudden illness and death,
142; Mr. Hall's contrast of Mr. Futter
and Mr. Toller, 143; remarks on Chris-
lian candour, ib. ;. conversion of an
aged couple by means of a sermon on
a recent marriage, ib. ; extracts from-

the sermon, 144,5.
Toulouse, murderous battle of, 156, 7.
Tract Magazine or Christian Miscellany,

476 ; objection to its style, 478; er-

tract, ib.
Tracts, penny, 476, et seq. ; objections

to a late measure of the tract society,

Travancore, prosperous state of the cen-

tral Tauol School at Nagracoil in

that country, 252.
Trial by jnry, how conducted in France,

Turk, character of the, 551.

Verdict of the jury in France, mode by

which it is determined, 404.

Tabboo at New Z-aland, great efficacy of, as

experienced by the captain of the Prince

Regent schooner, 101.
Thebes, descriplion of, 553, et seq.
Thieres of Serringapallah, their aslonishing

derlerity, 249, 50.
Thoughts, morning, in prose and verse,

380, 81; extract, ib.
Thought, a, on the sea-shore, 568.
Time's telescope, for 1824, 87, el seq.;

slanzas to bullerfly testing on a skull,

Tinevelley, stote of the schools in the country

of, 250, 51.
Titian, remarks on his manner, 8c. 461.
Toller's sermons, with memoirs of the au-

thor, by Robert Hall, 134, et seq.; Mr.
Hall's remarks on the Daventry academy,
135 ; influence of the Daventry system
of instruction on the author, ib. ; natu-

Walker's supplementary annotations on

Livy, &c. 230, et seq. ; author's con-
scientious rejection of ecclsiastical
immunities and honours, 250; de.
cline of classical learning in this
country, ib. ; his opinion of the
causes of it, 231, 2; and that the its
universities should be open to dissenters,
233; insufficiency of his proposed
remedies, ib. ; reasons shewing that a
dissenting university iu this country
is an impracticable measure, 234, 5;
the highest education not required for
dissenting ministers, 235; adrantages
of a university residence at Oxford or
Cambridge not to be equalled by any
new institution for dissenters, 236, 7;
the author's edition of Livy little
known in England, 237; cause of it,
ib. ; his qualifications as an annotator,
238 ; specimen of the author's anno-
tations, with critical remarks, &c.

239, et seq.
Warreniana, 475.
Watts's, Alaric, poetical sketches, 83,

el seq.

Wohárees, or Budlhu temples, 441.
Wood tin, occurring in Mexico, 49

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