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436;. declining state of the Roman
Catholic missions, their home mission
in Englandi excepted, ib. ; noble ex-
ample of the papists in instituting
missions, ib. ; important national
advantages secured by the exertions
of British missionaries, 437; Dr.
Coke sails for Ceylon, ib.; dies on
the passage, ib. ; bis just claims to
high rank among the advocates and
promoters of Christian missions, ib. ;
estimate of his character, 438; the
author lands at Ceylon, ib. ; returns
10 England in ill health, ib. ; pro-
gress of the Ceylon mission, ib.; num-
ber of scbolars, ib. ; excessive stupi-
dity of the adult natives, ib.; com-
paratively inoffensive nature of Bud-
huism, 438, 9; its probable corrup-
tion from a purer faith, ib. ; a Bud.
huist's relation of the last incarnation of
Budhu, 439, 40; real import of the tra-
dition, 440; true meaning of Hindoo
absorption, ib.; probable progress
and corruption of Budhuism, 441;
Budhuist wiharees or temples, ib.; image
of Budhu, ib. ; the tooth of Budhu con-
sidered as the palladium of the kingdom,
ib. ; care bestowed on its preservation,
ib. ; taken from the insurgents by the
British, ib. ; the Creator not worship-
ped under any form of polytheism,
443; extract from the sermon of a con-
verted priest, 443, et seq.; Budhuism of

the common people, 445, 6.
Henderson's, Dr. appeal to the mem-

bers of the British and Foreign Bible
Society, &c, see Professor Lee's re-

marks.
Henniker's, sir Frederick, potes during

a visit to Egypt, Nubia, the Oasis,
Mount Sinai, and Jerusalem, 1, et
seg. ; list of European travellers to
Nubia, &c. and extent of their pro-
gress, ib.; author's style, &c. 2;
penetrates into the temple of Ebsam-
bal, again blocked up with sand, 4;
various temples visited by the author,
ib.; island of Philoe, 5; Nubian
monuments, 8: cell of St. Eredy, 8, 9;
three pillars of crystal, 9; reinarks on
the three descriptions of monuments

found in Egypt, 11.
Hinton's new goide to prayer, 265, et

seg. ; imporlant feature of the present
work, 265; specimen of the reflections
and prayers, 266, 7, 8; defect of the
work, 268, 9; true patu of social
prayer, 269 ; remarks on some ob-
jectionable modes of expression and on

India, Southern, Egypt and Palestine,

diary of a tour through, by a field offi.
cer of cavalry, in the years 1821 aud
1822, 247, et seq. ; pious intention of
the author, 247; quits Bangalore for
Madras, ib. ; description of a singu.
larly romantic village, ib.; and er.
tract ; route to Arcot and Madras de-
scribed, 248; visit to Tranquebar,
ib.; Tamul bible association at Jaffna,
composed wholly of natives ; present
rajah of Tanjore educated by Swartz,
ib.; his attachment to the mission,
ib. ; grace slone lo the memory of Swartz,
245; dexterity of the thieves of Serringe-
fallah, 249; interview with Rhenius
and Schmidt at Palamcottab, 250;
slale of the schools in the Tinetelly
country, 250, 1; a Roman Catholac
congregation joins the Protestant com
munion, ib. ; prosperous state of the
central Tamul school at Nagracoil,
in Travancore, 251, 2, and extract;
country and town of Travancore de
scribed, 252 ; friendly disposition of
Dr. Prendergast, the Pope's vicar,
towards scbools for the poor, ib. ;
thor's visit to Coyam, 253 ; religious
rites of the Syrian church at Colyam, ib.;
greal veneration of the Syrian churches
for the name of Buchanan, ib. ; unaf-
sected humility and kindness of the
Metropolitan, 254 ; author's estimate
of the Syrian Christians, 255; Nil
gherree mountains described, 255, 6;
dress, manners, &c. of the natives, ib.;.
produce of the country, 256, 7; elephant
carriage of the rajah of the Mysore, 257;
tbe author's interview with the Abbé
Dubois, 258 ; independent rajah of
Coorga, ib. s author's journey to
Egypt, ib. ; his pilgrimage to the holy
city, ib. ; absurdity of the legends of

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the monks, respecting the localities
connected with the history of the holy
city, 259; remarks on the supposed
ruins of Capernaum, 259, 60; uni-
versal desire among the Syrians to be
under the protection of a European
Christian power, 260 ; lady Hester
Stanhope, ib.; vame of the author of

the present work, ib.
Irby and Mangles' travels in Nubia,

Syria, and Asia Minor, during the
years 1817 and 1818, 1, et seq. ;
ascent up the Nile to Elpha, ib.;
description of the second cataracl, ib.;
various temples visited by the authors,
4; some formerly used for Christian
churches, ib.; interior of the sanctuary
of the temple at Armada, ib.; stale of
agriculture in Nubia, &c. 5; characler,
&c. of the Nubians, 6; dress of the
women, ib.; granite quarries at As-
sogan, 9; mode by which the ancients
detached large masses of granite, 9, 10;
lemple at Arabat Mntfooner, 10, 11;
remarks on the three descriptions of
monuments found in Egypt, 11; ab-
original Egyptians incapable of cut-
ting and polishing large blocks of
stone, haring no iron tools, ib.; no
visible remains of gates or walls at
Thebes, 12; lunar syslem discovered in
the temple of Isis, at Tentyra, ib.;

cause
of the superior interest excited by Egyp-
tian anliquities, 13; the authors quit
Cairo for Syria, ib.; visit Eden und
the Cedars, 14; remarks on the Ce.
dars, by Volney, Maundrell, and
Pococke, &c. 14, 15 ; description of,
by Burckhardt, 17; by Dr. Richardson,
16, 17; beauty of the banks of the Oron-
tes, 18; girls of Georgia exposed to
sale, 19; ruins and tombs of Palmyra,
19, 20; tombs of Om Keis, 20, 21;
the supposed site of Gadara, or Ga-
mala, ib. note ; walers of the Deal Sea,
biller and buoyant, 23; authors' route
to Petra, round the Dead Sea, de.
scribed, ib. &c.; Necropolis of Petra,
26; lomb, interior of, ib. ; approach to
Petra, 27; valley, 8c. of Petra, de-
scribed, 27, &c.; Mount Hor, and the
tomb of Aaron, 29; fruit of the Dead

Sea, 31.
Jamaica, recent conduct of the local authorities

in, Robert Hall's remarks on, 283, 4.
Jerram's tribute of parental affection to

the memory of a beloved daughter,
169, et seq. ; great advantages of early
religious culture, 170; on confirmation,
170, 1; exercise of his daughter's

mind during her last illness, 179,3.
Jerusalem, lines on, from a drawing,

169.
Jet, fossil wood passing into, 46, 7.
Johnson's, Dr., private correspondence

of William Cowper, Esq. 193, el seg.;
the present letters submitted to Hay-
ley, and rejected by him, ib. ; remarks
of the author on the molive and the ill
eject of the rejeclion, 194 ; attempt to
conceal Cowper's malady, ivjudicious
and injurious, ib. et seq. į lelter of
Cooper, on the case of Simon Browne,
as supposed analogous to his own, 198 ;
olker lellers, exhibiting the gloomy state
of his mind, 199, et seq. ; bis sufferings
occasioned by his dreams, 202 ; his de
fence of his conduct from the charge of
inconsistency, 203; remarks on his
not attending public worship, 204,
and extract; on bis spending his time
in translating Homer, 205 ; his own
reasons for undertaking the translation
205, 6; extracts from letters alluding
to the some subject, and the varying state
of his mind, 206, et seq. ; remarks on
the charge of impropriety in reference to
his domestication with Mrs. Unwin, 209,
et seq. ; the author's apology for publish-
ing the desponding letters, 213; leller
from an owl to a bird of paradise, 215,

16.
Jones's Greek and English Lexicon, 114,

et seq. ; extent and general desigo of
the work, 115, 16; author's remarks on
the origin of the Greek language and the
ely mology of Greek words, 116, 17;
objection to the author's etymology,
117, &c. ; real utility of the work,
121; extract, illustrative of the author's
method, 121,2 ; objections to certain

renderings of the author, 123, 4.
Joyce, corpet, circumstances attending

his abduction of King Charles I. from

Holdenby house, 132, el seq.
Jury, trial by, in France, how managed,

35.

Kamhanni, mountains, the natural line

of separation between the Hottentot

and Kaffer races, 501.
Kolli, Baron de, memoirs of, 78, &c.
Kroko, a New Zealander, his account of

the massacre of a part of the crew of
Morion's ship, 159.

Lausanne, the spirit of persecution now

raging there, 473.
Learning, classical, decline of, in this

country, with the causes of it, 230.
Lee's, Professor, remarks on Dr. Hen.

derson's appeal to the Bible Society,
on the subjects of the Turkish version
of the New Testament, 530, et seq. ;
remarks on the preface to Dr. Hen-
derson's appeal, 531 ; Dr. H, not a
Turkish scholar, 532; detail of the
cautious proceedings of the com-'
mittee of the Bible Society, and sus-
pension of the circulation of the
Turkish New Testament, during near-
ly three years, in deference to Dr.
H.'s objections, 553; Dr. H.'s call
for inquiry and a special committee
of translations, 533, et seq.; he ques-
tions the real qualifications of the Orien-
talists consulled in reference to the Turk-
| ish version, 534, 5; list of the persons
to whom the question on the subject
of the alleged errors of this version
were submitted, 535, 6; remarks on
Dr. H.'s unwarrantable aspersion of
the institution, 537; his criticisms er.
posed, 537, 8 ; his opinion that mis.
sionaries are the only proper persons
to prepare modern translations ex.
amined, 539; Burckhardt's objection
to the Arabic version, 540; objection
of the Rev. Mr. Connor, 541; con-
sequent proceedings of the Bible So-
ciety, ib. ; the Bible an oriental work,
and can be adequately translated only
by a pative, 542; Dr. H.'s charge of
the Mahommedanism of Ali Bey's
version, ib. ; new ideas must be con-
veyed by phrases previously in use,
but employed in a new sense, 543 ;
chief objects of the biblical traus-
Jators are, to make themselves intel-
ligible, and to give the spirit of the
original, 544 ; cause of the deformi-
ties of the authorised version, ib.;
verbal correctness vot strictly adhere
ed to by the sacred writers, 545; a
genuine unexceptionable text of the

Sacred Scriptures does not exist, 546.
Les Hermites en Prison : par E. Jouy et

A. Jay, 33, et seq. ; reviewer's remarks
on prosecutions for libels, 33, 4; on
the French mode of conducting trial
by jury, 34, 5; legal process against
Jibels, in France, 35; circumstances
connected with the prosecution of the
authors, for a libel, ib. &c.; pleading
of M. Jay, 37, 8; case of M. Jouy,
38; origin of the present work, 39 ;
prison of St. Pelagie, 41; kindness of
the women towards the prisoners, 41, &c.
escape of Grotius from prison by the con.
trivance of his wife, 41; dungeons of

the Bicétre, 42.
Letters from an absent brother, on a

tour through the Netherlands, Switz.
erland, &c. 467, et seq. ; author's
apology, &c. for the publication, 467 ;
his picture of popery, as exhibited at
Courtray, 468; relics shewn to him at
Brussels, ib. ; inscription under an image
at Bergheim, ib. ; real beads of the
three wise men who visited our Lord,
with the name inscribed over each,
468; the state of Irue religion improving
in Switzerland and some parts of Ger-
many, 469; the Holy Alliance is thought
lo favour the Pope and the Jesuits, ib. ;
author's remarks upon the policy ord
conduct of Bonaparte, 469, 70; the re-
vival of popery accompanied with all its
former folly, 470, 1; Leander Von Ess,
471 ; conversion of Penhöfer, a catholic
priest, 471, 2; he turns to the Lutheran
church, wilh the lord of the village, and
forty families, ib. ; author's description
of continental protestantism, 173; the
spirit of persecation openly raging
at Lausanne, ib.; author's remarks
on the present state of the Genevese
church, 474 ; notices of Lyon and
Paris, ib.; a Parisian Sunday, ib.
Libels, prosecutions for, remarks on,

33, et seq.
Lily encrinite, great number of its bones,

51, 2.
Litakun (Lattakoo) extent, population,

&c. of, 505.
Lowell's brief statement of the reasons

for dissent from the Church of Eng-
land, 188, et seq. ; subject of dissent
rarely brought forward in dissenting com
gregations, 188; author's apology for
speaking on the subject of dissent, ib. ;
his remarks on the nalure and duly of

Christian candout, ib.
Manna of the Pharmacopeia, produced by

two foreign varieties of the ask, 180.
Mendham's clavis apostolica, 521, et seq.;

the work designed as an answer to
Dr. Taylor's key to the apostolical
writings, 521; character and ten-
dency of Dr. Taylor's system, ib.;
on the real import of certain scripta-
ral expressions, 521, 2; author's re-
marks on some of the errors, &c. of Dr.
Taylor's work, 522 ; on the agreements
and differences of the Jewish and Chris-
tian dispensations, 523, 4; on the mean
ing of the terms saved, purchased, re-
deemed, 525; outhor's exposure of the
inconsistencies ond tendencies of the prin-

ciples he opposes, 525, 6.
Millar's inquiry into the present state

of the statute and criminal law of

COR-

against the abolitionists examined,
102, el seq. ; number of Negro mar-
riages declared by Mr. Bridges to
have been solemnized by him, 103 ;
singular disclosure explanatory of this
slutement, ib. ; remarks on the telurns
to the House of Commons, of the legal
marriages of slaves in Jamnica, 101;
opinions of various clergymen, &c. in the
West Indies, in regard ku the marnages
of sluves, 104, 5; query as to the le-
galily of the Negro marriages reporled
to have been solemnized, 106; indignant
remarks by a Quarterly reviewer, on
American negro slavery, 108, 9; the
West India system assumed to be a
payment of labour by maintenance,

110, el seq.
Nidwalden, district of, bravely bul unsuc-

cessfully defended against the French,

313, 14.
Nilgherree mountains, description of,

254; dress, manners, &c. of the nalives,

ib. ; productions of the country, ib.
Northampton, county of, Baker's his.

tory and antiquities of, 125, et seq.
Notté, the celebrated picture of the Nativity

by Correggio, description of il, 221.
Nubians, character, &c. of, 6; dress of the

women, ib.

England, 481, et seq.; evils arising
from the accumulation of statutes
and law reports, 481; progressive in-
crease of the statutes al large, 482 ;
causes of it, ib. ; example of prolir
phraseology, 433, 4 ; penal laws ought
to be remedial, 485; our penal laas
attended with positive evil, ib. ; evil
inherent in a system of indiscriminate
severity, 486; repeated but unsuc.
cessful exertions of Sir Samuel Ro.
milly to remove some of the penal
anomalies of the statute book, ib.;
the author's strong attachment to the

black act, ib. ; hardskip occasioned by
i calling into activity penal laws that

have been long disusert, 487; present
state of the statute book invests the
judge with a power the law did not
intend to confer on him, 488; case of
Potter, in Essex, ib.; important con-
cessions of the author in regard to the
indiscriminute severity of the penal code,
439, et seq.; sentiments of the committee
upon the capital punishment of forgery,
490; author's animadversion on it, ib. ;
admits the tendency of the frequent
exhibition of death, to brutalize tbe
spectators of it, 491; etfect of the
present state of the criminal law on

jurors and prosecutors, ib.
Dissions, Roman catholic, their declio.

ing stale, 436.
Montgomery'scbimney sweeper's friend,

aud clioibing boy's album, 588, et
seg.; plan and design of the work,
558; list of coutributors, ib.; verses
entitled the climbing boy's album, by Ber-
nard Barlon, 558, 9; the chimney sweep-
er, 559, 60; a word with myself, by the

present editor, 560, 1.
Moor's Suffolk words and phrases, 89,

et seq. ; specimens, ib. &c.
Morier's Haji Baba, 341, et seg.
Mosaic painting, rise, progress, and decay

Oj, 457, el seq.
Narrative, personal, of a private soldier

in the forty-second highlanders, dur-
ing the late war in Spain, 146, el seq. ;
retreal to Corunna, 149, wretched stale
of the army, 150, 1; battle of Corunna,
3152, et seq.; death of Sir John Moore,
153; the birouac, iba ; disast, ous siege

of Burgos, 153, 4; miseries of the re-
34 ireat from Burgos, 154, 5; murderous

battle of Tuulouse, 156, 7.
Negro slavery, 97, el segoj temper of

the colonial legislatures, 99, 100; re-

marks on an article in the Quarterly
to evicky, 101; chase of ignorance

poet, 380.

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Oak, Sheilon, kistury and description of it,

176, 7.
Obituary, annual, for 1824, 366, et seq.
Ocean, the, view of the bottom of, 379;

lines on the same subject by an American
Orloff's essai sur l'histoire de la pein-

ture en Italie, &c. 448, et seq. ; ori-
gin of the fine arts obscure, 448 ;
poetry prior to painting, ib. ; remarks
on the question of the effect of patro-
page on the fine arts, and of their as-
serted connexion with civil liberty,
449; on the moral causes that indu-
ence the growth of the fine arts, 450 ;
no satisfactory records of the state
of painting in early Greece, ib.;
Greece the earliest school of painting,
451; estimate of the merits of the
early Greek painters, ib. ; contest of
Xeuxis and Parrhasias, ib. ; T'iman-
thes' picture of the sacrifice of Iphi-
genia, ib.; the best works of Par.
rhasius, 452 ; Aristides's picture of a
besieged, town, ib. ; subjects and
grouping of the Greek painters, ib. ;
perfection of the art under Apelles,
ib. , auecdote of Protogenes, 453 ;
Greek painters in the Flemish style,
ibi; ancient Romans had no school,

1

ib. ; their early painters and sculp spunge, the least perfect of the zoo-
tors were slaves, ib.; slow progress phyles, ib. i fossil tubiporæ, 51;
of the art among the Romans, 454 ; madreporites, ib.; encrinites and
a correct conception of the Roinan

pentacrinites, 52; lily encrinite, ib.;
painting afforded by the discoveries at

its great number of bones, 51,2; fos-
Herculaneum and Pompeii, and the sil human skeletons from Guadaloupe,
baths of Titus, ib. ; their beauty and 53 ; pious reflections of the author, 54.
defects, 454, 5; the Romans igno Parmegiano, skrich of the life of, 216,
rant of landscape painting, ib. ; their et seq. ; see Correggio.
arabesques not most probably their Peninsula, recollections of tbe, 146,
first order of painting, ib.; degeneracy el seq.; author's object, 146, 1; bigh
of the art from the fifth century, 456; excitement of a campaign, 147; the
entract, ib. ; author's remarks on mosaic alleviations attendant on the soldier's
painling, 457, 8; lasting advantages sick bed, ib., lively descriplion of a
secured to the Italian school, by the bivouac, 148; battle of Albuera, 155.
Greek statues which abounded in Pelra, Necropolis of, 26; valley of, 97.
Italy, 458; restoration of the art, Phile, island of, 5.
ib. ; Florentine school, 459; Raffaelle, Phillips's Sylva Florifera, 175, et seg. ;
ib. ; his second style, ib. ; his school of

subjects of the present work, 175,
Athens, ib. ; vision of Heliodorus,

177 ; history of the elm, ib. ; the
460 ; ciclory of the Christians at the elm probably not indigenous to Eng-
port of Ostia, ib. ; third era of the land, ib. ; cultivated as a support to
Roman school, 460, 1 ; decay of the the vine, 178; a monumental tree,
art in Italy, 461; Bolognese school, ib, ; introduced into Spain from Eng-
&c. ib. ; Tilian, his manner, ib.; Rey-

Jand, ib.; description of Queen Eliza-
nolds's remarks on Titian, 461, 2; the beth's elm, formerly at Chelsea, ib.; dif-
harıony of colours not well under ferent species of the elm, 179; sa-
stood in the Venetian School, 462 ; rious uses to which the ash is ap-
present state of the art in Italy, ib.; plied, 150; the manna of the pharma.
Cammucinia, ib: ; Landi, ib.; Agri copeia produced by two varieties of this
cola, 463.

iree, ib. ; large ash in Lochaber
0:onles, beautiful appearance of its banks, church yard, 181; fructification of the
18.

ash, ib.
Oryctology, outlines of, see Parkinson, Popery, altered feeling of the public in
&c.

regard to it, 408, 9; probable causes

of it, 409, 10.
Palmyra, ruins and tombs of, 19, 20. Popery, its revival on the continent ac-
Papists, their active zeat in the present companied with all its former folly, 470.
day, 411.

Portuguese, decay of their language and
Parkinson's outlines of oryctology, 44, influence in India, 436.

et seq. ; two modes adopted by natu Prayer, an encouragement to, from a cor.
ralists, of cousidering the remains of sideration of the intercession of Christ,
a former order of things, 45; mode 226.
followed by the author, 46; first Prayer, new guide to, 263, el seq.
slageofvegetable mineralization called

Preaching, expository, remarks on, 183,
bituminous, how produced, ib.; Buvey-
coal and Suturbrand of Ireland, ib.; Pringle's account of the present state of
the passing of fossil wood into jel, 46, the English settlers in Albany, South
7; petrifaction of vegetable sub.

Africa, 571, el seq. ; the author se
stances, 47; nature of the stony ma.

cretary to the society at Cape Town,
terials, ib., : mode of its forina for the relief of distressed settlers,
tion, ib. ; calcareous petrifactions, 571; emigration to Algoa Bay
48; formation of, ib. ; incrustations harriedly concerted, ib. ; mistakes of
at Matlock bath, Tivoli, and Peru, Mr. Barrow, 572; elephauts mme-
ib.; mineralization of vegetable sub rous in the colony and very large,
stances by metals, 49; pyrites, ib. ;

572, 3; prevalence of the vegetable
why so called, zb.; pyritical wood, up distémper called rusl, 573; extract,
puarance of, ib. ; wood tin, in Mexico, ibo; dispersion of the colonists, ib.;
ib.; curious fact in regard lo vegetable wrelched state of those who remained at
remains, 50; zoophytes in rocks, ib.; the selilement, 574.

et seq.

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