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Foreign Bible Society, in his late
charge to bis clergy, see Bible Society.
tory of, 76, 7; extract, 77
strictive nature of its language, 436
account of, 234 ; causes of their first
ary societres, ib.
them with the States of Holland, 352
tical hints on the construction and
ral production of salt petre on the
and families, 369, et seq.; author's
Jesus on the Cross, ib.
his life, 403, et seq.; .ee Wilson's his-
Georgia, 328, et seq.; formidable ex-
ing them, ib. et seq.
cies of, 594,5
Guadaloupe, 505; not a fossil rem
majn, but merely an incrustation, 506
Mc Lean, Mr. Archibald, his contro-
versy with Mr. Andrew Fuller on
faith, 485, et seq.
them, 293, et seq.; awful interest of
from the investigation, ib.
tions on acquired knowledge, &c. 78;
Lalunde fond of eating spiders, 582
poems, ib.; the child of love and genius,
of Scotland, see Highlands.
clergy, see Bible Society, 52
of the Missouri river, 105, et seq.; see
count of his 'attack on the British and
80; character seldom understood by an
the work, 84
their remote history, 117
and conversion according to the sense
England, 429, et seq.
tribe, its singular meaning, 118;
medicine stone, 119
from their being made subject to pa-
rochial assessments, 494, 5
the origin of the prophecies among
the heathen concerning him, 152, 3
passages from the old testament can
be applied to him, 27
West Indies, 234 ; in the island of
Ceylon, ib.; conversion of a Budha
national importance, 213; not known
in France, 214, 217
in the conduct of the French soldiery, 68
on the conversion and unconversion
of, 538, et seg.; see Wilks.
for prosecuting them, 225
to the source of, 105, et seg.; impor-
burying grounds of the lodians,
river, ib.; returu of the party, 132
tory of Rome, 170, et seq.; best mode
on it, 173
tings of the Rev. Andrew Fuller, 478,
tradition concerning them, 114
Mountainous districts, their general sea-
tures, nearly similar, 249, et seg.
on it, 47
mind and feeling, 250, et seq.
scription of, 340
wild, abrupt, and mournful, 80; great
Narrative of events in France, from the
landing of Bonaparte till the restora-
tion of Louis XVIII. 65, et seq.
ed by Lady Hamilton, 289
for the Jews, 343, et seq. ; work in-
translation of the New Testament, 344;
emendatory hints to the translators,
345, et seq.
on his character, 68; executed at
ture there, 48
to the protestants, 394
some account of, 401
and Fall, 14
to the affairs of the French Protes-
state of the United Kingdom, 417,
in past circumstances, and in present lo-
and Eustace, ib.
religious opinions, 226
certain circumstances, 612
et seq.; objections to the tale, ib.; its
merely sketches of characters, ib.
manufacturers should be conversant
poem, 398, 399; extract, ib.
causes of the discontent that suc-
tical trouble of Europe originated in the partition of Poland, ib.; reflec. tions on the mischiefs that would have arisen from the burning of Paris, 353; objectionabie levity of the author in speaking of the papal heresy, 354; his opinion of the present state of the Romish church, incorrect, ib.; great attention paid to the religious education of the lower classes in the kingdom of Wirtemburg, 350; illjudged remarks on the restoration of the Gallic church, exposod, ib.; his refleclions or the stale of the Protestants
in France, 356, 357 Peculiarities of an author, are generally
among his faults, 37 Penny-a-week Purgalorian Society, 326 ;
Carlyle's remarks on it, ib. Pearose's, Liewellyn, journal, 395, et
seq.; 'Dature of the work, ib.; evidence of its authenticity unsatisfactory, 396; some account of the author, ib.; testi. mony of Mr., now Sir B. West, 397; Mr. Taylor's account of the journal, ib.;
its character, 398 Peshawer, residence of the Afghaun court,
468; description of the surrounding country, 557 Philosophical transactions for 1814,357,
et seg.; synoptic scale of chemical equivalents, 357, 8; analysis of a Dew species of copper ore, 349; Bakerian lecture, on some new electro. obemical phenomena, ib.; new experiments on the fluoric compounds, 360, et seq.; experiments and observa. tions on a new substance which becomes & violet-coloured gas by heat, 362, et seg.; account of a family har. ing hands and feet with supernumerary Hogers and toes, 504; experiments and observations on the influence of the nerves of the eighth pair, on the secretions of the stomach, 505; on a fossil human skeleton from Guada. loupe, ib. ; observations on the funco tions of the brain, 506; further experiments and observations on iodine, 507, et seq.; observations respecting the natural production of saltpetre on walls of subterraneous and other buildings, 511; on the nature of the salts termed Prussiates, and on acids formed by the upion of certain bodies with the elements of the Prussic acid, ib.; some experiments on the combustion of the diamond and other car. bonaceous substances, 513; some ac. count of the fossil remains of an ani. mal more nearly allied to fishes than
any other classes of animals, 314; OR an easier mode of procuring potassium than that which is now adopted, ib.; on the influence of the nerves upon the action of the arteries, 515; on the means of producing a double distilla. tion by the same heat, ib.; an account of some experiments on animal heat,
516 Poems, by Lord Byron, 595 Poland, partition of, occasioned in a
great degree the troubles of Europe,
352 Policy of an infidel despot more bene.
ficial to society than the principles of
popery, see extract, 71, et seq. Political establishment for the conver
sion of sinners, absurdity of it, 550, 1 Poor's rates, era of the act of their esta.
blishment, 493 Popery, diversified aature of its charac
ter in various countries, 217; pam. phlets on, 313; pomp of the Romiske church, kc. adverse to the simplicity of the Christian institute, 514; its late threatening situation, ib.; the feelings and the practice of protestants, on this occasion strangely at variance, 316; present efforts of the Romish church to re-establish herself, ib. ; duty of protestants to counteract its efforts, 317; design of the pamphlets, ib.; papal system, its varied aspects, as eso hibited by past circumstances and present locality, and as represented by modern, onlightened adoocates, 317, 8; De. Smith's candid mode of treating his subject, 318; reasons for considering the papal system unalterable, ib.; its true fea. tures exhibited in Spain and Portugal, not in England, &c. ib.; Butler and Eustace's professions of liberality, in direct opposition to the spirit of the Romish church, ib. ; they are unauthorized advocates, 319; inquiry into alleged pretensions to religious authority, ið, el seq.; reasons for rejecting the authority of the pope and church of Rome, 321; supremacy of the pope considered, 322; Romish infallibility, doubt whether it attaches to the pope or to the church, ib.; Carlyle's remarks on Mr. Ryan's collective infallibility, 322, 3; his reasons for the Romish clergy's deriving their succession from the priests, and not from the prophets, 329; popery destroys the essential princi. ples of personal religion, &c. ib. et seg.;, fundamental principles of dissent, the same as those that protest against the church of Rome, 325; duty of diso
Purgatorion Society, a penny-a-week one,
326 Punjaub, account of its fertility, 8c. 472
Quatre Bras, affair at, very sanguinary,
Rape of the Bucket, 497, et. seq.; see
Tassoni Recollections of Italy, England, and
America, by M. Chateaubriand, 45,
senters to state the reasons of their dissent, id.; reveries of Joanna Southcot instanced by Mr. Ryan, as one of the evils of protestantism, 326; reply of of Mr. Carlyle, ib.; penny-a-week purgatorian society, ib.; Mr. C.'s remarks on it, ib.; Claude's “ defence “ of the reformation,” 327 ; Bayle's
high estimate of it, ib. Population in old countries outgrows the
limits of subsistence, 608 Porrett on the nature of the salts termed
triple Prussiates, and on acids formed by union of certain bodies with the
elements of the Prussic acid, 511 Poverty among the Highlanders described,
242 Poverty, the actual source of the pre
sent distress of the nation, 425; its causes, ib. ; its extensive influence in regard to marriage and promiscuous intercourse, 605 ; counteracting tendency of economical banks, 606 Praying-machines, curious account of, 332 Preaching Christ, Durant's sermon on
the best mode of, 174, et seq. Presbyterian Church, the first in Eng
land, 402 Prescience, a poem, 472, el seq.; ex
tracts, 474, et seq. Preston's review of the present ruined
condition of the landed and agricul
taral interests, 417, et seq. Priest's orders, process of ordination for,
among the Mongols, 336 Private hoars of Nap. Bonaparte, writ
ten by himself, 93, 4; the work fic
titious, ib. Protestant colonies in Italy, formed by the
Genevese, 97 Protestant marriages in France, their legi
timacy acknowledged by Louis XVI.
216 Protestant religion, Dr. Smith's reasons
of, 313. See popery Protestants in France, on the present state
of, (Jan. 1816) 100, 1. (Note) Protestants in France, Walter Scott's
remarks on the present state of, 356,7 Protestants in the South of France, Miss
H. M. Williams's account of the per
secutions of, 891, et seq. · Protestants, less zealous than Papists
and Mahometans, in propagating their doctrines, 226; their feelings and their practice strangely at vari, ance, in regard to the late threatening
state of the Romish church, 316. Psalms, Bishop Horsley's translation of
the book of, 20, et seq.; specimens by the bishop and the reviewer, 28,
Reformation, Claude's defence of, by
J. Townsend, 313, 227 Regeneration, baptisınal.
See Baptismal Religious freedom in danger; or, the
toleration act invaded by parochial assessments in religious places of worship, 493. See Hill, the Rev.
Rowland Religious insanity, a remarkable appa
rent loss of, 300; the subject really a bold profligate, ib.; the visionary fervours of devotion in some maniac,
the effects, not the cause of insanity, ib. Religious liberty in France, the advantages
it gained from the Revolution, 393 ; its complete emancipation under Buonaparle, ib.; returns to a state of doubtful tolera.
tion under the Bourbons, 394 Revenge of an American Indian chief, on
account of his wife's infidelity, 119 Rimini, story of, a poem, by Leigh
Hunt, 380, et seq. Robertson's, Dr. happy talent for nar
rative conversation, 6; character of his style, 15, 17; never attempted to
write poetry, 19 Roman Catholic priesthood, its spirit
utterly fatal to the liberties o fman.
kind, 217 Roman horizon, Chateaubriand'c description
of the beauties of, 46 Romish church. See popery Romney, bis exhibition of Lady Hamil.
ton in various characters, 286 Rose's, Right Hon. George, observations
on banks for savings. 599, 509, et seg. Royal legitimacy, not dependent merely on
birth, 221 Ruthwell economical bank, 603 Ryan's arguments for the pre-eminency of the Roman Catholic episcopacy, Carlyle's examination of, 310, et seg.; see popery