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GENERAL INDEX.

VOL. XXI. NEW SERIES.

his

Aaron, tomb of, 29.
Absentees, EngKsh, al Geneva, M. Simond's

representation of, 325, et seq.
Adam's, the Rev. Thomas, works, and

private thoughts on religion, 182, et
sc9.; his first religious impressions,
182; his earnest desire to acquire a
correct knowledge of evangelical truth,
ib. ; works published during bis life,
183; remarks on expository preach-
ing, 183, 4; specimens for the author's
expository remarks, 185, 6; character
of his privale thoughts, 187.
Album, the climbing boy's, 588, et seg,
Andrew's Hebrew Grammar and Dic.

tionary, without points, 261, et seq. ;
author's opinion of the origin of cer-
tain Hebrew letters, 262; design of
building the tower of Babel, ib.; his
opinion of the age of the Septuagint,
263; Adam proved to bave lived
fifteen years a naturalist, before the
formation of Eve, ib.; author's curi-
ous definition of some Hebrew words,
263; specimens of amended transla-
tions of the authorized version of the

Bible, 264.
April, an ode to, by Sir Aubrey de Vere

Hunt, 167, 8.
Arabat Matfooner, lemple at, 10, 11.
Aristides's picture of a besieged town,

description of, 452.
Armade, temple of, interior of its sancluary,

4.
Asb, large one, in Cochaber church-

yard, 181; see Phillips's Sylva.
Assouan, (Syene) granitic quarries at, 9.
Baker's' history and antiquities of

Northamptonshire, 125, et seq. ; que
thor's oulline of his plan, 125, 6; inci-
deats illustrative of ancient customs,
127, 8; quakers begin to bury in
gardens, &c. 128; the Rev. L. Free
man's remarkable orders respecting
the disposal of bis dead body, ib. ;
Holdenby house, the residence of
Charles I., after the battle of Naseby,
ib. ; order for the king's kousshold, serr

vanls and expenses, 129, 30;

recepo
tion al Holdenby, 130, 1; Major Bose
ville detected in attempting to convey
letters to the king, 131 ; subsequent
failure of Mrs. Cave lo deliver a letter
in cipher, 131,2; abduction of the king

by Cornel Joyce, 132, &c.
Bakewell's travels in the Tarentaise,

among the Grecian and Pennine Alps,
&c. 306, el seg. ; description of the
city of Geneva, 316, et seq. ; singular
circumstance in the early life of Rousseau,
317; morals of the Gencuese, 318; so-
ciétés des Dimanches, 319, 20; defence
of the Genevese against the charge of
parsimony, 321; prevalence of suicide
among the Genevese, ib. ; pride the
prevailing cause of it, 321, 2; gross
misrepresentation in regard to ecele-

siastical affairs at Geneva, 323.
Berne, account of its government, stale of

morals, 8c. 309.
Bible association at Jaffna, consisting wholly

of natives, 248.
Bicétre, dungeons of the, 42.
Bichuana tribe, description of, 505; their

religion, 506 ; singular cuslom prevail.
ing among them, ib.
Biography and obituary, annual, for

1824, 366, et seq. ; principal subjects
of the present volume, 367; detail of
the principal circumstances in the life

of Robert Bloomfield, ib. el seq.
Birt's summary of the principles and

history of popery, 408, et seq.; al-
tered feeling of the public in regard
to popery, 408, 9; probable causes
of it, 409, 10; active zeal of the pa-
pists in the present day, 411; absur-
dity of the claim of the Romish church lo
the appellation of catholic exposed, 412;
the church of Rome a political establish-
ment, 413; ils revenue, and mode of
raising il, ib.
Bivouac, lively description of one, 148,

153.
Bloomfield, detail of the principal circum-

stances of his life, 367, el seg.

Bones of St. Ursula, and of her eleven

thousand British virgins, 468.
Botany, first steps to, 379, et seg.
Bowring's Batavian Anthology, 272, et

seq.; specimen from Anna Byns, in the
sixteenth century, 273, 4; jeu d'esprit,
by Jacob Cats, 274 ; poems by Gerbrand
Brederode, ib. el seg. ; the hundred and
Thirty-third psalm, by Rafael Kamphuy.
zen, 277, 8; chorus from a tragedy of
Joost Van den Vondel, 278, 9; poem of
Jeremias de Decker, 279.

specimens of the Russian
poets, 59, el seq. ; remarks on the poetry
of Russia, 59, 60; specimens of Russian
national songs, 61,

2 ; Moskva rescued,
63, &c.; song of the gond Tsar, 66, 7;

the farewell, 67, 8; love in a boat, 68, 9.
Boyd, massacre of its crew, at New

Zealand, probable cause of, 159.
Brown's memoirs of the public and pri-

vate life of John Howard, the philan-
thropist, 414, el seq. ; Dr. Aikio's de-
fence of Howard's conduct to his fa-
mily, 415; early life of Howard,
415, 16; quits England for France, &c.
416; his liste for the fine arts, ib. ; his
noble sacrifice of taste to Christian
benevolence, 417; his atlachment to the
pleasures of home, 418; description of
his house and grounds at Cardinglon, ib.;
his favourite writers, 42(); bis ill state
of health on bis return from the con-
tinent, ib.; his marriage, death of
bis wife, ib; embarks for Lisbon, but
is captured, and imprisoned at Brest, *
421; returns to England and resides
at Cardington, ib. ; his secoud mar-
riage, birth of his son, and death of
his wife, ib.; his devoted allachment to
his wife, 421, 2; revisits the continent
with the intention of spending the
winter in Italy, 422 ; his pious reasons
for altering his plan, ib. ; agnin returns
to Cardinglon, and employs himself in
meliorating the state of the poor, 424;
is appointed bigh sheriff of Bedford.
shiie, 426; his consequent intervieso
* with Lord Chancellor Bathursi, ib, ; rise
of his exertions in behalf of misery
and wretchednes, 427; countries
visited by him, 428; his extreme
diffidence on publishing his papers, ib

;
curious incident attending his visit 10

convent in Prague, 430; remark-
able instances of hus influence over the
minds of convicted persons visited by
hira, 431, 2; bis character as a fa.
ther, and remarks on the state of his
svt), 432; bis death, ib. ; his tablet

in Cardington Church, prepared by
bis orders, prior to quitting the king.

dom on his last journey, 432.
Buchannan, bis name revered by the

Syrian clergy, 253.
Budhuism, its comparatively inoffensive

nature, 438, 9; its probable corrup-
tion from a purer faith, ib. ; last in-
carnalion of Budhu, 439, 40; progress
and corruption of Budbuism, 441;
Wihárees or Budhu temples, ib. ; image
of Budhu, ib. ; his looih the palladiun
of the kingdom, 442; taken by the Brie

lish army, ib.
Burchell's travels in the interior of

Southern Africa, 493, et seq. ; his bose
tility to the missionaries, 493 ; large
ostrich nest, 493, 4; mode of dressing
the eggs, 494; treatment of the women
among the bushmen, 495, 6; their mode
of dancing, 496; two rhinoceroses
shot, ib. ; author crosses the Snow
Mountains, ib. ; is kindly attended by
Mr. and Mrs. Kicherer, while sufferiog
from fever, ib.; unexpectedly en-
coun!ers two lions, 197, 8; angry at
his cool reception by the missionaries at
Klaarwaler, 499 ; Sibilo, a mineral
powder used for ornamenting the per-
sons of the natives, 501; author
passes the Kamhanni mountains,
which separate the Hottentot and
Kaffer races, ib. ; arrives at Lillakun,
( Lattakoo, 501; his interview with Mai-
liri and other chiefs of the Bachapins, 502,
el seq. ; turns portrait painter, ib.;
surprise of the natives, on seeing the
drawing, 505; extent, populatiou,
&c, of Litakun, ib.; Bichuana tribe,
505, 6; their religion, 506; singular

custom prevalent among them, ib.
Burder's, (H.F.) lectures on the pleasures

of religion, 54, el seq.; subjects of the
lectures 56; plan of the first lecture,
56, 7; on the spirit of benevolence, il. ;
support in the prospect of death, 57, 8.

mental discip.ine, 446,
et seq. ; design and plan of the work,
446.7; maxims, 467; amplification of
the eighteenth marin, on the cultivation
of Christian zeal for the general interests

of true religion, 447, 8.
Burgos, disastrous siege of, 153, 4 ; retreat

from it, 154, 5.
Burns's plurality of offices in the church

of Scotland examined, 463, el segi; all
secular engagements of a pastor con-
sidered by the author as a sort of
pluralities, ih. ; case of St. Paul avrking

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as a lent-maker considered, 464,5; re-
inarks on the mode of supporting
dissenting ministers, 465; hard case
of the episcopal curate, 465, 6; pas-
tors of churches should dedicate their
talents and time exclusively to the
work for which they receive remune-

ration, 466.
Bushmen, their treatment of their women,

495, 6 ; their mode of dancing, 496.

Calvin, estimate of his character by M. Si.

mond, 324, 5; some circumstances ai.

lending his last illness, ib.
Camel, its importance in the East, 553.
Candour, Christian, true nature of, 143.
Capernaum, real site of, not yet ascer.

tained, 259, 60.
Carriage, elephant, of the Rajah of the My-

sore, description of it, 257.
Catarnct, the second, of the Nile, description

of, 3.
Catholic, absurdity of the claim of the Ro.
i mish church lo the appellation of, exposed,

412.
Cedars of Libanus described, 14; remarks
. on, by various travellers, 14, 15.
Chalmers on the pauperism of Glasgow,

95.
Child's companion, or sunday scholar's

reward, 476, 478.
Chimney-sweeper's friend, &c. 588, et

. seq.
Christianity, professional, by a medical

practitioner, 372, el seq. ; author's at -
templs to account for the prevailing infi.
delity among medical men, 373; asserts
that anatomical studies tend 10 prorluce,
on an unconverted man, a brutish insen-
sibility of mind, 374,5 ; crude notions

of the author exposed, ib. et seq.
Clarkson on the necessity of improving

the condition of the slaves in the Bri-

tish colonies, &c. 97, et seq.
Coke, (Dr.) the founder of the West

India and Singhalese missions, 435;
his generous and ardent zeal for the
missionary cause, ib.
Conder's Star in the East, with other

poems, 563, et seq. ; song of the angels
at Messiah's advent, 563, 4; indignant
strains, on account of the asserted inno-
cence of the Hindoos, 564; reference to
Persia, China, and Taheite, 565; apos-
trophe to the Slar of Bethlehem, 566 ;
part of the hundred and forty-fifth
psalm, 566,7; the hundred and forty-
eighth psalm, 567, 8; thought on the
sea shore, 568 ; extracts from the poems
on spring and summer, 569, 70; extract
from a poem to the nightingale, 670.

Confinement, secret; in France, its hor.

rible nature, as at present practised,

393, 4.
Conversatious on the bible, by a lady,

562.
Correggio and Parmegiano, sketches of

the lives of, 216, et seq.; birth and
early life of Antonio d’Allegri, 218;
maslers under whom he studied, 218,9;
curious circumstances attending the
loss of his picture of the Virgin and
infant Saviour, 219; description of
his marriage of St. Catharine, 220 ;
his engagement to paint the church of Sl.
John, al Parma, ib.; his celebrated pic-
ture of the nativity, called the Nolté,
221 ; undertakes to paint the cathe-
dral at Parma, ib. ; testimony of Ti.
tian to his superior talents as an artist,
222; peculiar style of Correggio, 222, 5;
his particular attention to the quality
of his colours, ib. ; criticism of Fuseli
on the style of Parmegiano, 223, 4;
name and family, &c. of l'armegiano,

224.
Corunna, retreal of the Brilish army to,

149; ballle of, 152.
Cóttů, (M.) on the administration of

criminal justice in England, Sc. 385,
el seq. ; causes which tended to ren-
der the present work popular in Enge
land and in France, 386, 7; great
advantages received by the author in
England, ib.; defects of the work,
387; author's remarks on the earliest
stage of criminal proceedings in England,
387, 8; deficiencies of this statement,
388; powers of the procureur de roi,
and the juge d'inslruction, as contrasted
with those of the English magistrate,
389; vigour of age, the only qualifi.
cations requisite in these French ma-
gistrates, 390, 1; power of the man-
dat d'améner, 391; state of the pri-
sons, 392; horrible nature of the
mise au secret, or secret confinement,
as at present inflicted in France, 393,
4; cruelty of the mode of conducting
the interrogatories, ib.; instance given
from M. Béranger's work, 394; the
interrogatory of the ancient regime
more mild than the present mode, ib.;
mode of examining witnesses, 395 ;
constitution and proceedings of the
chamber of council, ib. ; first hearing
of the prisoner, 396,7; the procés
verbal, 397 ; oath of the jury, 398;
acte d'accusation, ib. ; public examina-
tion of the prisoner by the president
of the court, 400; extract, ibo; ren-

al

seignements, their mischievous ten-
dency, 401; author's testimony of the
sophistical reasoning and extravagant
language of the French counsel, 402, 3;
his statement of the summing up by the
president, 403 ; mode of determining
the verdict, 404; question whether
trial by jury exists in France, ib. ;
author's remarks on unanimity of decision,
as established in France in 1798, 405,
6; on particular points of a case, 406,
7 ; circumstances tending to exclude
compassion from the bosom of the

French juror, 407.
Coryam, Major Mackworth's visit to il,

253; religious rites of the Syrian churches,

ib.
Cowper, rural walks of, in a series of

views near Olney, 171, 2.
Cowry tree, description and rise of, 158,
Cruise's journal of a ten months' resi-

dence in New Zealand, 158. et seq.;
object of the author's residence in
the island, 158; description and
use of the cowry tree, ib.; proba-
ble cause of the massacre of the
crew of the Boyd, 159; Kroko's ac-
count of the massacre of a part of the
crew of Morion's ship, ib.; confidential
intercourse between the soldiers and the
natives, 159, 60; friendly disposilion
of the natives generally, 160; their dis-
position to pilfer, when on shipboard,
161; the great power of the Tabboo ex-
perienced by the Prince Regent schooner,
ib.; excursion of the Rev. Mr. Mars.
den, up the Wydematta river, ib.;
state of the mission at New Zealand,
161, 2; admirable prudence and fidelity

of a native servant girl, 162.
Crystal, large pillars of, in a natural cave,

9.
Culture, religious, in early life, imporlant

adoantage of, 170.
Daventry, academy at, Mr. Robert

Hall's remarks on it, 135.
Deity, omnipresence of the, 225, 6.
Desert, in Egypt, description of it, 552.
Dick's Christian pbilosopher, 43, et
deg. ; subjects treated of, 433, the
essential allributes of God, and their ile
lustrations derived from the material
world, too often neglected by some reli-

gious instructers, 434.
Dispensations, Jewish and Christian, per

marks on their agreements and differences
523, 4.
Divinity of the religion of Christ, ne-
cessarily connected with the integrity
of its written records, 328, 9.

Druw's attempt to demonstrate from

reason and revelation, the necessary
existence, essential perfections, &c.
of an eternal Being, 289, el sego; re-
marks on the arguments that are
adduced to prore the being of a God,
289; impossibility of conceiving that
there is no God, ib.; the cause of all
things must be antecedent to all
things-eternal, 290 ; remark of Dr.
Clarke, ib.; the self-existence of God,
as certain as his existence, 291 ; ex-
tract from Howe, 291, 2; argument
for the perfection of God, ib. : infidel
objection to the wisdom and goodness
of God, examined, and exposed, 299,
3; cause for which the author wrote
the present essay, 294; the success-
ful candidates, their premiums, &c.
ib. ; character of their essays, 294,
5 ; general estimate of the present
work, &c. ib. ; subjects of the first
two arguments of the first part of the
work, ib. ; objection to the mode of
argument, that the divine existence
can be demonstrated from the exist-
ence of space, 296; author's remarks
on the import of the lerm space, ib.;
Dr. Clarke's definition of space, ib.;
the author's first position, that a ma.
terial world exists, ib. ; that in skick
il crists, viz. space, is eilher an entity,
or a nonentity, 297 ; subjects of the
author's subsequent sections, ib.;
simple statement of the author's argu-
ment, and its consequence, 297, 8;
further remarks upon the term space,
298; Dr. Clarke on space and dura-
tion, ib. ; the author's argument, that
an infinite perfection cannot exist
without an infinite substance, exami-
ned, 299; bis argument, as founded
- on the nature of duration, 299, 300;
examination of his position, that if an
Eternal Being be possible, he must
really exist, 300, 1 ; his application of
his argument, 301, objectionable na-
ture of his reasoning in proof that
:: only one necessarily existent being or
essence can be possible, 308 s extract,
ib. ; remark of Dr. Clarke on the di-
versity of persons in the Trinity, ib. ;
the unity of God coosidered, 304;
heads of the reinaining parts of the
present work, 305 ; the assertion that
what is infinite may be constituted by
· an accumulation of finites, examined,

305, 6.
Drummond's first steps to botany, 379,

et seq. ; plan of the work, ib., vieu
of the boltom of the ocean, 379; lines on

the same subject, by an American poet, ile, and ancient Hebrew Christians, con-
380).

founded by the Editors of the new version,
Dwight, beauties of, 92, et seq. ; on the 332; Ebioniles first mentioned by Ire-
divine benevolence, 934.

næus, ib. ; consisted of inco sects, ib.;

extracts from Epiphanius and Jerome,
Ebionites first mentioned by Irenæus, 342. respecting the Hebrew gospel, 332,- 3 ;
Ebsambal, temple of, 4.

their testimonies either mistaken or
Elm, history of the, 177; probably not misrepresented by the Editors of the
indigenous to England, ib.

new version, 333; the Editors' state-
Elpha, the last habitable place on the ment of the case of Marcion, 334;

Nile to which Nubian boats ascend, 3. case of Marcion examined by the present
Bredy, Saint, cell of, 8, 9.

triler, 334, 5; remarks on the Editors'

reference to the copies of Cerinthus and
Ferdinand VII., king of Spain, memoirs Carpocrates, 336, et seq.; contradictory

of, translated froin the Spanish, by asserlions of a Calm Inquirer exposed,
M, J. Quin, 355, et seq.; beneficial 339; remarks on the Editors' various
effects of Christianity on political in- renderings of Luke üi. 2., 339, 40.
stitutions, 356 ; the progress of free- Grolius, his escape from prison, by the con-
dom interrupted by the consequences trivance of his wife, 41.
of the French revolution, 356,7;

probable causes of the imbecility of Fero Hajji Baba, of Ispaban, adventures of,
3.dinand, 357; bis peculiar situation in by Morier, 341, et seq. ; character of

his father's court, 358; political cor- Hajji, ib.; the present work a correct
ruption and degradation of the kingdom exposure of the state of society in
at that period, 358, 9; causes from Persia, 342 ; the Persians, the French-
which great revolutions generally ori- men of Asia, ib. ; the modern Persians
ginate, 359; general results of those cxhibit strong marks of their ancient
respective causes, ib. ; Prench troops origin, ib. i prefatory remarks of the
received in Spain as friends, 360, 1; author, 342, 3; design of the present
bad policy of Bonaparte, 361 ; abdi- work, 343; Hajji's introduction to the
cation of King Charles, 362 ; letters of king's physician, ib. ; account of his
the queen expressive of her hatred of her interview with the Fraok doctor, 346,
son, 362,3; death of Charles, 363 ; et seq. ; description of the interior of
true character of Ferdinand, ib.; his the physician's harem, 348, 9; conlest
amusements, 364; proofs of his utler between the Mollahs and a Frank dervish,
heartlessness, ib. ; his mode of governo 349, et seq.; Hajji's inquiries respecting
ment in accordance with the pieces of the the country of Frangistan, Boonapoorl,
Holy Alliance, 366.

and the Coompani, or old woman said to
Freeman, the Rev. Langton, his reinark- govern India, 352, et seq.
: able orders respecting the disposal of Hall's, Robert, address on the state of
his dead body, 128.

slavery in the West India islands, 280,
Fruit of the Dead Sea, 31.

et seq. ; West India slavery the most de

grading species of slavery, 281; colonial
Geneda, description of the city of, 316, et legislalures adverse lo the religious instruc-
*** $9.; morals of, 318.

tions of the slaves, 281,%; remarks on
Glasgow, pauperism of, see Chalmers, the late extraordinary conducl of the local
Gospels of St. Matthew and St. Luke, authorities in Jamaica, 283, 4,
Bu vindication of the authenticity of the

memoir of Mr. Toller,
so narratives contained in the first two see Toller's sermons.

chapters of, 328, et seq.; the divinity Harvard's narrative of the establish-

of the religion of Christ is necessarily ment and progress of the mission to
de connected with the integrity of its Ceylon and India, 435 et seq.; metho-

written records, 328, 9; labours of dist missions to the West Indies and
** Griesbach invaluable, 329; the genu- Ceylon founded by Dr. Coke, 435;

jpeness of the text a purely critical his noble generosity and ardent zeal

question, ib. design and merits of for the cause of missions, ib.; de.
In the present work, 330; decided con- votes himself entirely to missionary

viction of Griesbach of the genuine- services, and studies the Portuguese
ness of the first two chapters of Mat. language, ib.'; decay of the language
thew, 33); the terms Nazarene, Ebion- and influence of the Portuguese in India,

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