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GENERAL INDE X.

VOL. XIII. NEW SERIES.

Agricultural systems examined, 447, et

seg. Allason's views of the antiquities of Pola,

44; compared with Stuart's Athens and M. Cassas' work, 45 ; description

of the amphitheatre, 47. America, aspersions of English writers on,

complained of, 40; unanimity of Englishmen in their jealousy towards, 401;

see Walsh and Bristed, Americanisms, list of, 356, el seq.; see

Pickering. Appual Biography for 1820, 390, et seq. ;

sketch of the life of Sir P. Francis, 390, et seq. ; Francis's letter to Burke,

391. Austrian peasantry, character of, 420;

state of, 456.

Begums, plunder of the, 233. Belsham's three sermons, 584, el seq. ;

whimsical nature of the production, 585; author's defence of establishments analysed, 586 ; citation from Dr. Kippis on the ground of dissent, ib; groundless charge against dissenting teachers who refused the test, 587; author's confusion of terms, ib. ; sir objections lo establishments, 588; remarks on ditto, ib; Mr. Belsham and Dr. Lardner at variance on a point of history, 589 ; prolest against penal laws, 590; case of Elymas, ib.; specimen of the inquirer's' reasoning and orthodoxy, 591; expostulation wilh Mr. For, ib.; the question stated, 593; six reasons against the exertion of tempo ral force against the propagators of error, ib. ; dishonest conduct of a con

temporary journal, 595. Berosus, the historian, account of, 140. Bible Society controversy, 159; Bible

asociations vindicaled, 443.

Bible, sufficiency of, Hooker's remarks

on the, 154 ; Horsley's, 161. Birkbeck's letters, remarks on, 175. Black hole at Calcutta previously used

as a prison by the English, 218. Blakemore's letter on the poor laws, 295,

6; suggestion as to orders for removal, 295; as to parish accounts, ib.; as to forced services on the part of paupers,

296; the pauper a sinecurist, ib. Blasphemy, inexpediency of prosecutions

for the crine of, 80, el seq. Blore's account of the public institutions

of Stamford, 580, et seq. ; abuse of charities, 580 ; instance of similar abuse in the administration of the poor

laws, 581. Boothroyd's New Family Bible, 48, el

seg. Gen. i. 1-10 and note, 51; Gen.
i. 22 and nole, 52; Gen. vi. 1-4 and
note, 53; discrepancy between the
chronology of the Hebrew text and Sep-
tuagint, 54; Exod. vi. 3-xvii. 15,
55; Deut. Xxvi. 5, note on, and criticism,
57; verbal corrections, 57, et seq.
2 Sam. vij. 15, 20; Kennicott's forced
version of, 59; 2 Sam. xxiii. 1-7,
version of, 61 ; recommendation of the

work, 63. Bristed's America and her resources, 401,

et seq. ; character of the work, 405; remarks on slavery, 418; see E. R.

N. S. vol. xiv. art. Bristed. Burtin's traité théorique et pratique,

381, qualifications of the author as a connoisseur, 381 ; the practice of the art indispensable as a qualification for apprehending the theory, it ; amusing definitions, 384 ; comparison between the Euglish and French schools

of painting, 385. Butler's account of confessions of faith,

29; design of the author, examined,

30; a' reunion of Christians'-in
what sense? 30; articles in which all
Christians are agreed, 31; intolerance
of the Church of Rome, 32.

Winkle, 39; lilerary animosity between

England and America, 40, ei seg.
Crucifixion, locality of the, 170.
Crusades, their intrinsic character, 497;

causes of, 499.; nistory of, 502, el

sell. ; effects ou civilization, 518; on
i literature, 520 ; on the spirit of chiral.

ry, 521; on commerce, 523, on the
feudal system, ib. ; on morals and

liberty, 525.
Cunuingliam's sermon on the death of

h. m. Geo, III., 485, el seq. ; preacher's
loyalty, 490 ; sketch of the evaracter
of the king, ib; conscienliviisiless of his
lule majesty, 491; nithor's listing
to the improved dispo:ilivit of the pior,
ib.

Deists, duties of Christians towards, 1,

el seq.

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Calvary, mount, its claim to be con-
sidered as the place of the crucifixion

questionable, 170.
Campagna di Roma, state of, 460.
Cannibalism of the Croises, 510.
Carlile's case, considerations on, i, et

seq., and 593.
Chivalry, spirit of, viewed in connexion

with the crusades, 498, 521.
Christian Observer, conduct of a writer

in the, 595.
Cicero, six orations attributed to, 24 ;

how discovered, 26; extracls, 27, 8.
Clare's poems, 327, el seg. ; lines on

visiling Helpstone, 328 s lines on summer
coening, 331; "the village funeral;' son-
net lo the winds, 335; memoir of the
Author, 336; advice to his editur,

339.
Clapham's explication of the Pentateuch,

- 73.
Clive, Lord, his administration, 218,

222; character of, 222.
Colton's, Rev. C. C., Lacon, 582, 3;

character of the writer, 582 ; specimens,

583.
Comforter, the, a poem, 570), el seq.

merit and occasion of tbe poem, 570;
y dissuasion from suicide, 57)apostrophe

10 the memory of con unforlunale friend,

572; extract from Mde. de Stael on the
? , healing influence of the beauties of

nature, 573; moonlight, 574 ; apos-

trophe to departed days, 575; history
pe of the solitary, 576; remarks on the

diction and versification, 577.
Common sense, a poem, 85, et seg. ;

Coleridge, 8ộ; Southey, 87; Reviews,

87; the polite preacher, 89; the vicar of
Horlley, 90.
Cornwallis, Marquess, his alministra-
* tion, 438.
Crabbe's, Rev. G. tales of the hall,
*114, et seq.; moral design and ten-

dency of, 114, 5; profanedess and
flippancy of the author, 117, 122 ;

character of his poetry, 118; analysis
of the poem, 1.1.9; death of the broken-
down arlist, 120 ; sea-shore skelch, 121;
story of Kuth, 122; of the elder
brother, 123,- of the sisters, 124 ;
song, 125; the naid's story, 126; Billa
dy, ib. ; Sir Owen Dale, 129; Ellis's

narration, 130,
Crayon's sketch book, 38; Rip Van

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Dissent, grounds of, 556.
Dissenters, persecution o, 216; (osets-

sions to, 488.
Dubois' description of the people of

lodia, 562, el seg. ; character of the
work, 563, 570; anecdote of Brab-

minical perjury, 567; sce Ward.
East India Company, origin of, 109;

changes in its constitution,' 294;
further changes, 237 ; reciete of its

government, 241.
Edineston's sacred lyrics, 298; stanzes

on the lord's day, 299.
Education, early, remarks on, 180, et

seq. ; principles of, 186; importance of,

188.
Edwards's, President, treatise on re-

ligious affections, abridged, 971; see

Ellerby.
Ellerby's abridgement of Pres. Edwards

on religious affections, 271, el seg. ;
character of Edwards, 271;

de-
sign of the treatise,' 272 ; objection-

able hypothesis, 273.'
Establishments, defence of, 586; obe

jections to, 588.
Estlin's lectures ou moral philosophy,

190, el seq. ; character of the work,
190 ; donger of a scrplical habit of wind,
ib.; on the ground of moral obligatioe,
191; misapprehension of the sub-
ject by the author and other writers,
192; moral obligations absolule, 198.

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Farming system, 457, els g.
Farms, large, their chiinstrous operat#2,

439.
Flint, Leul, anecilele or, 09.
Fox's, Rer. W. J. sumou Oli the duties

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of Christians towards Duises, 1;
cases of Hone and Carlile, difference
betwein, 2; best inethod of counter-
acting the spread of infidelit; examin-
ed, 3, ei seg. ; efficacy of miracles as
evidence, 6; force testimony, 10);
ou the culpability of scepticisin, 13;
allegations of our alarinisis, 16 ; iin-
policy of penal enactments in support
of truth, 20; Mr. Roberts's arguments
against pro ections for blusphemy, 21;
moral advantages of poverty, 22; spi.

rit of the times deprecated, 23.
Fox, Rev. W.J. four letters to, 584 ; see

loquirer.
Francis, Sir P. sketch of his life, 390 ;

"leller Burke, 391.

Gay's chair, 394.
Genius, essay on, 65, et seq. ; innale

differences denied, 68; inequality in the
distribution of good alleged to be incon-
patible with the Divine beneficence, 69;
fallacy of the argument exposed, 70;
sovereignty of the Divine beneficence
the first great lesson of the creation.

ibid.
George the third, character of, 487,

490.
Gipsies in Wall;chia, state of, 371.
Gray's, Dr. counexion between Jewish

and Heathen authors, 133, et seq. ;
nature and difficulties of the under-
taking, 134;, Septuagint, probable
date of the, 137; Berosus, 139; on
The belief of the soul's immortality among
the heathen, 141; suicide deemed ve-
mial by the heathens and certain Chris-
tian fathers, 143; Sybilline verses,
144; Hesiod, 145; Homer, 146; policy
of F. C. Julinnus, 147; general re-

marks on the work, 148.
Hall's (Robert) appeal on the frame-

work knitters' fund, 75, el seq. ; de-
pression of the Leicester manufacturers,
the causes of, 75; disadvantageous
predicament of the labourer, when a di.
minuliin of demand lakes place, 78;
aliorming discontent and calamilous slale

of the lower classes, 79, 80.
Hanbury's historical research coucerning

the most ancient congregational church
in England, 579 ; industry of the wri-
ter, 579; skelch of Dr. Wolson's fami-

ly, ib. ; fute of Dissenierism, 580.
Hastings, Warren, his adininistration,

226, el sq:; charncler os, 234,
Hawkins on unauthoritative tradition,

149, el 89.; on the province and force
of human testimony, 149; on the in-
direct method in which the doctrines

of the New Testament are convered,
150; its alcantages, 151 ; author's hy -
pothesis as lo the use of tradition, 152 ;
previous instruction necessary in order
10 the appreciation of evidence, 153 ;
Hooker on the reading of Scripture,
154; on catechisms, 155; parental
tradition, 157; ecclesiastical traditions,
138; Bible Society controversy, 159;
alleged obscurity of the apostolic epis-

tles, 162; real use of tradition, 163.
Hemaus's tales in verse, 81, el seq. ;

Alaric in Italy, 81.
Hindus, chronology of, 99 ; government

and laws, 101, 2; religion and man-
ners, 104; astronomy, its pseudo-au.
tiquity, 105; females debarred from
education, 297 ; reverence for their
teachers, 298; proposals for educat-
iog, ib.; mythology, 563 ; Brahmini.
cal, Bouddhist, and Jaina sects, 564 ;

horrible idolatry, 565 ; literature, 566.
Hints for the improvement of early edu-

cation, 185, el seq. ; principles slated,
186; injulicious modis of teaching er-
posetl, 187: ' conclusion of the work,

188.
Hints on happiness, 293 ; errors and false

reasonings of the writer, ib.
Hone's case, considerations on, 1, el seq. ;

Band 593.
Hooker, extract from, on the reading

of Scripture, 154; panegyrics on,
247; character of his writings, 248,
el seq. ; extract on what the person
of the Son of God hath attained by

assuming manhood,' 256..
Howard, lines on, 376,
Hughes's sermon on the death of h. in.

George III, 485, el seq.; character of
the author as a public speaker, 435 ;
eulogy on h. r. h. The duke of Keni, 485;
moral disadvantages of high station, 486;
character of the King, 487; privileges
conceded to Dissenters during the lale

reign, 488 ; solemn admonition, 489.
Halton, Mrs. iremoirs of, 387; last say-

ings, 388.

Infidelity, best method of counteract-

ing, 3, el seq. ; its essential culpability,

13.
loquirer's, an, four letters to the Rer.

W. J. Fox, 584, el seq. ; case of Ely-
mas stated, ib. ; writer a bad reasou-
er and not very orthodox, 591 ; his ex-

postulation with Mr. For, 16.
Inquisition, histories of, 464; origin of,

466; established, in Spain, 468 ; his.
tory of Spanish, ,469, et seq. į see Llo-
renie

tive of its claims to be regarded as a
true church, 462; bistories of the
inquisition by former writers, 464;
nature of the present history, ib.;
origin of the inquisition, 466 ; speci-
men of Dominic de Gusman's more lenient
decisions, 467; establishment of the in-
quisition in Spain, 468; Torquemada,
the first inquisitor yeneral, 469; suc-
ceeded by Deza, 470; administration
of Ximenes de Cisneros, 471; and
Cardinal Adrian, ib.; of Alphonso
Manrique, 473; history of Eugene
Torralba, 474 ; history of Juan Perez
de Saavedra, the false nuncio, 476;
persecution of Carranza, 477; his.
tory and real character of Don Carlos
of Austria, 479; infernal proceedings
of the holy officë, 480.

ib. ;

Ivanhoe, a roinance, 526, el seq. ; its

partial failure as an experiment, 526 ;
the interest of history and that of ro-
mance of opposite kinds, 528; Shaks-
peare and the author of Waverley,
529; Ivanhoe neither romance nor
history, 530; the tournament, 531; the

siege, 534 ; the trial, 536.
Jackson, Gen. paregyricon, 178 ; his cru-

ely, 288.
Jerusalem, sensations on the riew of,

167; taken by the croises, 512 ; ca-
pitulates to Saladin, 513; recovered
by the Emperor Frederic II., 516;

finally lost by the Christians, 517.
Jews in Poland, descriplion of, 427.
Jolliffe's letters from Palestine, 164, et

seg. ; Tyre, 164; Lady Hester Stan-
hope, 165; Sea of Galilee,
Mount Tabor, 166; first view of Jeru-
salem, 167; account of the Dead Sea,
169; Volney's misrepresentations erposed,
170; on the scene of the crucifixion,

170, et seq.; massacre at Jaffa, 173.
Johnson's letters from the British settle-

ment in Penngslvania, 173, et seq. ;
object of the selllers, 174; remarks on
Birkbeck's letlers from Illinois, 175;
preferable siluation of Susquehanna, 176;
perfection of the American navy, 177 ;
General Jackson, 178; remarks on the
impolicy of war between England and

America, 179.
Kennicott's, Rev. B., analysis of Hooker's

fifth book, 246, et seg. ; limited use
of such analyses, 246; Hooker pane-
gyrized by Pope Clement VIII. 247;
James II. converted to popery by the

ecclesiastical polity,' 248; spirit of
liberty in Hooker's writings, ib.;
symbolizes with the papists, 249;
• claims of our mother the church,'
250; popery compatible with the spi-
rit of liberty, 253; character of
Hooker's writings, 254 ; specimen of
author's analysis, 255; extract from

the original, s liv. 256.
Kendicott's, Dr. criticisms examined,

59, 551.
Kent, duke of, eulogy on, 485.
Letters from Palestine, see Jolliffe and

Palestine.
Letters from Pennsylvania, see John-
Leicester frame work knitters, depression

of, 75.
Llorente's history of the Spanish inqui.

sition, 462, et seq. ; essential apos-
tacy of the church of Rome destruc-

Mill's, J. British India, 97, et seq. ; ex-

aggerations of preceding writers, 97;
Hindu chronology, 99; institution of
caste, 100; government, 101 ; laws,
102; taxation, 103 ; religion and
manners, 104; arts and literature,
105; astronomy, its pseudo-antiquity,
105; invasion of India by Mahmood,
107; anecdote of the invader, ib. ; sub-
sequent dynasties, 108; origin of the
East India company, 109; its demo-
cratical constitution, ib.; Labourdon-
nais, 111; Dupleix and Lally, 112, 3;
Calcutta taken by Suraja Dowla, 219;
exploits of Clive; 218, 9; anecdote of
Mirza Shemseddin, 220; presidency
of Vansittart, 220; return of Clive to
India, 222; his character, ib. ; adroit
self-exculpation, 223 ; career of Hyder
Ali, ib. ;' financial predicament of
the company, 224 ; new parliamen-
tary regulations, ib. ; their inadequecy
exposed, 225; administration of War.
ren Hastings, 226; Ronilla war, ib.;
Rajah Nuncomar executed, 927;
affairs in Carnatic, 228; Col. Wilks's
history, ib. ; plunder of the Begums,
233; character of Hastings, 234, 5;
Fox's India bill, 236; establishment
of board of control, 237; adminis-
tration of Cornwallis, 238; judicial
reforms, 239; author's reflections OR
the general character of the East India
Company's government, 241; siege of
Seringapatam, 242; character of Tipo
poo, 243 ; administration of Marq.
Wellesley, 244 ; character of the

work, 245.
Mill's, C. History of the Crusades, 497,

el seg. ; plan of the work, 499;
causes of the Crusades, ib. : councils of

son.

Necker, Monsr. & Mde. portraits of,

260, I.
No Fiction, a narrative, 276, et seg.;

extracts, 279, el seq.

Ottoman empire, policy of, 371, weak-

ness of, 430.

zas, 195.

Clermout and Placentia, 502; first
ebullition of the crusading spirit, 504 ;
deslruction of the rabble army in Hunga-
ry, 505; immunities granted to the
first crusaders, 506; defence of holy
wars by Johnson and Lord Bacon,
507, 8; character of Godfrey of Bouillon,
509 ; first crusade, ib.; morals of the
croises, ib. ; their cannibalism, 510;
anecdote of Richard Ceur de lion, 511;
fall of Jerusalem,'512 ; second crusade,
513; third crusade, ib.; conduct of
Saladin, 514 ; fourth crusade, ib. ;
fifth crusade, ib.; sixth crusade, 515;
seventh, eighth, and ninth, 517; in-
quiry into the consequences of the
crusades, 518, et seq.
Miracles, their efficacy as evidence, 6.
Moase's essay ou the fall of man, 34;

marks of immature efforts at philoso-
phizing, 35; specimens, 37; Deity the

only medium of felicity lo the soul, 38.
Moldavia, history of, 365 ; description

of, 428; oppressed state of the popu-

lation, 429.
Moral obligation, theories on the ground

of, 191.
Moravian settlements, description of, 422.
More's, Mrs. moral sketches, 432, et

seg. ; usefulness of the venerable au-
thor, 432; remarks on continental inler.
course, 433, unfair treatment of
Mde. de Stael, 435 ; remarks on the
characler of Louis XIV., 436; Paris
and London, ib. ; national educalion
tardily begun, 437; author's enumeration
of possible improvements, 438; the
borderers, 440; character of the vo-
lume, 442 ; vindication of Bible asso-

cialions, 443.
Mother's journal during the last illness

of her daughter, 180, et seq. ; on in.
fant piety, 190; religious education
181; extract, 183, el seg.

Painting, English and French schools of,

compared, 385.
Palestine, letters from, see Jolliffe ; re-

flections on visiting, 167.
Parga, a poem, 194 ; anecdote, ib; 'stan-
Pickering's vocabulary of American-

isms, 356 et seq. ; distinction between
written and conversational language,
356; Fox's reverence for Dryden's Que
Thority, 357 ; philological innovations,
358; American use of the word balance,
360; caucus, ib.; various americanisms,

362, et seq.
Plague, the, 431.
Pola, views of the antiquities of, 44 ;

amphitheatre, 47.
Poland, state of, prior to the partition, 424 ;

see Neale.
Poles, character of, 425.
Poor laws, letter on, 295 ; suggested

improvements in, ib;. abuse of, 581.
Poor, the, less liable than the rich to

the contamination of infidelity, 22;
sufferings and claims of, 79; mis-
representation of, 296; entitled to
legislative protection, 454, 461; im.

proved disposition of, 491.
Pringle's autumnal excursion, 481, et

seg. ; description of Teviotdale, 481;

extract, 482; the wreath,' 483.
Prosecutious for blasphemy &c., inex-

pediency of, 20, et seq. ; and 593.
Radford's discourse before the university

of Oxford, 583, 4; dehortation against

bigotry, 584.
Redford's history of Uxbridge, 379;

charitable institutions, 380.
Riches's history of Uxbridge, 379; see

Redford.
Roberts's letter to the Attorney General

on prosecutions for blasphemy, I, et

209. ; see Fox's sermon.
Russell, Lord John's life of Lord Wil-

liam, 201, el seq. ; character of Lord
William Russell, 202 ; importance of
character in a political leader, 203;
rise of the country party, 204 ; ne-
cessity of parly coalition, 205; Lord
Russell's first speech in parliament,
206; state of parlies in 1675, 207;
Danby's address in promoting the

Neale's, Dr. A. travels through Germa-

py, &c. 419, et seq. ; efficacy of silk
in repelling a musket shol, 420; cha-
racter of the Austrian nation, 420;
stale prison of Spielberg, 422 ; Mora-
vian settlements, ib. ; dreadful oppres-
sion of the peasantry of Poland prior to
the partition, 424; and debased moral
character of the Poles, 425 ; Polish
Jews, 427; topographical description
of Moldavia, 428 ; oppressed and
overtaxed state of the population, 429 ;
Selim Effendi and count Froberg, ib.;
Ilalinski and Ruffin, 430 ; weakness of
the Ottoman empire, ib.; the plague,
431; salt mine at Wieliczka, ib,

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