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Chalmers's, Dr.reasoning in his evidence
and authority of Christian revelation,
examined by Dr. Mearits, 505, et seq.
Charge of the Bishop of London to his
clergy, in 1818, 569, et ses.
Chnrities, abuse of. Brougham's Letter
to Sir Samuel Romilly on, 355
Cherpilloud's book of versions, 61, 2
Childe Harold: Canto the fourth, 46,
et seq.
Childe Harold, Hobhouse’s illustrations
of the fourth canto of, 323, et ses.
Christian Caffre woman, remarkable ac-
count of one, 408, 9
Christian faith, Miss Sinclair's letter on
the principles of, 77, 8
Christianity, Rowlatt’s sermons on the
doctrines, evidences, and duties of,
245, et seq.
Christian slaves at Algiers, account of their
treatment, 479, 80 -
Christ, Person of, Wilson's popular
inquiry into the scripture doctrine of,
373, et seq.
Clergy of leeland, their great superiority
over their brethren in other countries,
261, 2
Colet, Dr. John, founder of St. Paul's
school, detailed acrount of him and of the
joundation, 530; et seq.
Collyer's, Dr. lectures on scripture doc-
trime, 151; et seq.; evil of an indis-
criminating severity of criticism,
151 ; mankind most beneficially
taught by persons whose intellect is
on a level with their own, ib. ; dif-
ferent treatment to be observed by
critics, towards original writers and
mere compilers, 152; prosound learn-
ing, &c. not essential to the ordinary
instruction of mankind, or to the at-
tainment of an extensive popularity,
ib.; peculiar circumstances that may
tend to the exposure of a weakly-
founded popularity, 153; evident
improvement in the s]r.'s style, ib. ;
crisis of trial for a young writer, ib.
et seq; subjects of the present lectures,
154; the Dr.’s plan, ib. ; the authority
and claims of revelotion, ih. et seq. ; sal-
vation through faith, 156 : the duty of
submitting system to the Bihle, 157 :
propriety of a popular writer's ab-
staining from the appearance of Philo-
sophizing, 158; objection to certain
modes of expression used by the
author, 158, 9; and note.
Colquhoun on the law and gospel, 30, et
seq., subjects treated of, b. ; the law
considered as a rule of life, 32; difference

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between the law and the gospel, ib., foly
of resting on a violated covenant, 33
Commerce of leeland, 262;
Committee, select, third report of, on the
poor laws, 420; et seq.
Congo expedition, &c. 445, et seq.; in-
fluence of the mysterious on the hu-
man mind, 446; conjecture as to the
probable consequences of a successful
expedition into the interior of Africa,
447 ; unkuown state of the interior of
Africa, 449; present state of the in-
quiry in regard to the Niger, ib.; ex-
istence of the chain of the mountains
of the moon uncertain, 450; answer
to some objections as to the identity
of the Niger and the Zaire, ib.; deeply
interesting account of Cranch, the na-
turalist, 451 ; his unrubdued ardour in
his researches, 452 ; his death at Em-
bomma, 453; sailing of the expedition,
454; some account of Porto Praya,
ib.; arrival at Malemba on the African
coast; 455 ; visit from the negroes, ib.;
the Congo enters the Zaire, 456; the
Sonio people, 457; appearance of the
river, 458; collection of human bones,
518; account of a black man named
Simmons, ib.; consultations at the court
of Embomma, 519; peculiar mode of
interment, 520; cataract of Yellala,
521 government in Congo, 523 : sla-
very, ib.; crimes, ib.; curious ordeal,
524; religion, 525; calamitous state
of the party, 525, 6; character of the
Congoese, 527; state of the highest
part of the river that was seen, ib.,
probability of its issuing from some
lake, 528
Cor')an, its meaning among the Jews,
352 -
Corinth, its situation, 267, 8 ; literature,ib.
Courtenay’s treatise on the poor laws,
202, et seq. -
Cox’s lives of the more eminent fathers
of the first three centuries, 264, 5;
character of the work, ib.; author
liable to Tertullian's censure against
the Bishop of Rome, 265
Crauch, the naturalist, account of his
lite, 451, et seq. ; his ardour in his
favourite study, ib. ; his great attain-
ments, ib.; his dangerous researches
on the sea coast, 452; employed to
collect for the British Museum, ib. 5
his religious sentiments. and death at
Embonma, in Africa, 453
Curiosities of literature, by M. D'Israeli,
587, et seq.; account of Chidiock
Titchbourne, 588; his address to the


populace, before his execution, 589;
verses written in the Tower, on the night
before he suffered, ib. the author's at-
tachment to the Stuarts, and hatred
of the Puritans, 590; secret history
of Charles I. and Queen Henrietta,
591; character of the 2ueen, ih. ; her
engagement with the Pope and King of
France, to educate her children in the
Catholic faith, 591, 2; dismission of her
French household by the King, 592; the
Duke of Buckingham, 592, 3 ; Felton
the assassin, 593; propositions found
in his trunk, when he slew Buckingham,
‘593; Felton's manly behaviour before
the council, 593, 4; death of Dr. Lamhe,
594; Alexander Selkirk, and De Foe's
Robinson Crusoe, 595; Steele's account
of Selkirk, 595, 6; prototype of Ro-
binson Crusoe’s man Friday, 596;
charge against De Foe unfounded, ib. ;
mendicants called Tom o'Bedlams, ib.;
song of one, 596, 7
Cyclopædia, biblical, Jones's, 266, et

Death-watch, cause of its noise, 128,9
Delinquency, juvenile, causes of the
alarming increase of, 83
Dictionaries, topographical, of England,
Scotland, and Ireland, by Dr. Carlisle,
their admirable accuracy, 528
Discipline, prison, report of the com-
mittee of the society for the improve-
ment of, 82, et seq.
Dissenters, their care of their poor, 442;
relief afforded to parishes by their
charities, 443
Dissertations, Watson's, on various sub-
jects, 458, et seq.
Divine truth, Thornton on the best
means of promoting the spread of,
Domestic pleasures, by F. B. Vaux, 61,2
Druses, a remarkable people dwelling be-
tween Tripoli and Acre, 110
Dry rot in timber, M*William's essay
on the origin and cure of, 71, et seq.
Durant’s character of Barnabas ; a ser-
mon, 79, et seq.; the purposes of the
Almighty effected by the use of means,
79, 30; ministers of the gospel have a
strong claim on the prayers of their hear-
ers, 81; hearers should be tender of their
minister's reputation, 81

Elders, under the Kirk sessions, election and
duties of 435, et seq.
Elibank totrer, anecdote of its lord, Sir
go Murray, and his plain daughters,
21 -

Elldborg, the fortress of fire, its erster,
&c. 190
Endowed grammar schools in Englind
and Wales, Dr. Carlisle's concise de-
scription of them, 528, et se?.
English Consul at Algiers, his humane ow-
duct, 476
Erzeroum, city of, 230
Eusebius, Falconer's case of, in rerard
to Mr. Nolan's charge of his one--
lating Scripture, 563, et seq.
Eustace's private opinion of the Italiza cis-
racter very unfavourable, 27.8
Evidence, Christian, Mearns's proci-
ples of, in examination of Dr. Call-
mers's argument in his Evideoco, *c.
of the Christian Revelation, 305
Evening, Italian, Lord Byron'. deaco-
tion of, 52, 3
Expedition to explore the river Zaire,
narrative of, 518
Eyafiord, a district of Iceland, ec-
lightened state of its inhabitants, 17.

Falconer's case of Fusebius of Caesarea,
563, et seq.; Mr. Nolan's charr:
against the bishop, 56.3, 4 ; kis tria-
slation of Eusebius inaccurate, 562;
passages alleged to have been era-4,
567; improbablity of the truis, ut use
charge, ib. ; bishop accused as air
lating St. Mark's gospel, 568
Fathers of the first three centuries, Cars
lives of the most em cent, 264, 5
Fawcett, memoirs of 240, et so?.
Felton, propositions sound in his truri or
he slew the Duke of Buckingham. 5-3;
his firm behaviour before the coaxa, ix.
Foe, De, charge against him by Dr. B-sir,
relative to his Robinson Crusoe, a-
founded, 596
Forest residence, gloominess of it, 41
Foliage, by Leigh Hunt, 484, et ses.
Fualdes, M. circumstances attendic; tı
murder, 59, et seq.
Fungi, the effects as well as the causes
of the dry rot in timber, 7.3

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seq. ; author appointed by Russia to
explore the Kurile Isles, &c. 330; is
seized with six others by the J panese,
38 1, 2.; humanity of the natives
towards the captives, 383; curious ac-
coront of their eramination, 384, 5, their
Jruitless attempt to escape, 386, 7, fur-
ther remarkable kindness of the Ja-
panese to them, 388
Gospel truth. P. ko’s consolations of, 173
Gossanner webs, 126; great height at
which they are found, 127
Grasshof:ers kept in cages by the Greeks,
for their song, 129
Greece, modern, a poem, 598, et seq.;
its character, i5. ; the eriles from the
Morea, 598, 9; Greece under the Turks,
600, 1 -
Gre k language, short introduction to,
468, 9
Greek lexicon of primitive words, by
the Rev. J. Booth, 469, et seq.
Greeks, modern, of Asia Minor, 103
Groenekloof, a Moravian settlement in
South Africa, its population, &c. 406

Hackett's narrative of the expedition
which sailed to join the South American
patriots, 575, et seq.; character of the
war in South America, 576; state of
the independent armies, 577, 8; barbarity
of the royalists, 578; wretched clothing
of the independents, 579; their aversion
to foreign aid, ib. ; conditions of en-
trance into the patriotic service, 580;
five corps of British volunteers that sailed
for South America, their uniforns, equip-
ments, Soc. 580, l ; failure of the expe-
dition, and the misfortunes and dis-
persons of the party, 582, 3

Hawksley's protestant refornation com-
memorated, 275, et seq.; author's sub-
ject, 276; duty of duly appreisting the
principles of the prote tant reformation,
277 ; principles of protestant noncon-
formity neglected in the present day, ik.

Hebraica, Principia, 471,2
Henderson's Iceland, 21, et seq.; strik-

ing peculiarities of the country, ib. et
seq.; nature of Dr. H.’s mission, 23;
welcomed by the islanders, 24; first
niew of the dire effects of subterraneous
fires, ib. ; disadvantage occasioned by his
late arrival, ib., plan of his intended
journey, 25; plain of Thingvalla, the
ancient supreme court of justice, ib.;
description of the eruptions of the Geysers,
26, et seq.; the new Geyser, 27, 8; sin-

gular mode of obtaining premature ex-

plosions, 28, 9; desolate state of the
country north east of Holum, 174;
valley of Eyafiord, ib.; excelleut cha-
racter of its inhabitants, ib.; their
grateful emotions on being able to
purchase copies of the New Test ment,
ib. ; exemplary conduct of the Sys-
selmand, 175; Icelandic mode of spend-
ing the Sunday, ob.; dispute b tween
two distant churches, as to the right to
an old copy of the Scriptures, 175, 6;
author's interview with Thorlakson,
the tra...slator of Milton, 176; high
state of morality in the north of Iceland,
ib. ; hospitable mode of providing for
reduced families, 177 ; boiling springs
at Reykium, ib.; description of the
prodigiou. stream of lava occasioned by
the eruptions of 1724 and 1730, 177,
8; the tremendo's Sulphur Moun-
tain, its crater, black liquid pool, &c.
179; various striking travelling ad-
ventures, ib. ; terrific wooden bridge
over an impetuous torrent, ib.; remark-
able rope bridge still more tremendows,
180; phenomenon of a profane fa-
mily, ib. ; Breidanark Yoku!, the
mountain of ice, 181, 2; its rapid
progress towards the sea, 182; author

passes a dangerous torrent flowing from

beneath it, ob. ; another remarkable
moving ice-mountain, 183; account
of the des,'at.ng explosion of Skaftar
Yokul, 184; its striking appearance
at a distance, ib., leprosy prevalent
in Iceland, 185; eruption of Kotlugià
Yokul, 186; Winter residence at Rykia-
tik, 187, 8; mode of passiag toe long

evenings, 183; extract, 199: "urtur-

brand or mineralized wood, 19", crater

of Eildborg, or the fortress of fire, 16.;

Snaefell, 191; description of a mountain

disruption, 192; discovery of Thorolf's
court of justice, 194; blotstein, or stone
of sacrifice, ib. ; islands of the Breida-
fiord, 253; extensive bed of surfur" and,
253, 4 ; range of mountain: it'u ained
by a mudnight sum, 255 ; hot bath of
Snorro Sturluston, 255, 6; valley of

smoke, 256; curious account of the new-
tical mice of Iceland, 257; cavern of Surt-
shallir, 258; theroaring mount, 259; con-
nearion between its noise and the eruption
of jets of steam and water, 259; striking
superiority of the Icelandic clergy
over those of other countries, 261,2;
commerce of Iceland, 262
Henrietta, Queen of Charles the First, her
character not understood by Hume,
591 ; engages with the Pope, and the King
of France, to educate hersons in the catholic
religion, ib.; the King's dismissal of her
French household, 598
Hobhouse's illustrations of the fourth
canto of Childe Harold, 323, et seq.;
contents of the work, 323; remarks
on the author's boast of having dis-
covered the cause of Tasso's imprison-
Ynent, ib.; his abuse of quotations
occurring in his remarks on the burn-
ing of Rome by the Goths, ib. et ses. ;
the devastations under Genseric, Viti-
ges, and Totila, 329, et seq.; his criti-
cism of Muratori, Gibbon, and Tira-
boschi examined, 332, et seq.
Hottentot woman, account of one ertremely
corpulent, 414
Hunt's foliage, 484, et seq.; author’s ub-
scure intimations of his principles,
485; beautiful stanzas on a sick child,
486; poetical extract from Words-
worth, 487, 8 ; Wordsworth's just esti-
mate of the true use of the ancient
mythology, 488; character of the au-
thor's poetic talents, 489; his Inco-
cation, as characteristic of his style,
$8.5 further extract, 491 ; the Nephe-
liads, a song, 491, 2

Iceland, Henderson's journal of a resi-
dence in, 21, et seq. see Henderson.
Itemountain in Iceland, progressive move-
ment of one towards the sea, 18 1, 2
Idiot boy, remarkable propensity in one to
bees, 125 -
Ilchester jail, admirable management in the

conducting of it, 84, 6; contrasted with

Bristol jail, 88, 9
Illinois, Birkbeck's letters from, 169, et

1: American, east of the mountains, 39
Inquiry into some curious subjects of
history, &c. by T. Moir, 385, et seq.
Insane world, 55, et seq.; design of the
writer, ib.; ertract, 56, et ses.
Insects, motions of, 125; have no toires,
128; their noises, 128
Introduction to the Greek language, 468,

Iron-wood, African, its great strength,

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restore a mutilated piece of statuary,
ib. ; Black Castle of Opium, 114;
Boursa, the ancient Prusa, 115; mi-
•erable state of the author, 115, 6; his
return to Pera, 116; renews his jour-
nev, in company with Mr. Chavasse,
223 ; visits Terekli or Heraclea, 224;
crosses the Kizil Ermak, or Halys, 225
6; Trebisond, 228 ; Mr. K.’s life

- threatened by his Greek servant, ib.; the

Party cross the Armenian mountains,
228.9; and the Euphrates, 229 ; plain
of Forzeroum, ib. ; interest of the na-
tives in the fate of Bonaparte, ib.;
city of Erzeroum, 230; the river Mo-
rad or water of desire, it 5 visit an en-
canoponent of Hoords, ib. ; hostile visit
from the Lesgae, 230, 1 ; Betlis, 232;
the Beg or governor, ib. ; curious account
of a transmutation of four leaden bullets
into gold, by a persecuted Arabian philoso-
pher, 233, 4 ; alarming illness of Mr.
Chavasse, 235; harassing difficulties
of their journey to Mousul, 237, et
seq.; the Zezidees, ib. ; death of Mr.
Chavasse, 238; Mr. K. enters Bagdad,

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Kirby and Spence's introduction to En-

tomology, 116, et seq.; subjects of the
present volume, 117; perfect and im-
perfect societies of insects, ib. : ex-
amples of each, ib. et seq.; first esta-
blishment of a colony of Termites, 118, 9;
courage and battles of ants, 120; three
materials collected by bees, 121, 2;
tongue of the bee, ib.; the propolis, 123;
the bee's faculty of finding the hive, 123,
- 4; bees made use of to disperse a mob, ib.;
remarkable propensity of an idiot boy to
bees, 125 ; on the motions of insects,
ib. 5 gossamer webs, 126; great height
at which they are found, 127; ordinary
rate of the flight as house flies, ib.; in-
sects have no coices, 128; noises of in-
sects, 128, 9; the death watch, ib. ;
grasshoppers kept by the Greeks in cages
Jor their song, 129
Koordistan, see Kinneir's journey

Lambe, Dr., his violent death, 592, 3

Latakia, its remarkable ruin, 109

Latrobe's visit to South Africa, 401, et
sey, 5 great importance of the Cape
as a settlement, 402; success of the
Moravian missionaries, 402, 3; their
judgement in selecting missionary sta-
tions, 403 ; cause of Mr. Latrobe's
visit to Africa, 404; his arrival at
Groenekoos, 406; its population, &c.
ib.; Hottentor's mode of celebrating the
•uthor's birth-day, 407; proceeds to

Gnadenthal, ib.; visited by a Christian
Caffre woman, 408, 9; character of the
boors, 409; execution of five rebel boors,
410, 11 ; strength of the iron wood, 412;
defile of Trekata'kou, ib.; composition
of the rock, ib., Mr. Fereira's danger-
ous encounter with a tiger, 413 ; ac-
count of an extremely large Hottentot two-
man, 414, 15 ; new missionary station
chosen, 415; battle between two parties
of baboons, 417; various-noises on ship-
board, 418
Lava, extensive streams of, see Hender-
son’s Iceland
Law and gospel, Colquhoun's essay on,
30, et seq.
Lectures on scripture doctrines, by W.
B. Collyer, D.D. 151, et seq.
Leprosy, its prevalence iu some parts of
Iceland, 185
Lesgae, a people of Armenia, 230, 1
Letter to an English uobleman, 271, et
seq.; remarks on emancipation, 272;
opinion of Lord Grenville on the ca-
tholic claims, 273 ; claims of the pro-
testant dissenters, ib. ; temporal power
of the church of Rome, 274; concessions
justly demanded from the Roman catholics,
274, 5
Lexicon, Greek, of primitive words, 469,

Lord's supper, Brown's discourses on the
dispensation of, 584, 5

M“William on the origin, operation, and
prevention or cure of the dry rot, 71,
et seq.; opposes the principles of Mr.
Knight and Sir H. Davy in regard to
a supposed effect of lighton wood,73;
differs also from the latter on the tex-
ture of oak, ib. ; fungi, the effect as
well as the causes of the dry rot, 73;
means by which the disease is con-
veyed into buildings, ships, &c., 73;
modes of prevention and cure, 73, 4;
on obtaining a uniform circulation of
air, 74; apparatus for that purpose to
be used on shipboard, ib. ; annual va-
lue of timber cut down in the United
Kingdoms, 75; excessive importation
of timber, 76; on planting the waste
lands, ib.
Maid, the young, and her mother's bible,
389, see Lucy Smith
Maintenance, separate, of the children
of the poor, 426, et seq.
Manson, Madame, memoirs of, written
by herself, 59, et seq.; murder of M.
Fualdes, 59; author's knowledge of the
facts attending his violent death, 60
Mearns's principles of Christian evidence
505, et seq.; origin of the present work,

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