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Beckford's Excursion to Alcobaça, &c.
See Recollections.
Blackburn's Salvation of Britain intro-
ductory to the conversion of the world,
237; our duty to seek the conversion
of our countrymen for the sake of the
world, 238-241.

Black's Church its own Enemy, being an
answer to the pamphlets of the rev.
dr. Chalmers, 84; a triumphant expo-
sure of the doctor's blunders, ib.; ex-
tract, 84, 5.

Boothroyd's Holy Bible, 332; is at once
critical and popular, 337.
Broadhurst's letter to lord Melbourne

on the Irish Church and Irish tithes,
151; tithe in Ireland is collected for a
Church alien to the people, ib.; extract,
152, 3; our author's suggestion that
the Irish Catholic Church be endowed,
153, 4; Dissenterism and the endowed
Church, 155, 6.

Brougham's (lord) discourse of Natural
Theology, 165; the best description of
natural theology is furnished by the pen
of inspiration, ib.; lord Bacon's dis-
tinction between Revelation and natural
religion, 166; cannot Revelation be
established by any evidence, without
proving natural religion? 167; author's
statement on the subject, 167-9; more
ingenious than accurate, 169; the light
of reason never conducted men to right
reasoning, 170; the utility of the ser-
vices of natural religion as subsidiary to
the great help of Revelation is unde-
niable, 171; beyond the fact of the
1 divine existence, Revelation is the
source of the only certain knowledge
which natural theology comprehends,
172; natural theology far above all
other sciences, 173-75; the present vo-
lume reflects honour on the author, 176;
its contents, ib.; reproof of the perverse-
ness of scientific infidelity, 176, 7; Ray,
Derham, and Paley, 177; author at-
tempts to shew the unsoundness of the
argumentum à priori, 178-80; all rea-
soning must assume something that is
known, 181; the ancient theists, 182, 83;
the deontological or ethical branch of
natural theology, 183; contents of 'the
Notes' appended to present volume,
184; altogether it presents indications
of a sincere desire to promote the best
interests of humanity, 184.
Brockedon's road book from London to
Naples, 231; an indispensable compa-
nion for travellers to Naples, ib.; and a
most complete road-book, 232; speci-
men of the work—the road from Spoleto
to Rome, 232-36.

Chaloner's grounds of the Catholic doc-
trine, 11. See Mendham.
Church, the; a dialogue between John
Brown and William Mason, 157.

rates, law and practice of, 519.
Clement of Alexandria, some account of
the writings and opinions of, by the
bishop of Lincoln, 307; extract, 308,
9; birth-place of Clement doubtful,
310; probably at Athens, 311; extract
from Clement's Hortatory Address
to the Greeks,' 312; his Pædagogue,'
313; his beau ideal of the Christ-
ian profession, 314; the hypotyposes,'
315; was Clement really its author?

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Coleridge's Table Talk, see Specimens.
Colton's tour of the American Lakes,
&c., 257; not the appropriate name for
the volume, 279; which is a memorial
disclosing the character and prospects of
the Indian race, ib.; and which does
credit to the author's principles, 281.
Commemoration of the Reformation. See
Horne's protestant memorial.
Condensed commentary and family expo-
sition of the Holy Bible, 332; speci-
men, 336, 37.
Conder's Dictionary of Geography, 217;
a work of extensive and original re-
search, 218; extract, 218, 19; admi-
rable summary of the leading facts con-
nected with climatology, 219, 20; ar-
ticle Turk,' combining historical with
geographical matter, 220, 21; claims of
the work to public patronage, 221.

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Italy, 221; an extensive library
might be formed out of merely the mo-
dern works that have been written about
Italy, 222; excellence of present work
as a skilful abridgment, as well as a ju-
dicious selection, 223; combined with
considerable originality, ib.;
from the preface, 223, 24; an example
of the composition and concentration of
the work, 224, 25; contents of first
volume, 225; the Vall' Ombrosa, 225,
6; Rome, 226-31; value of present
work to the traveller, and the instructor
of youth, 231.
Coverdale's English translation of the
Bible, specimens of, 338-40.

Dick's dissertation on Church Polity, 157;
contents, ib.; extracts, 158-60.
Delamotte's characters of trees, 304; va.
lue of the work, 306.

Ellis's Christian Keepsake for 1836, 340;
its illustrations, ib.; poetical extracts,
341-44; recollections of Wilberforce,
344-46; the shepherd's vigil,' 346, 47.

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Harding's elementary art, 316; a work
of this kind was much wanted, 317.
Harris's Great Teacher, 460; one of the
best specimens of theological writing
lately produced, ib.; shows that Our
Saviour was the best teacher of his own
religion, 461; contents, 462; specimen,
462-64; the originality of our Lord's
teaching,' 465-68; 'the character of
Christ the character of the Father,'
468-70; of the Holy Spirit,' 470, 71;
further extract, 472, 3.
Hetherington's Fulness of Time, 349; a

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labour of the deepest and noblest in-
terest to inquire into the mystery of
providence, ib.; general plan of the pre-
sent work, 350; parallel between in-
dividual and social character, 350, 51;
the antediluvian era, 352; the first in-
dications of human character, as express-
ed in social institutions, must be sought
for in the patriarchal times, 353; the
energetic democracies of Greece to be
recognized as the worldly manhood,
354, 5; author's attempt to account for
the existence of evil, 355-57; examin-
ed, 357.

Hoppus's Ireland's Misery and Remedy,

&c., 318; the splendid protestant church
establishment has done nothing for Ire-
land, 325; but has raised up positive
obstacles to Christianity, 326; extract,
ib.; the Irish society of London is a libel
on the Irish established church, 327;
religious statistics, 329, 30; an odious
system of fraud and injustice, 331.
Horne's protestant memorial, for the com-
memoration, on the 4th day of October,
1835, of the third centenary of the re-
formation, 204; some principal chrono-
logical facts connected with the progress
of the reformation, 204, 5; account of
Coverdale's version of the bible, 206-8;
John Fox in praise of the miraculous
invention of printing,' 209-12; Eng-

land owes to the art of printing, at least
the permanence of her political and re-
ligious reformation, 212; the greatest
boon bestowed upon the church since
the apostolic age, 213; but the full
benefit of this discovery has never been
reaped till now, 213, 14; the translation
of the scriptures was the principle of the
first reformation, their being printed was
the second, and the diffusion of the
printed scriptures in all languages, is a
third reformation, 215; extract, 216, 17.
Hoskins's travels in Ethiopia, 509; our
author possesses many essential requisites
for a traveller, 509; his companion,
510, 11; the banks of the Nile, 511; a
land storm, 512; the site of the ancient
capital of Ethiopia,' 513; some question-
able hypotheses of our author, 514-16;
ruins of Solib, 517; anecdote, 518,

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Howard's remarks on the erroneous
opinions entertained respecting the Ca-
tholic religion, 1; author's sound no-
tions of religious liberty, 29-31; and see

Hughes, rev. Joseph. See Leifchild's


Huss, John, character of, 482-7.

Innes's letter to lord Glenelg, 375; colo-
nial statistics, ib.; working of the free
labour system in Antigua, 376; mr.
Loving's testimony, 377, 78; the ap-
prenticeship scheme, 379; results of its
being dispensed with in Antigua, 379-82;
the operation of the free labour system
upon the interests of the negroes them-
selves, 383; the apprenticeship scheme
in St. Kitt's, 384; this island far in ad-
vance of Nevis, 385, 6; Barbadoes,
386; British Guiana, 387; Grenada,
389; St. Lucia, 390; Dominica and
St. Vincent, 391; British Guiana,
391-95; Jamaica, 395-99; author anti-
cipates, from the difficulties of the plant-
ers, an improvement in society, 400; the
overseers and book-keepers oppose the
new order of things, 401; conduct of
the house of assembly, 401-402; the pre-
sent pamphlet fully proves the inefficiency
of the apprenticeship system, 404.
Irish Church. The reform association, to
the reformers of England, &c., 318;
extract, 328, 29; and see Hoppus, and
Broadhurst's letter.

Italy; see Conder's Italy, and Brockedon's
road book.

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tionists themselves mainly the cause of
the degradation of the free blacks,
440-42; case of miss Crandall, 442-44;
series of facts proving the free people of
colour to be citizens, 444-46; attempt
to make out that the colonization society
has the same object as the anti-slavery
society, 446; flattering description of
Liberia, 447; tells against the coloniza-
tionist, as much as for him, 448; hard-
ships of American slavery, 449-55;
laws against the free blacks, 455,6;
original slow progress in this country of
anti-slavery opinions, 457; the church of
England, till lately, a slave-holder, 458;
slavery the fruitful source of all the na-
tional difficulties in America, 459, 60.

Karens, the, of India, supposed to be an
aboriginal race of mountaineers, 61;
and see North American review, art.

Lardner's cabinet cyclopædia, 473; has

not hitherto been subjected to competent
critical notice, ib.; some errors in the
distribution of its subjects, 475; extract
from Swainson on zoology, 475-77;
dr. Dunham's Germanic empire, 477;
openly assails the protestant reformation,
478; charges Luther with duplicity, in-
temperance, and other vices, 478, 9; the
author's character of Calvin, 480; and
of John Huss, 482; Stebbing's church
history, 481; an incomplete fragment,
ib.; account of the martyrdom of Huss,
483-87; contents of the biographical
cabinet, 487; and see lives of the most
eminent literary and scientific men, &c.
Latrobe's rambles in North America,

1832, 33, p. 257; the present aspect of
the federal republic seems almost to
menace the breaking up of the social
system, ib.; the existing disorders, how-
ever, are not directed against the govern-
ment, 258; nor are they indicative of
any weakness in the governing power,
it is slavery that menaces the
peace of America, 260; our author's
route, 269; description of the neighbour-
hood of Baltimore, 270, 71; the white
mountains of New Hampshire, 271, 72;
the scenery of the United States, though
often sublime, is rarely picturesque, 273;
our author most at home in his descrip-
tion of animate and inanimate nature,
275; sensitiveness of the Americans,

character of the New Englander,
277, 78; our author avers that the
holders of slaves, rather than the
negroes, are subjects of pity, 278; and
betrays other marks of prejudice, 280;

see also New England and her institu-

Lawrance's geology in 1835, 74; a pre-

liminary essay on the phenomena of
geological science, 75; specimen of the
author's style, 75, 6.
Leifchild's memoir of the late rev. Joseph
Hughes, A.M., 31; mr. Hughes's
birth, and childhood, 32; loses his father
in his tenth year, 33; his youth, 34;
his ingenuous confession concerning this
period of his life, 35; portrait of dr.
Stennett, 36, 7; mr. Hughes joins the
baptist academy at Broadmead, Bristol,
37; and subsequently enters King's
College, Aberdeen, 38; forms a Sunday-
school in Aberdeen, 39; is tutor to the
Broadmead academy, and assistant mi-
nister of the church, 40; is displaced
from both offices, ib.; Foster's criticism
on his style of preaching, 40, 1; be-
comes minister of a chapel at Battersea;
his labours there, 42; origin of the
British and foreign bible society, 43; its
first public meeting, 44; mr. Hughes's
noble appropriation of the salary attached
to the secretaryship, 45; his death,
46, 47.

Lewis's sketches and drawings of the Al-
hambra, 140; a splendid work, ib.; con-
tents, 141.

Lindley's and Hutton's fossil flora of
Great Britain, 76; extract, 77.
Literary intelligence, 87, 164, 254, 348,


Lives of the most eminent literary and
scientific men of Italy, Spain, and Por-
tugal, Vols. I. and II., 473; contents,
487; life of Dante by Montgomery,
ib.; remarks upon the genius of Dante,
488, 89; extract from the life of Ariosto,
490; altogether, two delightful volumes,

Loudon's Arboretum Britannicum, or the
hardy trees of Britain, &c., 304; full of
valuable information, 306.

Mandeville's, viscount, Horæ Hebraicæ,
405; erudite and ingenious, ib.; found-
ed on the supra-lapsarian scheme, 406;
extracts, 407-409; the work contains
much labour expended in vain, 411.
Matthews's practical guide to executors
and administrators, &c., 199; written in
a plain and luminous style, 203.
Memoirs of John Frederic Oberlin, 86.
Memoir of the life and public services of
sir Thomas Stamford Raffles, by his
widow, 189; a book of uncommon in-
terest, 190; extracts from a memoir on
the Malay states, 191-93; several islands
of the Malay archipelago inhabited by

Christians, 194; the discernment and
heroic perseverance of sir Stamford Raf-
fles, 195; extracts, 195-197; sir Stam-
ford Raffles and the East India Com-
pany, 198.
Mendham's memoirs of the council of
Trent, 1; dedicated to the pope, ib.;
manifesto of Gregory XVI., 2-5; ex-
hibits the Roman Catholic faith as neither
changed nor improved, 5; but yet the
English Catholic has always differed
from the genuine Roman Catholic, 6, 7;
how unfair would it be to charge to the
belief of every churchman, all contained
in the 39 articles, the rubric, the canons
ecclesiastical, &c., 7; there would be
similar unfairness in treating thus mem-
bers of the church of Rome, 8; besides,
exaggerations and misrepresentations re-
coil on the Protestant cause, 9; Romish
ingenuity in defence of popish tenets,
11; extracts from Gother's Papist mis-
represented and represented, 12-17; ex-
tracts from Dr. Challoner's grounds of
the catholic doctrine, 17-20; uniform
conduct of all church and state reli-
gionists, 21; why should popery be more
angrily encountered than Mohamme-
dism? 22; origin of the council of
Trent, 23; extract, 23-25; Paul III.
issues a commission to examine into the
abuses of the papal court, 25; obstruc-
tions to its meeting, ib.; the council
meets in December, 1545, 26; extracts,
26, 7; after making every due allow-
ance, much still remains in the Romish
church, for our uncompromising opposi-
tion, 28, 9.

Natural Theology; see Brougham's dis-


New England and her Institutions. By
one of her sons, 257; the opinion in
New England regarding slavery, 260-
62; present volume gives a complete
insight into New England character,
262; its contents, 263; the efficiency
of the voluntary principle, 263-65;
religious statistical information regard-
ing New England, 265: extract, 267, 8.
And see Latrobe's rambles.

North American Review, No. 87, Art.
Life of G. D. Boardman, 57; early
history of Boardman, 58; his thoughts
are directed to the Burmese mission,
ib.; arrives, with his wife, in India, 59;
their imminent danger, 60, 61; inter-
esting particulars of the Karens, 61-64;
Mr. Boardman's success with them, 65;
they urge him to come and visit them,
66; anecdote, 66, 67; mr. Boardman's
labours in Tavoy, 68; seriously affect

his health, 69; he visits the Karens,
69, 70; his domestic afflictions, 70, 71;
and increasing disease, 72, 3; his death,

Oriental Annual, 491; contents, 498;
extract, 499, 500.

Parsons's memoirs of American Mission-
aries, 57; contents, 58.
Penitentiaries (United States). Report
of William Crawford, esq., on the, 89.
And see Abdy.

Picture of the new town of Herne Bay,
by a lady, 254.

Popery, modern. See Mendham's me-
moirs of the council of Trent.
Posthumous letters of the rev. Rabshakeh
Gathercoal, 157; extract, 161-63.

Raffles, sir Thomas Stamford. See me-
moir of the life, &c.
Retzsch's outlines to Shakspeare, second
series, 48; no comparison can be made
between Retzsch and Flaxman, 49, 50;
Retzsch successful while illustrating the
poets of his own country, 50-53; but
he has failed in the present work, 53;
his Hamlet,' 54; Macbeth,' 55, 56.

Umrisse zu Schiller's Lied von
der Glocke. Outlines to Schiller's
song of the bell, 48; beautiful illustra-
tions of the poem, 53. And see
Retzsch's outlines to Shakspeare.
Recollections of an excursion to the mon-

asteries of Alcobaça and Batalha, by
the author of Vathek, 127; our author's
companions, ib.; their arrangements for
the excursion, 128; extracts, 128-30;
beautiful description of scenery, 131-33;
further extract, 135.

Riland's Antichrist; Papal, Protestant,
and Infidel, 318; Dissenters accused of
making common cause with the Papists,
319; this has not the shadow of evi-
dence to rest upon, 320; extract, 321,22;
dissenters quite ready to join in combat-
ting the errors of popery, 322; were all
evangelical clergymen such as our au-
thor, a re-union of protestants would no
longer be chimerical, 324.
Ritchie's journey to St. Petersburgh and
Moscow, 491; description of St. Peters-
burgh, 492, 93; its population seem
scarcely to belong to the place, 493;
extract, 493-95; anecdotes of the em-
peror Nicholas, 495-97.

Roberts's, miss, scenes and characteristics
of Hindoostan, 414; character of the
work, 415; the apparent indifference of
the public mind respecting India, 415-
16; of great importance, that it should

be taught to take an interest in the subject, 417; description of the Government house, Calcutta, 418-20; etiquette, 421, 22; Patna, 422–25; ancient city of Gour, 425-27; Mandoo, 427, 28; Bejapoor, 428-30; a night in the jungles, 430, 31.

Roscoe's tourist in Spain, 491; account of Cadiz, 497, 98.

Rudiments of Trees, from nature, 304; a clever series, 306.

Sacred Classics. Vol. XIX. Knox's Christian philosophy. Vol. XX. Selections from rev. John Howe's works, 241; extracts, 241-46.

Saffery's poems on Sacred Subjects, 247; many of them of the highest order of excellence, 248; the walk to Emmaus,' 248-50; Hagar in the desert,' 250, 51; 'apostrophe to Jeremiah,' 251-53; further extract, 253, 54. Scriptural unity of the Protestant Churches exhibited in their published confessions, 78; contents, 82; extract, 82, 3. Second address of the Annual Assembly of the congregational union of England and Wales, 78; its main topic, a faithful administration of scriptural discipline, ib.; extract, 78-81.

Silver's memorial to his Majesty's govern

ment on the danger of intermeddling with church-rates, 519; a literary curiosity, 520; extracts, 520-24; author's opinions on registration, 524; and on marriage, 525.

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Specimens of the table-talk of the late Samuel Taylor Coleridge, 135; the general effect of these specimens' is liable to hurt the memory of their subject, 136; extracts, 137; Coleridge's critical discussions of the highest value, 138; sir James Mackintosh, 139; Canning, 140.

Statement relative to church accommoda

tion in Scotland, 84; extract, 85, 86. Styles's, Dr., ministerial solicitude and fidelity, 434; extracts, 434-36. Styles's R., poems, 411; stanzas,' 411,

Taylor, the whole works of the right rev. Jeremy, 358; the reviving partiality for our older writers, ib.; how is it that the older writers manifest such a splendour of genius? 359; was there not eminent intellectual character formed in the time of the Stuarts? 361; peculiarities of that character, 362; Jeremy Taylor, and Milton, 363, 64; the imagination of Taylor, his pre-eminent endowment, 365; Milton's language poetic, not his style of thinking, 366; Taylor's political opinions accounted for, 367; he was more pedantic than Milton, 368; his qualifications as a preacher, 369-74.

Temperance societies, claims of the; see abstract of evidence before the select committee.

Tracts, British and Foreign,

283. Testamentary counsels and hints to Christians on the right distribution of their property by will, 199; contents, 200; much litigation occasioned by men making their own wills, 201; the provision to be made for widows,' ib.; author's ideas on primogeniture, 202; ' on the claims of the Redeemer's cause,' 202, 3; present volume may be cordially recommended to the Christian reader, 203. Thomas Johnson's reasons for Dissenting from the Established Church, 157. Treasury Bible, 332; its motto, ib.; ex

tracts, 334, 35; larger edition of the same bible, 336.

Williams's memoirs of the life, character, and writings of sir Matthew Hale, knt., 185; the subject of present volume one of the most instructive characters of the British Nepos, ib.; particulars of his life, 185, 86; extract, 187; comparison of Coke and Hale, 188, 89. Winkles's cathedrals, 317; character of the work, 317, 18.

Works recently published, 88, 164, 256, 348, 436, 528.

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