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he late Mabratta war, 528,

Bullock's six months' residence and tra-
see India.

vels in Mexico, 140, et seq.; describ-
Tactica Sacra, 359, et seq. ; de tion of Vera Cruz, 140, 1; Xalapa,
of the present work, 359; advice 141, 2 ; volcanic soil near Xatapa, 142,
the author to his readers, 360; his 3; Puebla de los Angeles, 143;
hief object, ib. ; Bishop Lowth's splendour of the high altar in the cathe-
opinion of the origin of the paralle dral, 143, 4 ; approach to, and des.
isms of the Scriptures, 360; and of cription of Mexico, 144, 5; cast laker
their great importance, 361; his de of a colossal statue of the chief deity of
finition of parallelism, ib. ; the three the Mericans, 145, 6; bath of Monte-
classes of them, ib.; examples of zuma, 146, 7; pyramids of the sun and
each, 361, et seq. ; example of the moon, 147, el seq. ; tête in the lodian
introverted parallelism, 363 ; parallel village of Tilotepic, 149.
isin not a peculiarity of Hebrew poe- Burnet's, Bishop, history of his own time,
try, 364 ; considered by the author 481, et seq.; bistory of the notes ap-
as the key to the arrangement of the pended to the present volume, ib.;
Apostle's writings, ib.; illustration, periods at which the bishop finished
ib. ; the author's high opinion of the the different parts of his history, 482;
results to be expected from an at remarks respecting the suppressed
tention to the parallelisms of Scrip passages, and inquiry into the cause
ture, 365, 6.

of their suppression, 482,3; charace
Brahmins, their influence oyer

the ter of Charles I. as given in a restored
minds of the Hindoos is diminishing, passage, 484 ; its perfect consistency
64, 5.

with other passages in the printed
Brazil, Beauchamp on the independence volumes, 485; change in Burnet's
of, 286, et seq.

political principles at a later period
travels in, 385, et seq. ; era of of his life, ib. ; inquiry into the bis-
the first settlement on the Brazil coast, torical veracity of Burnet, 487; his
387; progressive improveinent of the conduct in the attainder of Sir John
colony, ib. ; causes of its late rapid Fenwick considered, 488 ; his total
advance, ib. ; roule of Prince Maxi. silence respecting Locke, ib. ; in-
milian, 389; route of Von Spix and creasing merit and value of the bp,'s
Martius, 389; voyage along the banks history, 489; note of Lord Dartmouth
of the Amazon, 390; settlements on the on the character of Burnet, ib. ; the pre-
river, ib. ; Rio Negro, ib. ; extent of sent editors' remarks on his lordship's
their voyage up the rirer, ib.; descrip charge against the bishop's veracity, 410;
tion of a Brazilian forest, 391 ; animal excellent character of Burnet as a
population of the forest, 392, et seq. ; bishop and as a man of benevolence,
a plain in the province of Minas Geraes ib. ; specimens of the Dartmouth rotas
described, with its various animals, 394 ; on Mary, daughter of Cromwell, 491;
Mawe's character of the Indian, 395; on Burnel, ib. ; on precedent, ib. ; church
his general habits, ib. ; description and property, 491, 2; archbishop Tennison,
habils of the Paries, 397, et seq.; their 492 ; creation of peers, ib. ; bishop Al-
arms and huts, Sc. ib.; prevalence of terbury, 492,3 ; conclusion of the editors'
cannibalism among them, 399 ; cha preface, 493 ; two notes of Speaker Ons-
racter of the Borucudoes, 399, 400 ; their low on Burnet's preaching, ib.; charac-
general appearance, ib. ; further proofs ter of Swift's notes, 494, 5; specimens
of the existence of cannibalisın among of them, 495; Speaker Onslow's charac-
them, 401; remarks on the various ter of Swift, 497.
mutilations practised by the savage
tribes, 401, 2; the botoque, ib.; con Cannibalism, its prevalence among the
tents of Mrs. Graham's journal, 403 ; Botucudoes, in Brazil, 399, et seq.
her description of a Brazilian court draw Cape Coast, progress of tbe schools at
ing room, 404.

that place, 276.
Brown's exercises for the young, on im Caraites, account of them, 262.

portant subjects in religion, 87. Cary's birds of Aristophanes, 217, et
Bryant, his opinion of alphabetical writ seq. ; great difficulties attending the

ing, 339; of the literature of the translation of Aristophanes, 218, 19;
Egyptians, ib.

character of his comedies, 219; plan
Bull-fight, description of one at Lima, 47, of the Clouds,' 221 ; inagoificence

of the Athenian theatrical speciacles,


921; materials of the modern drama, Pharaohs, 337; those of the Greek and
222; peculiarities of the ancient Roman epoch, ib. ; the author's opi-
drama of Athens, 223 ; character of nion of the African origin of the lite-
the author's translation, 224; Massin rature and the religion of the Egyp-
ger, a model of comic versification, 225; tians, ib. et seq. ; monuments of Nubia,
difficulty of translating the jeux d' 337; of Ethiopia, ib. ; probability of
esprit, &c. of Aristophanes, 226, et the Asiatic origin of the Egyptian
seg.; the Clouds' not written to defame literature, &c. 338; Egypt peopled
Socrates, 228 ; reasons for excluding from Arabia, ib.; the Pyramids free
Aristophanes's writings from our seats from bieroglyphics, probable reason of
of literature, 228, 9; remarks on his it, ib.; first Hebrew letters probably
licentiousness, 229; secluded life of formed by Moses, from Egyptian
the Athenian ladies, ib. ; Schlegel's signs, 339; Bryant's opinion of al-
character and outline of the Birds,' phabetic writing, ib. ; and of the lite-
230, et seq.; analysis of scene the rature of the Egyptians, ib.
fourth, act the first, 232,3; objection Characters, Roman, Bingley's biography
to the substitution of English analo-

of, 84, et seq.
gies for certain peculiar Greek words, Charles I., character of, as exhibited in
233; extracts from the Birds,' 234, a restored passage of Burnet's

"times,' 484.
Catton's eternity of divine mercy esta Church, Greek, state of il, 478.

blished, and unconditional reproba Cleveland, Mr., monument raised to his
tion discarded, 558, et seq.; remarks memory by the governor general and coun-
on Dr. Clarke's position that mercy cil of Bengal, 538.
was not an attribute of the Deity be Cochrane, Lord, appointed to the com-
fore the fall of man, 558; the doctrine mand of the Chilian navy, 46 ; admi-
of unconditional reprobation held only by rable instance of his intrepidity at the
the antinomians in the present day, 559; heud of some Brilish seamen, in the port
the author's reasons for discarding this of Calluo, 46, 7.
doctrine, ib.

Coke, Sir Edward, his character, 195, 6.
Caxton, the first printer in England, Cole's philosophical remarks on the the-

ory of comets, 423, el seq. ; great un-
Chalmers's sermons, preached in St. certainty in regard to the accuracy

John's, Glasgow, 154, el seg. ; cha of astronomical calculations, 424 ; re-
racter of Dr. Chalmers's sermons, marks on the danger apprehended by
156; remarks on the appropriate style some astronomers, from the expected
for sermons, 156, 7; topics of Dr. near approach of one of the comets
C.'s present series of discourses, 159; to the earth, ib. ; author's opinion
introductory remarks to a sermon on pre that comets make the whole range of
destination,' 159, 60; on the sin ( the universe, 425 ; accounts of some
gainst the Holy Spirit, 162, 3 ; remarks comets, ib. ; calculations tending to shew
on Dr. C.'s mode of treating this sub that they move in hyperbolas and not in
ject, 163, 4 ; exordium to the discourse ellipses, 426; the author's remarks on
on the reasonableness of faith, 153, el light considered, ib.
seg. $

the materialism of the new Comets, Cole's philosophical remarks
earth, 105, et seq.

on the theory of, 423, et seq.
Cbampollion's hieroglyphic system of Companion, library, by the Rev. T. F.

the ancient Egyptians, 330, el seq. ; Dibdiv, 417, et seq.
design of the author, 330; examina. Conti, character, &c. of the prince of, 428,
tion of his mode of applying his alpha 9.
bet, ib. ; objections to it, 331, 2; his Coquerel's tableaux de l'histoire philo-
alphabet applied to the cartouches, sophique du Christianisme, ou études
332, 3; his formation of the word Psam. de philosophie Religieuse, 1, et seq. ;
mus, 333; Ramses the Great, 334 ; comparison between the present age
the author's system a true one, 335; and tbat which preceded the Refore
real cause of bis failure, ib.; Persian mation, 2,3 ; Europe not more effec-
epoch of hieroglyphics, ib.; the al tively christianised than Asia, 3, 4;
phabet, 336; author's superior quali great moral changes among mankind
fications in regard to hieroglyphical have not been produced by huinan
· learning, ib. ; the monuments of the agencies designedly directed to the

accomplishment of them, 4, 5; the 308 ; genuineness of the Trachiniæ
obvious duty of British Christians, in doubtful, ib.; Pbiloctetes the most
the present day, 5, 6; remarks as to perfect of the author's tragedies, ib. ;
the probable mode of benefiting the circumstances of the pieces, anı er-
really pious in France, 6,7; duty of tracts, 308, el seq.
the agents of British religious socie Daniell's meteorological essays and ob-
ties, in their intercourse with the servations, 133, et seq.; prognostics
pious agents of foreign societies, a of Theophrastus, 133, 4; meteorology
mong the Romanists, 7,3; tinidity assumes the character of a science by
of the author in his mode of treating the labours of Saussure, De Luc, &c.
his subject, 10, 11; his objection to 134 ; important atmospheric observa-
one of the fundamental regulations of the tion of Pliny, ib.; author's experiments
Bible Society, 12, 13; plan recommended to elucidate the relation of air to
by the author, in distributing the Sacred vapour, ib.; apparatus used for ob-
Scriptures, 13; a sect in France who taining with accuracy the dew point,
follow the opinions of Mad. de Stael, 135; description of the author's hygro-
14; opinions of this sect, ib ; pro meter, 135, 6; mode of using it, 136;
bable advantages that would result its application to the purposes of a weather
from disseminating a concise history glass, 137, 8; best hours for making
of the church in that country, during diurnal observations, 139; other sub-
the last seven centuries, 16.

jects treated of by the author, ib.
Cottle's strictures on the Plymouth An Dartmouth's Lord, noles, on Burnet's his-
tinomians; see Antinomians.

tury of his own lime, 489. 491.
Cromwell, Godwin's remarks on his charace Dekhan, new arrangements of its terri-
ter, 204,5.

tories, after the late wir, 356, see
Crowther's critical dissertation on Acts

xvji. 30. 452, et seq.; the author's opi Dibdio's library companion, 417, el seq. i
nion of the meaning of the passage, 452 ; his statements of the merits of his
his inference, 452,3 ; the tendency of own book, 417; anecdote of Mr. Up-
the passage a plea for Christian mis-

colt and the Evelyn letters, 418. 9. ;
sions, 453.

Evelyn's Kalendarium discovered, 419;
Cuyoingham's sermons, 154, et seq.

author's remarks on Robert Hall, aod
Customs, female, in India, of colouring their the Eclectic Review, 419, 20; his high
nails, leeth, &c. 557.

eulogy of Hyde, lord Clarendon, 421;

prooss of the talent of his lordship for
Dale's tragedies of Sophocles, translated ready invention, 422; the author's esti.

into English verse, 289, et seq. ; Æs mate of Chamberlaine's portraits frotn
chylus the father of Greek tragedy, Holbein, 422 ; reason for supposing that
289; character of his genius and some of them are faithless, 423.
composition, 290; contrast between Drawing-room of the Brazilian court,
Æschylus and Sophocles, 290, 1; origin description of one, 404.
&c, of Sophocles, 292; character of Dubois, the Abbé, Townley's answer, and
his plays, ib.; the translator's prefatory Hough's reply to his letters, 61, et
remarks on the Edipus Tyrannus, 293, 4; seq. ; remarks on his position that God
improbability in the plot of this piece, bas predestinated the Hindoos to eter-
pot noticed by the translator, 295 ; nal reprobation, 62; native missi.
monostrophies of this piece, ib. et seq. ; onary society at Strampore, 63 ;
the translator's criticism on the Edipus Hindoo literury society at Calcutta, 63, 4;
Coloneus, 299, 300; account of the proofs that the influence of the Brabe
death of (Edipus, 300; choral odes of mins over the minds of the Hindoos is
the Coloneus, 301, 2 ; translator's prefa. diminishing, 64, 5; religious preja-
tory remarks to the Electra , 302,3; plot dices of the Hindoos shown to be not
of the Chöephoræ of Æschylus, 304; insurmountable, 65; female infanti-
fatalism the moral sentiment of the cide abolished without producing any
Greek tragedies, 305; the doctrine of dangerous commotion, ib. ; Hindoo de
Dicé, or the retaliation of punishinent votees forbidden to drozon themseloes, ib. ;
for crime, another character of the Brahmins executed by the British magis.
Greek tragedies, ib. ; invocation of E tracy, for exciling disturbance, 65, 6;
lectra, 306, 7 ; her remonstrance to her Brahmins and Pariahs stand in the line
assler, 307, 8; character of the Ajax, and march logether, 66; two instances

of widows saved from burning by
British interference, 66,7 ; account of
some further innovalions upon ancient
usages, 68, 9; excellent anecdote of
Swartz, 73 ; proceedings of the Roman
Catholic missionaries, ib. and note :
Hindoo system admits of bloody sacrifices,
71; specimen of a translation of the bible,
according to the taste of the Abbé Dubois, 72,
el seq. ; further exposure of the Abbé's
calumnies, 74; state of the schools
for Hindoos, ib; the propagalion of
Christianity in British India, an impe-
rative duty on the East India Company,
75, el seq.; testimony of the author
in reference to the practicability of
the conversion of the Hindoos, in op-
position to the opinion of the Abbé

Dubois, 78.
Duncan's Travels through part of the

United States and Canada, in 1818,
and 1819, 79, et seq. ; result of his ob.
servations, 79; the two most formidable
evils with which America has to contend,
80; demoralizing influence of the slave
system, on the whole population among
which it prevails, 80, 1; ecil of universal
suffrage, 81; author's opinion of the
cause of the general inferiority of Ame-
rican literalare, &c. 82; character of the
Norih American review, and of the sci-
entific journal, 83; American unidera
silies successful rivals of the Scolch, ib.;
Tare instances of despatch in printing,

racler of the common-wealih's-men, 194,5;
Sir Edward Coke, 195, 6 ; fippancy of
Mr. Hume's remarks on Hampden,
Pym, &c. 196,7; his charge against the
parliamentary preachers disproved, 197 ;
character of Hampden, ib. ; baseness
and impolicy of Charles's abandono
ment of Strafford, 198; Mr. Fox's re-
marks on Strafford, ib. ; author's
opinion of Archbishop Laud, 199;
author's account of the independents,
200; on the different forms of church
government, 201, 2 ; further account of
the independents, ib.; on Erastianism,
202, et seq.; characters of Fairfax and

Cromwell, 204, 5.
Government, Church, Godwin's remarks on

different kinds of, 201, 2.
Graham's, Maria, journal of a Voyage

to Brazil, 385, el seq.
Greece in 1823 and 1824, by Col. L. Stap-

hope, 475, et seq. ; the author goes to
Greece as agent of the Greek com-
mittee, 475; state of parlies in Greece,
476 ; leaders of the three parties, and
their characters, ib. ; account of the exe-
cutive body, 477; the legislative body, ib.;
presects, ib. ; primates, 478; slate of the
Greek church, ib. ; the author's remarks

on the Greek navy, 478.
Guttemburgh, junior, the inventor of
printing, 368.

senior, produced the first
printed book, 368.

Earth, the new, Dr. Chalmers on the male-

rinlism of il, 166, et seq.
Egyptians, ancient, their hieroglyphic

system, &c. 330, et seq.; see Cham-

pollion, &c.
Erastianism, remarks on, 202, el seq.
Expenditure, rural, Slavey's essay on

the beneficial direction of, 464, et seq.

Fairfax, Lord, Godwin's character of,

204, 5.
Foorpuths, evils felt by the poor, from the

bad state of them, 407; footpaths should
be made on the north or the east side of

the road, 468.
Forest, Brazilian, description of one, 391 ;

the animal population of it, 392.
Gambold's works, with introductory essay

by Thomas Erskine, 541.
Gurden, the peasant's excellent hint con-

cerning it, 472.
Godwin's bistory of the common-wealth

of England, &c. 193, et seq. ; cha-

Hall's extracts from a journal written on

the coast of Chili, Peru, and Mexico,
in the years 1820, 21, 22, 40, et seq.;
object of the voyage, 41; appearance
of Cape Horn, ib. ; Bay of Valparaiso,
ib. ; stale of political feeling among the
lower orders of the Chilians, 42, 8c. ex-
pedition from Buenos Ayres against
the royalists of Peru, 44; character of
San Martin, 44, 5; battle of Maypo,
and restoration of independence to
Cbili, 45; San Marlin appointed to com-
mand the liberaling army of Peru, ib. ;
Lord Cochrane appointed to the coin-
mand of the Chilian navy, 46; ad-
mirable intrepidity of some British seamen
under his lordship, in the port of Callao,
46, 7; descriplion of a bull-fight, at
Lima, 47, 8; anecdote illustrative of the
progress of education in this country, 48;
slight sketch of the character and

conduct of Iturbide, 49.
Hampden, his character, 197,
Harris's natural history of the bible, &c.

4.54, et seq.; remark on the arrangement

« old

of the work, 456; ön Adam's naming
the animals, 456,7; difficulties on this
subject examined, ib. ; on the Mosaical
distinction of animals into clean and
unclean, 459; the author's opinion of the
immediate and primary intention of the
law, ib. et seq.; metrical catalogue of the
birds forbidden to be ealen, 462 ; diel of
John the Baptist, 463 ; author's mistake

respecting the dromedary, ib.
Heber's whole works and life of Jeremy

Taylor, 17, el seg. ; arrangement, &c.
of the present work, 18; some re-
marks on the Rev. H. K. Bonney's
life of Jeremy Taylor, 18, 19; cha-
racter of Dr. Rowland Taylor, the martyr,
20, 21; Jeremy Taylor enters as a college
sizar, 21; great change that has taken
place in respect to the intervals between
the domestics and the other members of a
family, 21; author's remarks on some
questions connected with the dissenting
controversy, 22,' et seq. ; objections to
his statements, 24, 5; letler of Jeremy
Taylor to Evelyn, on the death of two
children, 25, 6; on Jeremy Taylor as
a writer, 26; objections to the pre-
sent arrangement of his works, 26,7;
character of his life of Christ, 27;
proved not to be a translation of a
foreign work, ib, ; his quaint description
of the journey of the Virgin Mary to
see her cousin Elizabeth, 28;
names of Jesus, 28, 9; his work en-
titled, Christian Consolations, 29, 30;
character of his sermons, 30; author's
remarks on the style

of preaching at, and
prior to the time of Taylor, 30, 1; Tay-
lor's sermons deficient in regard to
clear views of evangelical doctrine,
31; extract illustrative of his wild, excur.
sive style, 31, 2 ; just sarcasm of Dr.
South on his style, 32, 3; literary
character of South, 33 ; Taylor's ex-
ordium to his sermon on the validity of a
death-bed repen konce, 33, 4; contro-
versy between Taylor and Jeanes, 35;
his casuistical writings, ib. ; abuse of
auricular confessiou, 36; character
and style of his casuistical writings,
37, et seq.; his remarks on probable
arguments,' 38; author's opinion of his

Ductor dubitantium,' 39.
Hervey's Australia, &c. 567, et seq. ;

extract, 568,9; the serenade, ib.
Hieroglyphics, Egyptian, see Cham-

pollion, &c.
Hill's, Rev. Noah, sermons, 154, el seg. ;

the author's remarks on preaching, 170;
subjects of the present series of discourses,

171; concluding appeal in a scrmon on =
general fast, ib. et seq.; on the man who
hath not made God his strength, 173, et
seq. ; ertract from a sermon on UN

disciple,175, 6.
Hinton's biographical portraiture of the

late Rev. J. Hinton, 266, el seq. ; local
peculiarilies attaching lo Orford, as the
station of a dissenting church, 267;
state of the church when Mr. H. under-
took the charge, ib. ; his slatenent of the
result of his practical labours afier &
ministry of thirty-six years, 268; we-
quivocal indications of his genuine
spirituality, 269; difficulties occa-
sioned by the constitution of the
church as being composed of persons
differing on the subject of baptism,
270, 71; remarks on the subject of
strict communion, 272, 3; hostility
from persons inimical to evangelical re-
ligion, 273, 4; courage of Mr. Hinton
in a case of imminent danger, 274, 5.
Historyes of Troye,' the first book

printed in the Englisb language, 370.
Holbein, Chamberlain's portraits from, rea-

son for supposing thut some of them are
faithless, 422, 3.
Horn, Cape, its appearance, 41,
Hough's reply to the letters of the Abbé

Dubois, &c. 61, et seq.
How it strikes a stranger,' 440, seg.
Hyde, Lord Clarendon, proofs of his talent

for ready invention, 421.
Independents, Godwin's remarks on them,

India and the Malwa, &c, 115, el seg. ;

remarks on the two different systems
of administration, lately in operation
in British ladia, 115; hasty sketch of
the Brit sh wars in India, 116, 17;
description of the Thugs, a predatory people
of central India, 118; prorinces de
scribed by the author, 119; extent of
Malwa proper, ib. ; its history and ge-
ography, &c. 120; singular history of
Madhajee Sindia, ib., el seq.; Dowlet
Row Sindia, 122 ; family of Holkar,
122,3; admirable administration of
Ahalya Baée, a female, 123, et seq. ;
account of Jeswunt Row Holkar, 125,
the period of trouble, 127; Ameer Khan,
leader of the Pindarries, 127, 8; tragi-
cal death of the beautiful princess of
Odeypoor, 128, 9; administration and
death of T'oolsah Baée, 129; short ac-
count of the Puar family, 130; origin
and history of the rajahs of Bhopal, ib.
et seq.; Zalim Singh, regent of Kotah,
132,3; texture of the Anglo-Ludian go-

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