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opening the first formal conference
described, 146—his further proceed-
ings on that occasion, 147—his object
in the second and third conferences,
148, 149_interesting and bold pro-
posal made by him to the different
powers, 151.
Casts (religious), remarks on, in Asia,

460, 461.
Caucasus, Klaproth's Travels in, consi.

dered, 440remarks on its situation,
&c. and on the views of Russia to-
wards it, 444travellers who have
visited it enumerated, 445, 446—wri-
ters who have treated of it, 448—
Georgiewsk, its present capital de
scribed, 466—its most lofty moun.
tains mentioned, ibid-the probable
derivation of the term • Caucasus
conjectared, 467-the opinion of
Pliny in that respect considered erro-
neous, ibidits name among different
nations, ibid-geognostic sketch of it,
474—the different tribes of, enumc-

rated, and their languages, 516.
Celtic Historyits great obscurity no-

ticed, 510.
Charleston (America), the treatment of

the negro slaves there described, 386
-the trade between the French
West India Islands and the mother
country, carried on through its me.
dium, 402-the rapid increase of its
trade shown from a statement of its
exports, 403.
Chelienham, the want of church accom-

modation there described, 280.
Chemistry, phenomena in, described,

China, its language considered, 488—

remarkable fact attending it, ibid-
remark on the supposed antiquity of

its great wall, 490.
Chrysostom, his orations on St. Peter

and St. Paul remarked on, 434.
Church of England, the present difficul-

ties and dangers of, considered, 252-
its real grounds of defence stated, ibid
—means by which its safety may be
greatly endangered, pointed out, 255
-the 'want of accommodation atford-
ed to its members complained of,
256-additional exertions in its mi-
nisters recommended, with a conside-
ration of the new era now begun in
the church, 264, 265—relaxed state
of its discipline described, as distin.
guished from its constitutional esta-
blishment, 269—the most formidable
of its dangers noticed, 276—inade-
quacy of its means to afford accoin-

modation to the population in many
districts in and near the metropolis,
and its present forlorn state, de-
scribed, 277—its supposed danger

from methodism considered, 279.
Circassians, brief description of the,

Clergy of the Established Church, their

duty at the present critical time
pointed out, 267—their character vin-
dicated, 268—amusements unbecom-
ing their sacred character, enume-
rated, 274—the present mode of their

education considered defective, 275.
College of Physicians, objections against

the inspection of madhouses being

confided to them, 561, 562.
Commerce of the United States of Ame-

rica considered, and shown from offi.

cial documents, 397.
Congress, interesting description of its

proceedings at Vienna for the aboli-
tion of the slave trade, 142mits pre-
sent labours to settle the balance of

power in Europe considered, 223,
Converience, a submission to the general

law of, indispensable among nations,

Cooke (Mr.), his examination before a

committee of the House of Commons,
on the state of madhouses in England,

Couriers, the extraordinary rapidity

with which they travel in Russia de-

scribed, 450.
Cotton, the manufacture of, in the Unit.

ed States, described, 389.
Creation of man and of the earth, &c.,

whimsical theory of, according to

some philosophers, 26.
Criminals, remarks on the judicious

treatment of, in the United States

Dealtry (Rev. Mr.) his Review of Mr.

Norris's Attack on the British and

Foreign Bible Society, 25).
De Carro, his pamphlet containing the

Evidence before a Committe of the
House of Commons, on the subject of
the Slave Trade Abolition considered,
118, 121.-tha Conteuts of the seve-
ral chapters related with some inter-
esting extracts translated, 133—

Deity, the general belief of the exis-

tance of, in all nations, accounted for,
28-remarkable reason for supposing

his residence to be above us, 78.
Delaware River, proposed scheme for

connecting it with the Western Lakes
described, 404— remarkably. large

bridge over it noticed, 406.
Deluge, Mr. Townsend's proofs and

observations on that subject consi-

dered, 33-resumed, 46.
Des Carles, his philosophical errors no-

ticed, 194.
Dodona, remarks on the remains of the

Temple of, 164,
Dryden (Mr.), the genius of his poetry

described, 54.


Mr. Norris on the Bible Society, re-
marked on, 260.

Gall (Dr.), his Physiognomical System

considered, 64-brief account of his
life, ibid.-his great popularity in
Germany and subsequent decline, 65
-his journey through Germany, with
a description of the result of his in-
spection of the skulls of various ma.
lefactors in the different prisons, 65,

Gay-Lussac (M.), his Memoire sur l’lode,

being a treatise on the nature of

iodine, 351.
Genoa, its annexation to Sardinia ap-

proved, 224.
Geology, the opposite theories of, majo-

tained in this country, briefly de-

scribed, 39.
Georgia (America) the unfair mode of

fighting there described, 410.
German Language, its various dialects

enumerated, 510.
Getæ, the ancient people so called de

scribed, 502.
Gisborne (Rev, Mr.), his Letter to the

Bishop of Gloucester on the British
and Foreign Bible Society considered,
252—the excellency of that produc-
tion described, 263-extract there.

from, 264.
Gloucester, (Bishop of) Letter to him

on the British and Foreign Bible So-

ciety, 252.
Gouging, in America, what it is, 411.
Gray (Mr.), his Letter to Mr. Wilber-

force, containing a History of the
York Lunatic Asyluan, considered,

524, 537, 539, 548.
Great Britain, her glorious elevation,

in the moral rank of nations, eni-
nently displayed in her recent en-
deavours for the abolition of the

slave trade, 155.
Greek Tongue, the present pronuncia-

tion of erroneous, 165—the common
notion on the formation of its ad-

verbs ill fonnded, 317.
Gypsum, its importance as a manure in

America, described, 382.


Eden, some curious conjectures as to its

locality, 483, 484.
Edinburg Review, sapient observations

of, on the return of Buonaparte to
France, and on the consequent bos.

tilities by the allies, 229.
Editor, the duties of a classical one des

cribed, 308.
Education, the flourishing state of in the

United States of America remarked,

on, 412.

Emetic, remarkable objection to take

one, 167.
England, her great and glorious exer-

tions with the allied sovereigns in
favonr of the abolition of the slave
trade described, 119,–122.

Fowler (Mr.), extract from his Evi.

dence before a Committee of the
House of Commons, on the state of

madhouses in England, 526.
Fox (Mr.), extract from his Letter to

the Westminster Electors, on the

conquest of France, 229.
France, the conguest of by the allies

considered, 229-the necessity of an
abridgement of her territorial extent
by the allied powers urged, 230—the
removal of the various works of art
pilfered by France from other coun-
tries recommended, 232—the present
immorality of its people strikingly
illustrated, 234-the wanton spolia.
tions of her troops copsidered, 233—
235_remark on the restless and am-
bitious spirit of, notwithstanding her
humiliation, 444.
French Character, strong Delineation of

tbe, 127-remarkable combination of
opposite qualities in, 235.

-Empire, the recent alarmiug ex-
tent and power, and the subsequent

downfall of, considered, 441,
Freshfield Mr.), his correspondence with

Heart, some interesting experiments

respecting its motion, 70.
Hebrew Language, its claim to be re-

garded the original language cousi-
dered, 520, 521-its construction de
scribed, 522—its affinity to the Egyp.
tian, ibid.

Hebrew Melodies, a selection of, ancient

and modern, considered, 200.
--- Music, remarks on its total obli-
teration at the present day, 202—the

era of its perfection described, ibid.
Herodotus, a tradition of his respect.

ing the Amazons, supposed verifica-

tion of, 474.
Herrnhuters, the character of those in

the Russian settlements in Asia at.
tacked and vindicated, 470, 471.
Hierarchy, the existence of immediately

after the patriarchal age demon-
strated, 29-our knowledge of some

of the sciences derived from it, 30.
Higgins Mr.), interesting extracts from

his examination before the Committee
on the state of madhouses in England,

532–536, 544548, 549.
High Dutch, remarks as to its origin,

Hindu Language, remarks on, 493.
Hints to the Clergy of the established

Church,” remarks on the reported
suppression of a pamphlet so called,

Holland, (Dr ), his Travels in the Ionian

Isles, Albania, Thessaly, Macedonia,
&c. during the Years 1812 and 1813,
considered, 156—his apology in his
preface remarked on, 157_his route
described, ibid.-his brevity in many
instances censured, ibid.-his arrival
in Albania, 158—his description of
the Albanian chief, Ali Pasha, 159
-162-his visits at the Seraglio, 161
- his opinion respecting the site of
Dodona, 163—his statement of Bry-
ant's conjectures, 164_singular er-
ror into which the Doctor has fallen
pointed out, ibid. — his notion re-
specting the difference between the
ancient and modern Greek erroneous,
ibid. - the like as to the old Greek
propunciation, 165 — his excursion
into Thessaly, ibid. --Iris further pro-
gress described, 166-happy descrip-
tion by him of modern Athens, 767

various other places visited by
him described, 168_remarks on the
author's style and the merits of the
work, 169-his drawings applauded,

Horsley (Dr.), his Translation of the

Book of Psalms considered, 1-his
principal aim in that undertaking,
with remarks on his interpretation
of the Psalms, 3—his method de-
scribed, 4-superiority over Doctors
Lowth and Horne with respect there-
to,5-extract from one of his sermons,

descriptive of kis view of the subject,
7-his manner of dividing the Psalms
elucidated by an extract, 8, 9-his
structure of Hebrew poetry com-
mended, 10—the importance of his
notes considered, 1] -

-some imper-
fections pointed out, ibid. - speci-
mens of the work, 13—25-ihe 16th
Psalm translated, with remarks, 14
--bis description of other Psalms,
described, 16-22-bis construction
of the 109th psalm very important,
23—defects of his translation noticed,
24-the great advantages thereof with

a tribute to his memory, 25.
Howard, the philanthophist, tribute to

his memory, 525.
Hoxton, abuses in the treatment of in-

sane persons in the madhouse there

noticed, 526.
Hudsons River, plan for connecting it

with the Lakes Ontario and Erie,

Human Race, the question whether there

are one or more species of, consi-

dered. 523
Hume (Mr.; his opinions on the subject

of the human mind, 170.
Huns, remarks on the supposed ruins of

one of their chief cities, 468.
Hunter (Dr.), bis recommendation to

the Governors of the York Lunacy
Asylum, 538—his subsequent conduct

considered, 539-541.
Huttonian Geologists, their theory and

those of the Neptunians and Werner-
ians described, 40.

Jesuitism, Its crimes shewn to be inse

parable from its constitution, 109.
Jesuits, a brief account of them with

historical proofs in support of it &c.
107-striking feature in their charac-
ter, 109—the dangerous powers of
their general, 110-the principle of
their polity, ibid-their secret instruc-
tions, which caused their former abo-
lition, set forth, 111,-113—their
enormous plots and transactions enu-
merated with their melancholy conse-
quences, 114-116-thefamousleague
in France attribuied to their Agency,
114-their excesses in Poland, ibid.
-in Bohemia, 115—in England, ibid.
their principles with their results
reconsidered, 116_the mistaken po-
licy of the present pope in reviving

this order censured, 117, 118.
Jers, their interpretation of the Psalms

described and considered, 11-Sup-
posed corruption by them therein,

Infidelity, the dangerous consequences to
the established church to be appre-

hended from it cousidered, 281.
Instinct, the great importance attached

to its existence in the human mind by
some philosophers, complained of,

Iodine, M. Gay Lussac's treatise on the

subject of, considered, 351-its ac-
cidental discovery described, ibid-
the experiments of various chemists
on the subject, 352—substance from
which it has been obtained, ibid
derivation of its name, 353-sea
plants in which it is found enumerated,
ibid-its description, 354—its poi-
sonous qualities described, ibid-sim-
ple combustibles and metals with
which it combines, enumerated, 355
-364—the different iodates describ-
ed, 366-circumstance which led to

its discovery, 370.
Johnson (Dr.), service performed by him

to religion, noticed, 197-hint by him

to authors, 275.
Jones, (Sir Wm.), his opinion of the

antiquity of the Veda of the Hindus,

Italy, the progress of dramatic poetry

in considered, 325—the character of
its tragic poetry described, $26.


their origin and affinity to the Hun-
garians, 515-supposed resemblance
of their tongue to the Hebrew con-

sidered, ibid.
Lavater, his system of physiognoms con-

sidered, 67.
Le Baron de Bignon, bis exposé on the

state of France considered, 208—
extract therefrom, 226-another with
remarks thereon, shewing his senti-
ments to be genuine French, 227,
228—his hatred of Great Britain

noticed, 228
Lincoln, Bishop of, letter to him on his

attack on the British and foreign
Bible Society, 251-the excellency of

the letter asserted, 263.
Literary Adventurers, the grand object

of those of the present day described,

Societies in the United States
of America noticed, 412.
Liverpool, Earl of, letter to him on the

danger of the established church, 251.
Lloyd (Mr.), his translation of the Italian

Tragedies of Vittorio Alfieri consi.
dered, 325-remarks on the merits of
the translation with quotations and
mistakes, and instances of dissonant
metre pointed out, 347–350_con-
cluding favourable observations on the

translation, 351.
Locke (Mr.) his opinions on the subject

of the human mind remarked on, 170.
Louis 18th, his observations to the Bri-

tish Ambassador, in answer to the
application from the Prince Regent
on the abolition of the slave trade,
125—the failure of the French ininis-
ters to make good their Sovereiga's
promise remarked on, 126-his letter
in answer to the Prince Regent's, 128
-his restoration to the throne of
France considered, 208—and justified

Lyric poetry, the class of persons by
whom it is chiefly admired described,

Lambert (Mr.), bis Travels through

Canada and the United States of
America, considered, 377-his cha-
racter as a writer, and the contents
of his volumes remarked on, 3784
his description of the commerce of
the States from official documents,

Lamism, the religion so called, particu.

lar and interesting account of, 453–
its doctrines described, 457-its
creed or confession of faith, ibid-one
of its penitential hymns, 459-its
similarity to some other religions in
Asia, noticed, ibid—the question whe-
ther it is to be regarded a corruption

of christianity, considered at some
· length, 461.
Languages, remarks on the present fa.
• *vourable period for the study of, 477

-the progress of, described, 479—

table showing their classification, 485.
Laplanders and Finlanders, the languages
of, considered, 514-question as to

Mad-houses, report of the committee of

the house of commons appointed to
consider the state of, with the evidence
adduced, 525-state of the private
ones remarked on, 527—the cases of
private and public ones contrasted,
with remarks on the species of abuse
peculiar to each, 530)-the bad con-
sequences of the physicians of the
public ones having private institations

fore the Committee of the House of
Commons on the state of madhouses
in England considered, 553-extra-

ordinary opinion of his, 555.
More (Mrs. H.) her Essay on the Cha-

racter and practical Writings of
Saint Paul considered, 419–her inti-
mate knowledge of the Scriptures re-
marked on, 421—her plan as stated
in her preface, ibid—the division of
her work, 422_hier first chapter on
Pagan morality considered, ibid-the
second and third chapters reviewed,
423, 424-objection anticipated by
her considered, 425—her chapter on
the faith of Saint Paul, 426-inte-
resting extract from her chapter on
the style and genius of that Saint,
428-another ou his oratorical pow-
ers, 429—on his parting with his con-
verts at Ephesus strongly recommend-
ed to the perusal of persons in re-
sponsible situations, 431--on his hea-
venly mindedness, ibidinteresting
paragraph, 433—her examination of
the genius of Christianity as seen in
Saint Paul considered, and a passage
selected, 435- her chapter on the
doctrine of the resurrection, with an
extract containing her sentiments on
Saint Paul's discourse thereon, 437
solemn appeal to the people of this
country, with excellent remarks on
the present situation of France, 438
-minor faults in the essay pointed
out, 440—concluding observations on

her high character as a writer, ibid.
Moses, bis character as an historian vin

dicated, 26-certain whimsical opi-

nions respecting him exploded, 28.
Mythology, coincidence between that of

the Heathen and the Hebrew Scrip-
fures considered, 27.


of the same kind, complained of, 538
-565-emphatical words quoted from
a report of the committee, 556—the
principal objection to publicity in
them considered, 561—the evil of
servants in them taking fees complain.

ed of, 565.
Maniacs, the progress of legislative at-

tention to the subject of considered,
525-emphatical passage in a report
to the House of Commons on the sub-
ject of ibid-remarkable instances of
inhumanity of near relations to some
of them, 529—the proper objects of
legislative interference touching them
pointed vat, 557-566—the fatal con-
sequences of a want of attention to
them in the early stage of their dis-
ease pointed out, 558--the state of in
Ireland described, 563—a parish re-
gulation respecting them recommend-
ed, ibid-cure for the neglect of their

relatives pointed out, 565.
Mantshurian People, several words of

their language compared with other

tongues, 519.
Manufactures, the state of in the United

States of America described, 387.
Maple Sugar, remarks on its manufac-
ture in the United States, 392.

Juice, curious effects relative to
its flowing considered, 392.
Mason (Rev. Mr.) bis animadversions on

the government of the York Lunatie
Asylum, and his endeavours to correct

its abuses, described, 540.
Mease (Dr.) “his Geological Account

of the United States," and his " Pic.
ture of Philadelphia” considered,
377—the respectability of his charac-
ter observed on, 378—interesting ex-
tract from his work on the manufac-

tures of Philadelphia, 393-399.
Memoirs of the Philadelphia Society

for promoting agriculture, &c. consi,

dered, 377.
Methodism shewn to be a consequence

and not a cause of the present state of

the established church, 279.
Mind the, its division with respect to its

faculties according to Dr. Spurzheiin,

Missionaries, (English', interesting ac.

count of some near the Caucasus,
469—their exertions described, ibid,

Mongols, an Asiatic people, description

of the, 451-remarkable physical pe-
culiarity of noticed, 452—their lan-
guage described, 519.
Ponro (Dr.) his cross-examination be,

Names, their first application to objects

in the infancy of languages consi-

dered, 479.
Nations, remarks on the colonization

and origin of, 511.
Negro Tribes, remarks on the different

ones, 520.
Negroes, the present mode of treating

them in the colonies shown to be un-
favourable to tbeir increase, 140
method proposed with that view,
ibid-great mortality of, in their pas
sage from Africa considered, 1414
their extended importation injurious
to the colonies, ibid.

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