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140; castle of Beygoo, 141; honours
paid to author's steed, 142 ; rajpoot le-
gend, 143; durability of the British
empire in India, whence endangered,

Tomlin's journal of a nine months' resi-

dence in Siam, 197, et seq.
Tristan d'Acunha, British settlement in,

Tyrol, geographical description of the,

496; history of the war in the, 499--
505, see Latrobé.


a Redeemer among the heathen,

Siamese language, works in the, 199; af-

finities of with other languages, 200,
201 ; written characters and many terms
and phrases borrowed from the Pali,

201; cognate dialects, 202. 205.
Sims's model of non secular episcopacy,

281. 301.
Slaney on British birds, 73. 81 ; the gold

finch, 83.
Slavery, colonial, criminality and evil of,

387, et seq. ; 404.
Spider, natural history of, 73, et seq.; large

breed of in Hampton Court, 79.
Statham's Indian recollections, 168, et

seq.; appeal on behalf of the Indo-Bri-
tish, 169; illustrations of Scripture,

Stuart dynasty, Vaughan's memorials of,

189; see Vaughan.
Strickland's enthusiasm and other poems,

275, et seg.; specimens, 275. 279.
Stovel's letter to Lord Henley, 525; cha-

racter of, 530.
Switzerland ; see Liddiard and Latrobe.

Valpy's Greek Testament, 465; see Greek

Vaughan's Christian warfare illustrated,
426, et seq.; author's style free from
technicalities, 426 ; remarks on religious
dialects, 427; plan of the work, 430;

extracts, 430.436.
Vaughan's memorials of the Stuart dy-

nasty, 189, et seq.; difficulties of the
task, 189; object of the work, 190;
character of D'Israeli's work, 191 ; cha-
racter of Queen Elizabeth, 192; of
James Ist., 192, 3; of Charles Ist.,

194, 5; of Cromwell, 195.
Voluntary principle, the, superior efficiency

of, 532.

Taylor's natural history of religion, 357,

et seq.; specimens, 357. 360.
Taylor's useful geometry, 364.
Tea, historical account of, 222. 226.
Testament, new; see Greek Testament;

translations of; see Eyre.
Tithe, the, nature of, as property, 309;

necessity of commuting, 535; see

church reform, and Law, Bp.
Toad, observations on the, 78.
Tod's annals of Rajasthan, 120, et seq.;

romantic character of the view of Hin-
doo society, and its moral effects, 120;
origin of the Rajpoots, 121; probable
relation to the Zendish race, 122; four
great kingdoms of India, 123; Sacas
and Yavans, who ? 124; constitution
of Indian society, 125; Getæ or Jits,
ib. ; plateau of central India, 127 ;
valley of the Chumbul, 128; character
of Žalim Sing, 130; the dog days at
Kotah, 132; nature of the Indian cho-
lera, 133; ceremonial expulsion of the
murri or cholera, 134; rajpoot baronial
residence, 134; ascendancy of British
influence in India, 136 ; ceremony of
inaugurating the rajah of Boondi, 137;
falls of the Chumbul, 138 ; free city of
Jhalra-patun, 139; remarkable temples,

Wages, causes that regulate, 49. 66.
Wars, religious, reflections on, 513.
West India colonies, M‘Culloch's remark.

on examined, 221. .
Wood's angel visits and other poems, 322

et seq. ; specimens, 323. 328.
Woods on the inspiration of the Scrip

tures, 156, et seq. ; two questions con
nected with the subject, one of fact, an.
one of philosophy, 156 ; different kind
of inspiration, 157; three character
istics of the Apostolic inspiration, ib.,
evidence in favour of a verbal inspira
tion, 159; the distinction between inspi.
ration of words and of conceptions un-
important, 163; ultra notion of verbal
inspiration, ib.; different modes of in-
spiration, 164 ; nature of the assistance
enjoyed by some of the Old Testament
writers, 165; the Apostolic inspiration
included every lower degree, 166; de-
sign and use of inspiration not confined
to the revelation of new truths, 167.

Zwingle, character and death of, 513;

letter from, 515.

G. Woodfall, Printer, Angel Court, Skinner Street, London,

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