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Englishmen, the high estination in which

their character is held in Hamadan and

the adjacent country, 401.
Egypt, recollections of, by the Baron-

ess Von Minutoli, 132, el seg.
England, Lingard and Turner's histories

of, 237, et seq. ; Mr. Turner's di-
vision of his history, 238; character
of Henry the Eighth, 239; remarks
on Dr. Lingard's exhibition of his
life, 239; the Doctor's hostile treat-
ment of Anne Boleyn, 240, 41; Mr.
Turner's observations on Cardinal
Pole's repeated assertions,' 241 ;
character of Mr. Turner as an bis-
torian, 242; the reformation the
effect of circuinstances beyond the
control of Henry and his ministers,
242; the clergy executed in the reign of
Henry, suffered on account of treason-
able practices, 243; popularity of
Henry's reign for the first twenty-
seven years, 243, 4; his conduct
during the first period of his reign,
245; Dr. Lingard on the effects of ike
influence of Cardinal Wolsey, 246; Mr.
Turner's account of Wolsey's adminis-
tration and policy, 247; religion only
verbally connected will the discussions
and purposes of the pope and Henry,
248, 9; on the real cause of the execu-
lion of Bishop Fisher and Sir Thomas
More, 251 ; the Edinburgh reviewer's
examination of Dr. L.'s account of

the St. Bartholomew massacre, 253.
Euphrates, the river, Sir Win Ouseley's

observations on, 227, 8.
Evanson's translation of the historical

summary of the conversion of the
Prince of Salm-Salm, from the Ro-
man Catholic religion, &c. 456, et
seg, i origin of the present work,
456; ecclesiastical intolerance and
political intolerance not the same
thing, 457; conduct of Professor
Haffner and M. Steinbach, 458; de-
claration of the prince of Salm-Salm
respecting his motives for renouncing the
Roman communion, 461, 2 ; his decisive
testimony of the doctrinal orthodoxy and
estimable character of the pastors, 402;
uncharitable conduct of certain indi-
viduals in this country towards them,

Ewing's Greek and English lexicon, 427,

el seq.
Fast-eating, evils of it, 273; it occa

sions thirst, 276.
Female missionary advocate, 439, 452.

Fire-worshippers, description of the temple

of the, al Abosharon, 402, et seq.
Flowers, by T. Hood, 93.

- fading, by Mrs. Hemans, 92.
Food, animal, on the digestability and

nutritive qualities of the various
kinds of, 277, el seq.

- farinaceous, remarks on, 278.
-- the natural, of man, observations
on, &c. 269.
France, four years in, 21, et seq. ; cha-

racter of the work, 21; short ac-
count of the author's family, ib. ; he
matriculates at Oxford, ib.; exhibils
himself as a right subject for popery, 21,
2 ; his remarks on the right of private
judgement, 22, 3; observations on
them, 23; he takes orders, and
preaches before the university on the
power of absolution as inherent ja
the hierarchy, 24 ; effects of kis set.
mon, 24, 5; he receives the doctrine
of transubstantiation, 95; lauds Ti-
berius, as a model for sovereigns, 25, 6;
kis visit to Dr. Douglas, and reconcilia-
tion to the church of Rome, 27, et seq.;
is re-baptized, 28, 9; criticises on ar-
chitectural ornaments, 29, et seq.; culo-
gises James II., and abuses the English
nation, 31; curious instance of creda-

lity, 31, el seq.
Frere on the general structure of the

Apocalypse, 186, 314.

Gardes', M. declaration contre Pin-

tolerance du Canton de Vaud, 300,
et seq. ; extent, population, &c. of
the Pays de Vaud, 300; its eccle-
siastical establishment, ib. ; state of
religion in the canton, 301 ; rise of
the present persecutions, 302; case
of M. de Chavannes, 302, et seg.;
edict against private Sunday evening
religious meetings, 304 ; second edict
and penalties, 305; address from
three ministers to the Lausanne
council, 305, 6; banishment of the
three ministers, 306, 7; cruel treat-
ment of M. Juvet, 307 ; his pious
submission and death, 508; declara-
tion of the London dissenting ministers,
308, 9; extract from M. de Gardes
declaration, 309, et seq.; M. Rochal's
defence of the conduct of the Lausanne
dissenters, 311,12; recent intelligence
of the improved state of their affairs,

Genius and perseverance, Elizabeth

Strutt's triumphs of, 368, et seq.
Glory usually depicted round the head of

our Saviour, lines on the, by Bernard

Barlon, 234.
Gold-headed cane, 453, et seq.
Good Friday, profane ceremonies exhibited

at the Sestina chapel on that day, 50.
Greek and English lexicons, &c. 427, et

Gymnastics, evils from an unqualified

use of them, 419.

Hall, Bishop, selections from the works

of, 574.
Hare's view of the structure, functions,

and disorders of the stomach, &c. 97,

Hieroglyphics, discoveries of them in the

pyramid of Cheops, 134.
Hieroglyphics, Egyptian, see Champol-

lion, 124, et seg.
Hopkins, Bishop, Wilson's selections

from the works of, 574.
Horne's compendious introduction to

the study of the Bible, 254, et seq.
Howe, John, Wilson's selections from

the works of, 574.
Hundred and third psalm, 159, 60.
Hunger, Dr. Philip, on the sensation of,

Hyatt's, the late Rev. John, sermons on

various subjects, 137, et seq. ; Mr.
M. Wilks's testimony of the success of
his ministry, 138; on the certain dis-
closure of sin, 138, 9; on ministerial

fidelity, 139, et seg.
Hymn, the pilgrim's, 81.

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Harvey's Sketches of Hayti, 564, et seq.;

origin of the insurrection in 1791,
564 ; the English invade St. Dominó
go, 565; freedom proclaimed by the
· French commissioners, ib. ; elevation
of Toussaint L'Ouverture w power,
ib. ; prosperous state of the colony
under his administration, ib.; arri-
val of the expedition under Le Clerc,
ib. ; general insurrection throughout
the island, 565, 6; death of Le Clerc,
566; Dessalines crowned emperor of
Hayti, ib. ; elevation of Christophe,
ib.; jealousy of the mulattoes, and
elevation of Petion, ib.; Christophe
crowned king of Hayti, his splendour,
ib.; his household, 568; he encourages
education, &c. ib.; industry of the
Haylians, 569, 70 ; their subordina-
tion, 571; state of religion and mo-
rals among them, ib.; subsequent
history and tragical death of Chris-
tophe, 572 ; character of Petion's
government in the south of the is-
land, ib. ; his death, 573; union of
the two governments of the island

under Boyer, ib.
Hayti, Harvey's Setches of, 564, et seq.
Heart, the, with odes and other poems

by Percy Rolle, 154.
Heathen, final state of the, by J. Bur-

der, 163, el seg.
Heaven, lines to, by Ben Jonson, 68.
Henry the Fifth, account of an un-

known manuscript, illustrative of his
dying declaration that he had intend-
ed to attempt the conquest of Jeru-

salem, 222, el seg.
Hervey's friendship’s offering, 92, et seg.;

contributors, 92; fading flowers by
Mrs. Hemans, ib., flowers by J. Hood,

93 ; a contrast by T. K. Hervey, 98, 9.1
Heyne, extracts from the life of, 370, ei


Idolatry, a poem, by the Rev. W. Swan,

439, et seg.
Il Jezeera, (the island,) generally held lo

be the seci of Paradise, 390.
Illustrations, poetical, of passages of

Scripture, by Emily Taylor, 154, el

Indigestion, &c. by Dr. Philips, trea-
tise on, 97, et seq.

- treatises on, 97; inten-
ded mode of considering the preseut
subject, 98, 9; Hare on the process to
which food is subjected when iaken into
the mouth, 99; Thackrah on the process
of swallowing food, ib. ; the four openings
into ihe pharynx, ib. ; on the passage
of food from the gullet to the stomach,
100; use and operation of the lacteals,
ib. ; alteration undergone by the ali-
ment in the stomach, 100, 1 ; remarks
on the gastric juice, 101; its three re-
markable qualities, ib. ; John Hunter's
definition of a stomach, 102 ; Dr.
Philip on the state, 8c. of new food re.
ceived into the stomach, ib.; opinion of
Mr. Thackrah, 102,3; his account of
the office of the pylorus, 103 ; M. Ma-
jendie on the nature of chyme, ib. ;
process of a second digestion in the
duodenum, 104; the liver, its situa-
tion, composition, and use, ib., the
pancreas, its position and use, ib.;
Mr. Brodie on the necessity of a due
supply of bile, for the formation of
chyle, 105; bile secreted in larger
quantities after a meal than at other
times, ib. ; Bichat on the secretion of
bile, ib.; effect of occasional absti-
pied in the business of assimilation,
406; the most formidable diseases
may be traced in their commence-
ment to mere stomach ailmeat, 407;
Dr. Philip's three stages of indiges-
tion, 408, el seq.; objections of Dr. Paris,
409, et seq. ; and of Dr. Johnson, 411,
12; indigestion, for the most part,
is primarily a disease merely of mys-
cular spasin and membranous dis-
order, 412; circumstances by which
dyspeptic conditions are engendered,
412, et seq.; cautions in regard to
eating, 413, el seg. ; effects of mental
affections, 414 ; of a bent position of
the body, exercise, hard study, &c.
414,15; on the best mode of preren-
tion and cure, 416; on the quantity
of food, pure air, exercise, &c. 416,
17; ou cold, warm, and sea bathing,
420, 1 ; on medicinals, 422, 3; on
external applications, 423; observa-
tions on the use of white mustard

seed, 424 et seq.
Irving's Babylon and infidelity fore-

doomed of God, 186, 314.

nence, ib.; Dr. Paris on the nature of
chyle, 100; fallacy of the proposition
that there are many species of food, but
only one aliment," ib. ; operation of the
chyle, 106, 7, on the mode in which
the digestive organization is supplied
with nerves and blood vessels, 107 ;
on the fifth, sixth, and eighth pairs of
nerves, 107 ; the blood vessels, ib. ;.
the spleen, its nature, size, position,
and purpose, 107, 8; obscurity respeçl-
ing the conveyance of liquids from the
slomach into the circulation, under cer-
lain particular circumstances, 110, 11;
note, ib. ; experiment of Dr. Philip lo
ascertain the condition of the nervous
power requisite to insure the muscular
and membranous actions, &c. necessary
to the production of chyme and chyle,
8c. 112, 13; identity of galvanism
and the nervous powers, 113; Dr.
Paris on animal electricity and the mode
of its excilation by acids, ib.; Dr. Philip
on the sensalion of hunger, 266 ; objec.
tions to his reasoning, ib. ; the desire
of food still remains without any satis.
factory explanation, 267; remarks of
Dr. Paris on the sensation of thirst,
268; and of M. Majendie, ib. ; io..
quiries as to the natural food of man,
&c. 269; man an omnivorous animal,
270; Mr. Thackrah's proofs from the
different diet of man, in different parts
of the world, ih.; proof afforded by com-
paralive analomy, 270, 1 ; vegetable food
chiefly preferred in hot countries, 271;
observations on the quantity of food
proper to be taken, ib. ; Dr. Paris and
Dr. Philip on this point, 272, 3; evils
of fast eating, 273, note; great im-
portance of sufficient mastication,
274 ; on drinking at meals, ib. ; exo
tract, 275, 6; eating too fast occasions
thirst, 276; on the digestability and
nutritive qualities of the various kinds
of animal food, 277, el seq. ; Besh and
fish, ib.; fowl, 278; on farinaceous
food, ib.; Mr. Thrackrah on bread as
an article of food, 279; the potato,
rice, pulses, roots, and esculent herbs,
ib.; fruit, 280; on cookery, viz.
roasting, boiling, &c. &c. ib. et seq. ;
on condiments, 281 ; on a mixtore
of food, 281, 2; periods of eating,
&c. 282, et seq. ; Dr. Paris on supper,
285; on tea, 285, 6; on wines, their
different kinds, &c. 286, 7; mall
liquor, 287, 8; on indigestion, 405;
on the anatomy and susceptabilities
of those parts that are mainly occu-

Jefferson, Joseph B., Whitridge's me-

moirs and remains of, 208, el seq. *
Jesuils, M. de Santo Domingo's remarks ou

their conduct, 8c. 42; Count Mont-
losier's reply to M. de Bonald, with re.

gard lo the Jesuits, 45, 6.
Jews, Zoharite, brief account of them,

477 el seg.
Johnstone's specimens of sacred and

serious poetry, &c. 66, el sege; ex.
Iract from the author's preface, 67; early
pocts from whose works selections are
maile, 68; ode to Heaven, by Ber
Jonson, ib. ;. the covenanters, a sonnet
by Mr. Moir, 69.
Jonah, a poem, 160, 1.
Jones, Paul, Sherburne's life of, 341 el

Jones's Tyro's Greek and English Lexi-

con, 427 el seq.
Journey from India to England, Kepe

pel's personal narrative of a, 385, et

July, Clare's poem on, 515, e seg
Kelly, Michael, reminiscences of, 114,

et seq.; his early life, &c. 118: is
patronised by Sir Wm. Hamilton at
Naples, 119; riotous conduct of the
Lazzaroni at the memorable eruption of
Mount Vesuvius, 118, 19; influence of
Father Rocco over the Lazzaroni, 119:
the author becomes the pupil of Sigáor

Mr. Glen, Scottish missionary at As-
trakhan, 404 ; his honourable lesti-
mony of the kindness and piety of the
missionaries, 404,5.

“ Aprile, ib. ; whimsical occurrence at Bo-

logna, 120, anecdote of Mozart, 120, 1.
Keppel's personal narrative of a journey

from India to England, by Bussorah,
Bagdat, &c. 385, et seq. ; the au-
thor's travelling companious, 385,6;
they embark on board the Alligator,
386; land at the cove of Muscat,
the country of the Ichthyophagi, ib. ;
summary mode of taking possession of a
throne, ib. ; the party enter the Shut
ul Arab, ib. ; arrive in sight of Meso.
potamia, ib. ; appearance of the country,
387; description of the cily of Bussorah,
387 ; ils trade, population, &c. ib. ; pub-
lic entry of a new pasha, ib.; order of
the procession, 388; curious mode of
setuling a matter of precedency, 389;
arrival at Koorda, ib. ; they proceed
up the Tigris to Il Jezeera, (the island)
generally held to be the seat of Paradise,
390 ; different opinions respecting
the seat of Paradise, ib. ; the party
find excellent sport in the garden of
Eden, and on Nimrod's hunting.
ground, ib. ; have a short interview with
a lioness, ib. ; Mr. Hamilton leaves the
party, and proceeds across the desert
to Bagdat, 391 ; the author proceeds
up the Tigris to Bagdat, passing by
the remains of Ctesiphon and Seleucia,
ib. ; appearance of Bagdnt, ib.; the
gardens, 392; employs two hours in
digging for antiquities at the Hanging
Gardens, 393 ; falls in with Mr. Wolf
the Jewish missionary, 394 ; detail of
the route of the party over land, ib. ;
Artimeta, the favourite residence of
Chosroes, ib.; ruined state of Shekreban,
ib. ; remarkable mound near Baradan,
395; remarks on the ancient tombs
of the east, 395, 6; Khanaki on the
Diala river, 396; the party are recon.
noitred by a band of Coords, 397;
meet with two French officers, ib. ;
are admitted to an interview with the
prince-governor, 398; description of the
funeral of the late prince-governor, 398,
el seg. ; sculptures of Besitoun, 400;
proof of the high estimation in which the
English character is held at Hamadan,
401; admirable conduct of Sir John
Malcolm, 401, 2; the author and Mr.
Hamilton proceed to Tebraun and Ta-
briz, 402; Mr. H. returns to England
by way of Poland, ib. ; route of the
author by Astrakhan, Bakoo, &c. to
Saritzin, ib.; temple of the fire-worship-
pers at Ahosharon, 402, et seq.; the au-
ihor arrives at the house of the Rev.

Languages of the world, Sharon Turner

on the affinities and diversities of the,
and on their primeval cause, 224, et

Lausanne, persecutions at, see M.

Gardes' declaration.
Laws and opinions of men, four particulars

in which they are not agreeable to the

revealed will of God, 561.
Le Clerc, expedition under him to St.

Doiningo, 505; miserable state of the

island, ib.
Letters on the moral and religious state

of Sonth America, by James Thom-
son, 470, et seq.

written by S. S. during her
last illness, 476, el seq. ; her reflections

on the near approach of death, 477.
Lewis's Christian characteristics, 64, et

seq. ; subjects of the essays, 64; on
the business of life, 64,5; the amusements
of life, 65, 6; tendency of the charity of

the gospel, 66.
Lexicons, Greek and English, 427 el seq. ;

introduction and great advantages of
English-Greek Lexicons, 427, 8 ; Mr.
Ewing's first edition of his English and
Greek Lexicon, 429 ; Bass's English
and Greek manual, ib.; remarks of
Michaelis ou the first book of Mac-
cabees, 429, et seq. ; Mr. Ewing's ob-
servations in reference to the third edition
of his Lexicon, 431, 2; remarks on the
Greek grammar prefixed to the lexi-
con, 432 ; on the Hellenistical style of
writing, 433; on the Greek accents,
ib. ; plan of Mr. Ewing's lexicon, 434;
literary qualifications of Dr. Jones
and Dr. Donnegan, 435; plan of Dr.
Donnegan's lexicon, ib. ; extracts, il-
lustrative of the particular merits
of the three lexicons already men.

tioned, 437, et seq.
Life and times of Frederick Reynolds,

114, el seq.
Life, on its amusements, 65, 6; the busi-
ness of, 64, 5.

the manual of, or practical wis.
dom, 368.
Lingard's history of England, from the

first invasion of the Romans, Vol. V.
237, et seq.

vindication of certain passages
in the fourth and fifth volumes of the
history of England, 237, et seq.

of the proceedings of, 550; extract
from the speech of Mr. Prilckelt, 552, et

Memoirs of Zehir-ed-din Muhammed

Baber, 501, et seg.; the present state
of our information respecting Central
Asia, 501, 2; valuable labours of Mr.
Elphinstone, ib. ; his character, &c. of
Baber, 503, 4 ; lime of his reign, 504,
5; is defeated, and shut up in Samar.
cand, 505; escapes with great difficulty,
505, 6; his mending fortunes, 507;
defeats the emperor of Delhi, 508; is
himself defeated, ib.; singular account

of his death, 508, 9.
Mesopotamia, appearance of the country,


Lloyd's inquiry into the important ques-

tions -What it is to preach Christ?
&c. 481, et seq. ; the present day re.
markable for its dearth of eloquence
in the church, in the senate, and at
the bar, 481, 2; pulpit eloquence
not wholly neglected, 482 ; eloquence
confounded with display, 483; inquiry
into the cause that Christian preachers
are not eloquent, 483, 4; in reference
to the establishment, ib.; among Pro-
testant dissenters, 484,5; whether
the modern system of academic train-
ing is favourable to eloquence, 485;
radical defect in the system of dis-
senting theological institutions, 486;
academies cannot teach preaching,
487; a second radical defect in these
institutions, 487, 8; a further evil
attending it, ib. et seq.; ordination, as
existing in the establishment, and
among the dissenters, 489, 90; in
both communions there is an excess
of candidates for the ministry, 490;
further cause of the rarity of pulpit
eloquence, 492; remarks on the pre-
sent work, 494 ; the author thinks
the best mode of preaching, is to read
precomposed discourses, 495; he was
formerly an extemporary preacher, 495,
6; he is thought to quibble a little,
496; his remarks on eslemporaneous
preaching, and reading, 8c. 496, el

London, modern, ancient cities and villages

included within it, 465.

Metropolis, Blackburn's reflections on

the moral and spiritual claims of the,

465, et seq.
Michaelis on the first book of Macca-

bees, 429.
Mortlosier's denonciation aux cours

royales, relativement au système reli-
gieux et politique signalé dans la me-
moire à consulter, &c., 33, et seq.
Monuments, Egyptian, in the British

Museum, paper on some, by the
Right Hon. c. Yorke, and Mr. M.

Leake, 230.
Mustard-seed, white, letter on the medi.

cal employment of, 97, el seq.

on the use of, 424,

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Maitland's inquiry into the grounds on

which the prophetic period of Daniel
and St. John has been supposed to

consist of 1260 years, 186, 314.
Majendie, M., his remarks on thirst, 268.
Man, an omnivorous animal, 270.
Manifesto of the christian evidence so-

ciety, answer to a paper, entitled,

379, el seg.
Man-stealing, not agreeable to the revealed

will of God, 562, et seq.
Massacre of St. Bartholomew, description

of three pictures exhibiting its principal
circumstances, in the Sistina chapel at

Rome, 51, 2.
Maundy-Thursday, solemnities celebrated

on, at Rome, 48, et seg.
Mayers's brief account of the Zoharite

Jews, 477, 8; origin of their name,
477 ; history of their leader, ib.; his

apostacy and death, 478.
Mead, Dr., his character, &c., 454.
Meeting, public, held at York, account

Minutoli's, Baroness Von, recollections

of Egypt, 132, el seq; intended route
of the Baron Minutoli, 132; design
of the present work, ib.; miserable
state of Alexandria, 133 ; entrance to
the great pyramid of Cheops, 134; dis-
covery of hieroglyphics in this pyramid,
ib.; anecdote of a Coplic monk in the

Thebaid, 135, 6.
Mitford's sacred specimens selected from

the early English poets, 66, et seg. ;
stanzas by the author of Silex Scintilans,
70, 1; Sandys's version of the nineteentk
psalm, 72, 3; other specimens from
Sandys, 73, et seq.; Dr. Donne's ver-
sion of the 137th psalm 75, 6; remarks
on the versions of this psalm, by Norris,
Bishop Mant, and Dr. Walls, 77; para-
phrase of Anne, countess of Winchelsea ;
lines by Norris, on seeing a great pera
son lying in stale, 79; or the separation
of the soul from the body, 80; the pile
grim's hymn, 81; stanzas by George
Wither, 81, 2; slanzas from Habing-
ton's Castara, 83,4; extract from Mr.
Milford's poem, 84, 5.

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