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pied in the business of assimilation,
406; the most formidable diseases
may be traced in their commence-
ment to mere stomach ailment, 407;
Dr. Philip's three stages of indiges.
tion, 408, el seg.; objections of Dr. Paris,
409, et seq.; and of Dr. Johnson, 411,

12;. iodigestion, for the most part,
is primarily a disease merely of mus-
cular spasin and membranous dis.
order, 412; circumstances by wbich
dyspeptic conditions are engenderen,
412, et seq.; cautions in regard to
eating, 413, el seq. ; effects of mental
affections, 414 ; of a beot position of
the body, exercise, hard study, &c.
414, 15 ; on the best mode of preven-
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 el seg.
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
cbyle, 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 respecl-
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 condilion of the nervous
power requisite to insure the muscular
and membranous aclions, &c. necessary
to the production of chyme and chyle,
&c. 112, 13; identity of galvanism
and the nervous powers, 113; Dr.
Paris on animal electricity and the mode
of ils excilalion 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. ; in..
quiries as to the natural food of man,
&c. 269; man an ompivorous animal,
270; Mr. Thackrah's proofs from the
different diel of man, in different paris
of the world, ih.; proof afforded by com-
paralite anatomy, 270,1; vegetuble 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. ; ex-
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. ; flesh 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; malt
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, et seq.
Jesuits, M. de Santo Domingo's remarks on

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

gard lo lhe Jesuits, 45, 6.
Jews, Zoharițe, brief account of them,

477 el seq.
Johnstone's specimens of sacred and

serious poetry, &c. 66, el seg.; ex.
Iract from the author's preface, 67; early
poets from whose works selections are
marle, 68; ode to Heaven, by Ben
Jonson, ib. ;, the covenanders, .@ SORACI

by Mr. Moir, 69.
Jonah, a poem, 160, 1.
Jones, Paul, Sherburne's life of, 341 et

seg.
Jones's Tyro's Greek and English Lexi-

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

pel's personal narrative of a, 385, et
July, Clare's poem on, 515, et seq.

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 Signor

Mr. Glen, Scottish missionary at A3-
trakhan, 404 ; his honourable testi-
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 Bassorah,
Bagdat, &c. 385, et

seg. ;

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
settling a matter of precedency, 389;
arrival at Koorna, ib.; they proceed
up the Tigris to N 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 Bagdat, 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 Shehreban,
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 estimalion 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 al 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 primeral cause, 224, et

seq.
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.

Domingo, 505; miserable state of the

island, ib.
Letters on the moral and religious state

of South America, by James Thom-
son, 470, el 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 charily 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.
Dornegan's lexicon, ib. ; extracts, il-
lustrative of the particular merits
of the three lexicons already men.

tioned, 437, el seg.
Life and times of Frederick Reynolds,
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.

114, el seq.

aux

of the proceedings of, 550; extrad
from the speech of Mr. Pritchell, 552, et

seg.
Memoirs of Zehir-ed-din Muhammed

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

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

387.
Metropolis, Blackburn's reflections on

the moral and spiritual claims of the,

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

bees, 429.
Montlosier's denonciation cours
prophecy exhibited in St. Matthew,
203, et seq.; and in the book of Daniel,
206; the word translated weeks in the
autborized version signifies sevens, ib. ;
Mr. Maitland's remarks on this point,
207 ; every book of the New Testa.
ment written with a specific object,
314; remarks of a specific intention
of the Revelation of St. Jobn, 314, 15;
Michaelis on the Apocalypse, 315 ;
design of the prophetic warning of the
events that were shortly to come to
pass, 317; certain parts of the reve.
lation most obscure to us, were intellie
gible to the early Christians, 317, 18;
the precise nature of the events fore-
told, designed to be concealed till in-
terpreted by the event, 319; further
design of the book of the Rerelation,
321 ; extract from a discourse, by
Christopher Ness, on Antichrist, 322,
3; question whether the dark parts of
the prophecy have received any eluci-
dation from modern interpreters, ib. ;
discrepancies of their sentiments, 324;
remarks of Mr. Maitland on this point,
325, 6; weakness of the argument from
the modern interpretation, 327; on the
fashionable use of the sacred prophe-
cies, 328; tendency of such studies,
329; preaching the gospel thought of
less consequence than preaching the pro-
phecies, 330; remarks of Mr. Douglas
on the state of the Jews, 331, el seq. ;
character of Mr. Douglas's work on
the advancemeot of knowledge and
religion, 334 ; Mr. Stewart's practical
view of the Redeemer's advent, 334.

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 eloqueut, 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 exlemporaneous
preaching, and reading, 8c. 496, el

seq.
London, modern, ancient cities and villages

included within it, 465.

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, wbite, letter on the medi.
cal employment of, 97, el seq.

on the use of, 424,
Minutoli's, Baroness Von, recollections

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

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

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

el seq.

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 umnivorous animal, 270.
Manifesto of the christian evidence so-

ciety, answer to a paper, entitled,

379, el seq.
Man-stealing, rot agreeable to the revealed

will of God, 562, et seg.
Massacre of St. Bartholomewo, description

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

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

on, at Rome, 48, et seq.
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

Necogate, commitments lo, in 1826, +66;

increase above the prior year, ib.
Norris, extracts from his poetry, 79.

Offering, friendship’s, 92, el seg.

Pall, the consecraled, Sleidan's explanation

of il, 547.
Paris's treatise on diet, &c., 97, et seq.
Passion-flower, stanzas on the, by Bernard

Barton, 234, 5.
Peggs's Suttee's cry to Britain, 550, et

seg.
Petion, character of his government,

572 ; his death, 573.
Pbilip's treatise ou indigestion, and its

consequences, &c., 97, et seq.
Pitcairn, Dr., aotice of bim, 454.
Poetry, sacred and serious, specimens of,

68. et seq.

Population, proportion of the, in London,

nat attending any pluce of worship, 466.
Portugal, state, &c. of, 32, et seq. ; pic-

ture of religion, or popery in Porlugal,
35, 6; state of society in Lisbon, 36;
assassins go unpunished, 37 ; character
of the Portuguese peasantry, ib. ; the
celibacy of the priests a principal
source of the corruption of morals,
38; difference between the Spaniards
and the Portuguese, ib.; population
of Purtugal, 39; and of its chief towns,
ib.; state of its ecclesiastical popu-
lation, ib.; lines of Cowper on Spain,

40.
Prophecies, Irving, Frere, and others, on

tbe, 185, el sego; remarks of Howe on
the expounders of prophecy in his
day, 186, 7; Mr. Irving inclined to
believe in the inspiration of Mr. Frere,
187; his remarks ou the book of Esdras,
187, 8; he finds in it the twelve
Cæsars, Charlemagne, the French re-
volution, and Bonaparte, 188; the
book of Esdras written probably by
one who had seen the New Testament,
ib.; conclusion of Mr. Irving's seventh
* fylle, 191, et seq.; he stales the design
of prophecy to be troofold, 195; distin-
guishes prophecy into two kinds, 196;
on the mode by which the designs,
&e., of prophetic revelation must
be ascertained, ib. ; distinction be.
tween predictions of a limited and tein-
porary interest, and those of a general
and standing nature, 196,7; promise is
nothing but prophecy, 197; remarks on
prophecies of a standing nature, &c.,
198, 9; Mr. Irving on unfulfilled pro-
phecies, 200; the two descriptions of

Radcliffe, Dr., the gold-headed cane's

account of bim, 453, et seq. ; his claim
to be ranked among the benefactors of

mankind, 454.
Readings, various, on the nature of, 380,1;

inserences to be drawn from them, 381.
Recensio synoptica annotationis sacræ,

by the Rev. S. T. Bloomfield, 348, el

seq.
Reminiscences of Michael Kelly, 114, et

seg.
Report, the second annual, of the society

for the relief of distressed widows, ap-
plying within the first month of their

widowhood, 85, el seg.
Relurn, the exile's, 156, et seq.
Reynolds, Dr., Lord Bishop of Norwich,

the whole works of, i, et seq. ; his
temporising character, 1 ; short sketch
of his life, promotion, &c., 2; his un-
deniable piety, 3; remarks on his

с

treatise on the vanity of the creature,
3, et seq. ; insufficiency of the creature to
conser solid satisfaction, &c., 5, 6; ten-
dency in the creatures to corruplion, 6,7;
beautiful erample of confession and sup-
plication, 8, 9; caution against trusting
in the creature, 10, 11 ; on the magiste-
rial power of sin, 11, 12; three halefui
euils in sin, 12; comments on the second
verse of the 102d Psalm, 13 ; the sacra-
ments shadows of expected glory made to
the senses, 14, 15; remarks on the au.
thor's sermons, 16, et seq. ; the course
of sin, 17, 18; specimen of his metaphy.
sical talents, is; of the felicity of his

illustrations, 19, 20.
Reynolds, Frederick, the life and times

of, 114, et seq.; specimen of the conver.
sation at the Theatrical Fund dinner, 115;
singular circumstances connected with the
death of the lale Lord Lyttleton, 116,

17.
Rolle's, the heart, with odes, and other

poems, 154, et seq. ; cowslips, 155, 6;
the exile's return, 156, el seq. ; lears,
159.

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Salm-Salm, the prince of, historical ac-

count of his conversion from the Ro-

man Catholic religion, 456, et seq.
Sandys, extracts from his poetry, 72.
Scholl's sermons, 121, et seq.; the French

language very favourable to a public
speaker, so far as regards voice and
the ear, 121; the English system of
reading, and pronunciation, for all
higher purposes, superior to that of
any other people of Europe, 122;
qualifications of M. Scholl as
preacher, ib. ; specimen of his manner

resistance of the princes, 542; excel-
leut remark of Seckendorf, ib.; the
*Confession of Augsburg' presented
and publicly read, 542, 3; it fails to
procure a recognition of the rights of
the protestants, ib. ; unconditional
submission required, 543; extract from
a letter of Luther to Pontanus, 544 ; the
author's remarks on the question, whether
it was lawsul for the protestant princes,
&c., to defend themselves with arms
against their superior lord, 545 ; obser-
vations on these remarks, 545, 6;
death of Zuinglius, Oecolampadius,
and the Elector of Saxony, 546; short
account of Zuinglias, 546, 7; Sleidan's
explanation of the consecrated pall, 547;
on the character, &c., of Luther in
later life, 547, 8; his distinguishing qua.
lities, 548; concluding remarks on the

work, 549.
Scriptures, Holy, Carpenter's and Horne's

introductions to the study of, 254, et
seq.; remarks on the subject of lite.
rary piracy, in regard to these two
works, ib.; contents of Mr. Carpenter's
volume, 260, 1; its merits, 260; some
observations on the execution, &c., of
Mr. Horne's work, 262, 3; his notice
of a series of discourses, by the Rev. H.

J. Rose, 263.
Self-advancement, by Eliz. Strutt, 368.
Self-murder, remarks on, 561, 2.
Sermons, by the late Rev. J. Hyatt, 137,

el seq.

of treating his subject, ib.
Scott's history of the church of Christ,

536, et seq.; the present work intended
to be a continuation of Milner's church
history, 536; the period treated of in
the present volume, 537; changes
and peculiar circumstances in the
Christian world about the era of the
Reformation, 538, 9; the art of print-
ing a most important instrument of
that period; Luther becomes the
leader of the numerous reformers,
539; the several diets of the empire,
540; the diet of Augsburgh, 540, 1;
the present history commences with
the transactions of this diet, 541; ac-
count of the entry of the emperor, ib.;
unpleasant situation of the Protestant
princes, ib.; poble firmness of the Mar.
quis of Brandenburg, 541, 2; unbending

doctrinal and practical, by the
Rev. J. Coleman, 553, et seq.

par Charles Scholl, 121, el seg.
Sberburne's life of Paul Jones, 341, et

seq. ; his rank, honours, and com-
mand, 341, 2; his birth-place, ib. ;
remarkable achievements, 349; his
desperale engagement wilh the Serapis,
343; ils capture, ib. ; his character of
the English as a naval power, 344; ke
accuses them of a deficiency in signals,
345; commands a man of war in the
Russian service, 346; the author's de
scription of his character, &c., 346, 7.
Shipman's treatise on the disorders of

the stomach, &c., 97, et seq.
Sketches of Portuguese, life, manners,

costume, and character, 33, et seq.
Snodgrass's narrative of the Burmese

war, 179, et seq. ; the Indian govern.
ment ignorant of the real feeling of the
Burmese and Piguers towards il, 179,
80 ; the mililary expedition against the
Burmese completely successful, 181; im-
portance of the ceded province of Te.

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