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Carlile (Rev. J.) on Scriptural Education in Ireland . . . . . . 363
. . . . . . . . . 212
Gilpin and Valpy's Anthologia Sacra,
Hack's (Maria) Geological Sketches . . . . . . . .
Heeren's Reflections on the Politics, Intercourse, and Trade of the Ancient Nations
. . . . . 225
ative of a Mission to the South of indi. .
North American Review on Reform . . . . . . . . 471
Park's Dogmas of the Constitution . . . . . . . . ib.
Saturday Evening. By the Author of “The Natural History of Enthusiasm" . 172
- Luther and the Lutheran Reformation .. . . . . . 522
VOL. VII. THIRD SERIES.
ACADEMIES, dissenting, 106.
say on the origin and prospects of man,
Bacon's examination of certain passages of
Scripture which have been appealed to
their separation from that institution, 268.
cism, 45; view of Balaam's character,
44; mischief produced by the views of
the modern prophets, 45.
dedication of Christian churches to
law of the Sabbath as contained in the
Calabria, during a military residence of
three years, 536; description of the
539; the battle of St. Euphemia, 641.
363; reply to Mr. Gordon, M.P. ib.
view of, 343.
32+; motives for undertaking the work,
vanity', 328; comparative statement of
England has given birth, 336.
--- social effects of, 442.
Conder's Law of the Sabbath, religious
and political, 282. Cooper's lectures on the elements of poli
tical economy, 1; fallacies in the science, 4; character of the lectures, 25; practical experiments in America, 26; state of society in America, 27; imprisonment for dibt in America, ib.; failure of republicanism in certain states of society, 28; the political melioration of society consequent upon the moral or religious
emancipation of the people, 29. Copland (Dr.) on the nature, prevention,
and treatment of pestilential cholera, 260; ignorance of the profession on the reception and transmission of pestilential maladies, ib.; transmission of the cholera, 262; mitigated virulence of the cholera in Europe, 263; symptoms of the disease, 264; mode of treatment, 265; preventives, 266; phenomena in the transmission and spread of infectious maladies, 267. Crime, increase of, 314; see Prison disci.
pline. Criminal offenders in England and Wales,
313. Cunningham's (Rev. J. W.) sermon on
the political duties of the ministers of religion in times of great national excitement, 93.
Geology; see Hack. Georgian era, the, 339; character of, 343; memoir of the first earl of Liverpool, ib.; character of the late Lord Londonderry,
344. German prince, tour of a, 67; Goëthe's
description of, ib. ; character of, 68; the Vale of Llangollen, 69; the mountain region of Wales, 70; the chain bridge over the Menai, 71; description of the Irish people, 72; parallel between the Irish and the Sclavonian women, 73; portrait of Daniel O'Connell and his confessor, ib.; leuders of the Catholic As
sociation, 75; scenery about the Wye, 76. Gibbon, character of, 465. God, e Greece; see Hartley, Greek Lexicon and Concordance, by Wm.
Greenfield, 159. Greenfield's Greek Lexicon and Concord
ance, 159; appeal on behalf of their
editor, 161. Gurney's (Joseph John) 'brief remarks on
the history, authority, and use of the sabbath, 281; character of the work, 309; observance of the Lord's day by the early Christians, ib.
- Hints on the portable evidence of Christianity, 36).
Davies's Ordinances of religion practically
illustrated and applied, 281; character of the work, 310; value of the sabbath as a preservative against the engrossing
cares of the world, ib. Dibdin's Sunday Library, 528. Dissenters and the church, 97; see Ve
vers. Drummond's letters to a young naturalist,
161; advantages of directing the allention of youh to the study of nature, 165; animadversions on the author's deistical principles, 166; examination of
materialism, 168. Dudley's two letters on some prevalent
misconceptions relative to the constitution and proceedings of the British and Foreign Bible Society, 268.
Hack's, Mrs., Geological Sketches, 161;
formation of the earth, 169. Hall's, Robert, Works, edited by Olinthus Gregory, 189; Mr. Hall's pulpit talents, 191; his character as a writer, 193; the eternity of Gud, 195; humility before God, 199; profane use of the name of God, 203; modern Unitarianism, 206; Mr. Hall's political principles, 211, 397; political aspect of Europe, 398; apology for the freedom of the press, 399; Whigs and Tories, 401; vindication of Disseniers, 403; necessity of reform, 405; various political tracts, 407; defence of village proaching, 411; incompatibility of devotion with faction, 413; design and position of the Established Church, 414; Mr. Hall's aversion from reviewing, 418, note ; Fast Sermon, 419; Mr. Hall's
political principles unchanged, 420. Harkness's description of a singular abori
ginal race inhabiting the summit of the Neilgherry hills, or Blue mountains of Coimbatoor, 422; excursion up the mountains, ib.; description of the moun
tains, 424; account of the aborigines, · 425; a funeral sacrifice, 429; authenticity of these accounts doubtful, 432;
description of the Cohatins, 433. Hartley's researches in Greece and the
Earth, the, formation of, 169.
tution of a Christian family, ib.; the preachers, 457.
Faction incompatible with devotion, 413. Fiction, the use of, as a vehicle of instruc
tion, 350. Forbes's sermons on the Lord's day, 281.
Jamaica, insurrection in, 244; causes of,
245. 257; conduct of Lord Belmore, 248; Mr. Custos Macdonald, 250; treatment of the missionaries, 253, 544; causes of the rebellion, ib.; conspiracy against the missionaries, 545.
Keightley's Mythology of Ancient Greece
and Italy, 277. King's, Lord, enquiry into the primitive church, 462.
- comparative claims of the British and Foreign Bible Society and the Trinitarian Bible Society calmly discussed, 268.
Levant, 495; unsettled state of Greece, ib.; character of Capo d'Istrias, ib.; French influence in Greece, 496; English policy in reference to Greece, 4:99; public education in Greece, 500; circulation of the Scriptures, 501; liberalily of the Greeks, 504; Quarterly Reviewer's description of the Greeks, 505, note; vices of the Greeks, 506; desolate state of the Morea, 507; illustrations of Scripture,
ib.; Ephesus, 508; Colossa, 509. Henley's, Lord, plan of church reform,
515; struggles between the commons and the church at the commencement of the 15th century, ib.; change in the character of the hierarchy, 514; grounds of complaint against the clergy, ib. ; church reform no longer to be evaded, 515; necessily of ecclesiastical reform, ib.; gain to the church by a reform of her discipline, 518; arguments for sinecures and pluralities, ib.; Lord Henley's plan, 520; political functions of the
bishops, 521, Heeren's reflections on the politics, inter
course, and trade of the ancient nations of Africa, 225; character of this trans. lation, 226; origin of civil government, ib.; religion the bond of society, 228; evils resulting from the union of spiritual and secular functions, 231; commerce of ancient states, 233; ancient Carthage, 235; relations of Cartage with Spain, 237; the religion of the Carthaginians, 239; geography of Interior Africa, 239;
man-hunting, 240. Heresies. See Simeon. Hierarchy. See Henley. Holy Spirit, offices of. See Simeon. Hoole's personal narrative of a mission to
the south of India, 422; character of the work, 439; description of the Sheravaraya
hills, ib.; tumuli, 441. Hope's essay on the origin and prospects
of man, 339. Hough's letters on the climate, inhabitants,
and productions of the Neilgherries, or Blue mountains of Coimbatoor, 422; description of the Kothurs, 434; the Koorumburs thought to be the remnant of a Roman colony, 436; funereal mo
numents, 438. House of Commons. See Park. Humility before God, 199.
Lander's journal of an expedition to explore
the course and termination of the Niger, 369; progress of discovery in Interior Africa, ib.; benefits to Africa of the new discovery, 370; communication between the waters of Soudan and Egypt, 371 ; sketch of the route of the expedition, 375; poisoning and clubbing of widows at Jenna, 377; description of the cumbrie tribes of Central Africa, 383; procession of the water king' on the Niger, 389; description of the inhabitants of Zagozhi, 390; encounter with hippopo
tami, 392. Languages, affinities of, 151.
- - See Pritchard. Lardner's Cabinet Library and Cyclopædia,
527. Le Bas's Life of Wicliff, 528; character of
Wicliff, 529. Lessey's sermons on the priesthood of
Christ, 547; experimental bearings of the subject, 548; nature of religion, 549; importance of the doctrine of Christ's
priesthood, ib. Liberia, colony of. See Innes. Libraries, popular, 522; revolution in lite
rature, 525; Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopædia and Library, 527; vestry library, ib.; library of ecclesiastical knowledge, 528; Dr. Dibdin's Sunday library, ib.; theological library, ib.; Le Bas's and Vaughan's lives of Wicliff, ib.; character of Wicliff, 529; character of Fitzralph, 532; Christian's family library, 534; Anthologia Sacra, 535; library of eccle
siastical knowledge, 528. Literary intelligence, 94. 550. 280. 366.
459. 187. Literature, state of, among dissenters, 138. Liverpool, first earl of, character of, 343. Llangollen, vale of, 69. Londonderry, the late, character of, 344. Macfarlan's treatise on the authority, ends,
Innes's History of Liberia, description of
the settlement, 78; American colonization society, 85.; rise and progress of the colony of Liberia, 80; climate of Africa,
85. Irish people, description of, 72.