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J.

Hooker, H., T. A. Gallaudet and, Mental Philosophy, Elements of, no-

School and Family Dictionary, ticed 478.
noticed 247.

Milman, Rev. H. H. history of
Hymns for the Vestry and the Fire Christianity, noticed 228.
side, noticed 250.

Modern Greece, Ancient and, 441.

Mott, Dr. Valentine, Travels, no-
1.

ticed 480.
" Inquirer," Questions of, Dr. Music, devotional, the principles and

Woods' reply to, continued 146, claims of, 361, fundamental pro-
two classes of affections and de perties of style 362, existing abu-
sires 147, the Saviour's templa ses 363, methods of improvement,
tion explained 148, remarks on correct information 364, private
spontaneous affections 151, moral and family praise 366, early in-
affections 153, the grounds of re struction 367, singing-schools 368,
sponsibility considered 155, the concerts 369, experienced teach-
nature of free agency 159, the ers 370, music the language of
power of choice explained on a feeling 371.
general principle 161, invariable Mute Christian, the, by Thomas
affections 167, the influence of Brookes, noticed 246.
Adam's sin 170, general remarks
173.

N.
Intelligence, lilerary, 250, 494. Naturalist, the Juvenile, noticed 493.

Neander, Dr. Augustus, First plant-

ing of the Christian Church, no-
Johnson, F. W., Agricultural Chem ticed 484.
istry and Geology, noticed 483. Nestorians, the, Dr.Robinson's review

of Dr. Grant on, 26, customs of the
K.

Nestorians-salutation 26,-mar-
King, Peter, constitution, unity and riage 27, pastoral occupation 28,

discipline of the primitive Church, language 30, a conjectural argu-
: noticed 239.

ment 33, traditions 34, the Jews
among the Nestorians acknow-

ledge their relationship 37, argu-
Leiber, Francis, on property and la ment arising from the country of
bor, noticed 481.

the Nestorians 40, ancient limits
Lindsley, Rev. Philip, D. D., on the of Assyria 41. Whither were the
Aborigines of America, 1.

ten tribes carried ? 47, historical
Literary Intelligence, 250, 494. evidences examined 47, the first
Literary taste, the Elements of, 394. deportation of the Jews 55, the
Lockhart, J. G. Esq., Ancient Span proclamation by Cyrus 56, the im.
ish Ballads, noticed 236.

pression accounted for that the ten
Lycia, an account of Discoveries in, tribes were lost 59, the testimony
noticed 486.

of Josephus considered 62, Jerome
Lyrics, Sacred, by Dr. Beman, no also speaks of the ten tribes 65,
liced 234.

the bearing of this discussion on

Dr. Grant's theory 66, concluding
M.

remarks 67.
M'Keen, Rev. Silas, Exposition of New England History, examination
Hebrews 6:4-6, 208.

of certain points of, as exhibited
Mather, Rev. Cotton, Biographical by President Quincy and other
sketch of, 122.

Unitarian writers 89. Quincy's
Mather, Rev. Increase, Biographical history divided into four periods
sketch of, 94.

90. The early creed of the church.
Memoirs of Mrs. Harriet Winslow, es of Massachusetts 91, John Har-
noticed 248.

vard's bequest 92, the early Presi.
Merle, J. H. d'Aubigné, History of dents of Harvard' College 93, bio-

the Reformation, noticed 226. graphical sketch of Increase Ma-

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ther 94, his agency in England 95, of overseers 315, controversy con-
procured a provincial charter 96, cerning Dr. Griffin 316, extrava-
assumed high responsibilities 97, gant expenditures 318, claims of
was a member of the retorming the people of Massachusetts on
synod of 1679, 99, his controversy Harvard University 32C, connec-
with Brattle and others 100, was tion of the University with the
acting President of Harvard Col. Unitarian Theol. Seminary 324,
lege 102, vindication of the char concluding remarks 327.
acter of Mather 103, President Northern Europe, Baird's visit to,
Quincy charges him respecting noticed 230.
witchcraft 104, accounted for 105, Notices, Critical, 226, 478.
Mather's treatment of Gov. Duda
ley 107, is charged with supersti-
tion 112, vindicated 113, the Our Country, a plea for, noticed 493.
charge of selfishness and ambition
refuied 116, other charges consid-

P.
ered 119. Biographical sketch of Patton, Rev. W., D. D., on Capital
Cotton Mather 122, his early edu- Punishment, noticed 493.
calion 123, his benevolence 125, Piety, personal, the influence of, on
his literature 127, his connection pulpit eloquence 69.
with the excitement respecting Poems, Brainard's, noticed 485.
witchcraft 129, did not favor pro- Poetry, Prose and, the difference be-
secutions 136, ihe charges of Pres. tween 394.
Quincy and Mr. Bancroft refuted Pond, Rev. Enoch, D. D., on certain
142.-Concluded : other objections points of New England History,
against Cotton Mather considered 89, 254.
254, his letter to Governor Dud. Popery Unreasonable, elc. noticed
ley 258. his conduct towards the 240.
College 261, College commence- Primitive Church, the Constitution
ments 263, Mather's interest in the of, noticed 239.'
new College in New Haven 265, Prose and Poetry, the difference be.
his character defended 268, testi- tween. Remarks on the different
mony of his cotemporaries 270. kinds of composition 394, the va-
Why have Quincy and others rieties of literature 395, the office
charged the Mathers so unjustly? of criticism 396, prose and poetry,
273, strictures on other points in the most general division of liter-
Quincy's history 278, the presi ary productions 397, in what not
dencies of Willard and Leverett, distinguished 398, poetic and
origin of Yale College 279, early prose fiction 399, ideal representa-
difficulties in Harvard College tions, objects, figures 402, compa-
283, the bounty of Hollis 284, the red to walking and dancing, talk-
Hollis professorship of Divinity, ing and singing 403, the distinc-
286, examination of Prof. Wig- tion between prose and poetry
glesworth 290, Dr. Tappan's ap- illustrated by examples 406
pointment 295, Dr. Ware's elec- Psalms, the Messianic, commentary
tion 296, other donations to Har- on, noticed 483.
vard College 298, Hopkins' be- Psychology, by Dr. Schmucker, no-
quest 298, Lionow's bequest 299, ticed 478.
Presidenis Wadsworth and Hol- Pulpit Eloquence, the influence of
yoke 300, revival under the personal piety on 69. What is es-
preaching of Whitefield 302, con- sential to the preacher's highest
troversy respecting Whitefield success? 70, what he preaches
304, remarks on President Ed 71, the gospel addressed to the mo-
wards 310, more recent history of ral sense 72, controversial preach-
Harvard College 311, change of ing 74, philosophical and specula-
its religious character, Unitarian- tive preaching 77, tasteful and
ism 313, alterations in the board imaginative preaching 78, the

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manner of preaching 79, self-con-
viction the soul of eloquence 80,
the power of Christian motive 82,
other influences of piety 85, the

testimony of l'acts 86.
Punishment, by death, Cheever on,

492.

T.

Q.
Questions of Inquirer, Dr. Woods'

reply 10, 146.
Quincy, Josiah, LL. D., history of

Harvard University, reviewed 89,
also 175, his statement concerning
Gov. Hopkins corrected 176, the
conditions of his bequest stated
177, legal proceedings concerning
it 180, anoiher construction of his
will defended 183, Quincy's rep-
resentation of the controversy with
Whitefield corrected 186, Yale
College and the Connecticut cler-
gy vindicated 187, his statements
respecting Edwards and others
corrected 191, Yale College again
vindicated, and the representa-
tions of Pres. Quincy refuted 194.

Tappan, Prof. Henry P., Works on

the Will, reviewed 411.
Taste, Literary, the elements of, by

Prof. Hadduck 394.
Taylor, Rev. 0. A., on Augustine

as a sacred vrator 375.
Tecumseh, or the West, by Colton,

noticed 490.
Travels in Europe and the East, by

Dr. Mott, noticed 480.
Tribes, the lost, the Nestorians, or, by

Dr. Grant, reviewed 26.
Turnbull, Rev. Robert, Claims of
Jesus, noticed 250.

Unitarian writers, on certain points

of New England history, exam-
ined 89, 253.

R.

Reformation, the great, history of,

noticed 226, 482.
Reply to the Questions of " Inquirer

146.
Revolution, the French, by Carlyle,

noticed 233.
Richmond, Leigh, Annals of the

Poor, noticed 249.
Robinson, Prof. Edward, D. D., re

view of Dr. Grant on the Nesto-

rians 26.
Roman Catholicism, Delineation of,

by C. Elliott, noticed 240.
Rogers, John, Popery unreasonable,

unscriplural, etc., noticed 240.
Rost's Greek Lexicon, noticed 488.

W.
Webster, Noah, LL. D., American

Dictionary of the English lan-

guage, noticed 244.
White, Rev. Gilbert, Natural history

of Selborne, noticed 481.
While, Rev. Hugh, on Prayer, no-

ticed 491.
Will, Tappan's Works on the, re-

viewed. Editorial remarks 411,
remarks on the history of Philo-
sophy 412, ils prospects 413, dan-
gers of philosophical speculation
414, spiritual and sensuous philo-
sophy 416, an apologue from Pla-
to 417, general remarks 419, on
systems of philosophy 420, re-
marks of Prof. Lewis 421, the
system of Edwards contrary to
consciousness 422, not to be met
by reasoning 422, other systems
423, Edwards' remarkable piety
424, his jealousy for the divine
sovereignty 425, he wrote for a
particular object 425, was a meta-
physical logician 426, Prof. Tap-
pan not a partisan 427, his ac-
count of Edwards' doctrinę fairly
stated 428, tendency to fatalism, a
quotation from Stewart 420, Ed-
wards' argument desective in four

s.
Sacred Lyrics, by Dr. Beman, no-

ticed 234.
Schmucker, Red. S. S. D. D., Psy-

chology, noticed 478.
Scott, Rev. George, the first Swe-

dish Missionary, noticed 250.
Shepard, Charles U., Lectures on

Chemistry, noticed 246.
Spanish Ballads, ancient, by Lock-
hart, noticed 236.

points 432, remarks of Day and
Stewart 433, ihe petitio principii
in Edwards 434, his definition of
liberty, the doctrine of molives
435, refuted by Edwards himself
436, strange reasoning 437, Tap-
pan's view of election, question-
able 438, the Scripture doctrine
stated 439, a colloquy from Cole-

ridge 440.
Winslow, Mrs. Harriet, Memoir of,

noticed 248.
Woods, Rev. Leonard, D. D., Reply

to the questions of “ Inquirer"

146.
Wordsworth, Rev. Christopher, Ath-

ens and Attica, reviewed 441.

Yezidies, the sect of, of Mesopotamia,
by H. A. Homes, 329, their geo-
graphical situation 329, popula-
lion, language, character '332,
their race 333, civil organization
334, religion 335, notions derived
from Christianity, baptism, cler-
gy 337, their respect to Christian
priests and churches 338, their
doctrine of death and the resur-
rection,-saints 339, idolatrous
worship, prayer 340, other cus-
toms, origin of the sect 341, re-
ports of Mohammedans 342, of
Christians 344, of the Yezidies
345, results 346, Father Lucas's
account 350.

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