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Nicol's essay on the nature and design Page from the book of the world : see,

of Scripture sacrifices, &c. 392 et Is this religion.'
i seq. ; the author a minister of the Persia, provinces of, on the south bank

church of Scotland, .392 ; the design of the Caspian sea, Fraser's travels in,
of the present work the subversion of 530 el seq. ; the present work a sup-
the principles to which he had sub- plement to a former one, 530 ; palace
scribed, 393; had contemplated quit- and gardens of Shah Abbas, at
ting the established church, ib..; Ashruff, their desolate state, 531;
blames Dr. Priestley for speaking Saree, capital of Mazunderan, 532;
doubtfully of the inspiration of the specimen of Persian comfort, in a visit at
scriptures, ib. ; and Mr. Taylor for the prince's mansion, ib. ; the author's
his explanation of the doctrine of ori- reception at court, 533 ; Ferrabbad,
giual sin, ib. ; his opinion of the its situation, trade, &c. ib. ; Bal-
great hinderance to the complete re- froosh, its flourishing state, 534; the
ception of the truth, ib. ; subjects of author's arrival at Resht, capital of
the first two sections, 393, 4; incon- Gheelan, 534; he incurs the suspi-
sistency of the author's remarks con- cion of the government, 535; is ar-
cerning the Jews, and the Jewish dis- rested, 536; his subsequent ill-treat-
pensation, 594 ; subject of the third ment, ib. et seq. ; his liberation and
section, the court and tabernacle of arrival at Tabreez, 540; race of
the Jews, 395; the court of the taber- Christians inbabiting the mountain
nacle stated to be intended to represent the ous regions at the source of the Ti.
church of God, from the call of Abraham gris, 542.
till the giving of the law, 396; objec- Philosophy, moral, and Christian ethics,
tions to the author's explications, Dewar's elements of, 508 et seq.
396, 7; his fourth section, on the Poem, Provençal, the earliest era of it,
meaning and import of sacrifices, 315.
397, 8; he claims the merit of novel. Poetry, Castilian, different from the French
ty, 398 ; denies the vicarious charac- Troubadour poetry, 313.
ter of sacrifice, ib.; his account of the

Provençal, on the origin of, 311.
design and use of sacrifices, 399; sacri. Popery, the poor man's preservative
fices not original appointments in against, by the Rev. J. B. White,
the legation of Moses, ib.; the burnt-
offering shewn to have a reference to Preacher, the domestic, &c. 477, 8;
sin, 400; the author states the burnt- character of the work, 478; extract, ib.
offering and the sin-offering to be es- Principia Hebraica, Keyworth's analy-
sentially different, 401; denies the tical part of, 439 et seq.
sin-offering to be piacular, ib. ; incon- Prophecies, the, Davison's discourses on,
sistency of the author's system, 402; his
remarks on the reality of Christ's sacrifice, Provence, the nursery of letters and
402, 3; objections to the author's freedom, inquiry into the causes of it,
observations, 403, 4,

313.
Noble's plenary inspiration of the scrip. Psalmist, Christian, or hymns selected
tures asserted, 222 et seq.

and original, by J. Montgomery, 167
Note, in reply to Mr. Gorham, on the
Apocrypha question, 383, 4.

Puhonua, a remarkable institution in

Owhyhee, 464.
Oases between Fezzan and Bornou, 408.
Opinions of an old gentleman, on seve- Raffles's, Sir Thos. S, mission to Siam,
ral moral and religious subjects, 476, from the journal of the late Mr. Fin-
7 ; extract, ib.

layson, 482 et seq.
Orme's ordinance of the Lord's supper

Recollections of foreign travel, on life,
illustrated, 570 et seq. ; arrangement &c. by Sir Egerton Brydges, 339 et
of the contents, 570; the ordinance a seg.
solemn act of worship to Christ himself, Records, naval, part I, 172 et seq.; ob-
571 ; and a memorial to God the Father, ject of the work, 173; explanation
ib. ; remarks on the ordinance as it illustrative of the name of the Armada,
corresponds to the nature of the pass- 74 guns, 173, 4 ; history of the Canada,
over, 572 ; extract, ib.; it is a social, 74 guns, 174, 5.
not a private feast, 573; remarks on Religion, Dick's philosophy of, 562
this point, 574.

177 et seg.

25 et seq.

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patch in Antigua, the Bahamas, and
Harbadoes, 105, 6; outrageous pro-
ceedings, and demolition of the Method-
ist chapel at Bridge-lown, in Barbadors,
106,7 ; effects of the despatch in the
various other colonies, 107 et seq. ;
extent of colonial fluence in the
commercial world, and even in the
Cabinet, 108,9;. caution of Mr. Can-
ning against suffering slave-masters to
legislate for slaves, 109, 10; pledge of
Mr. Brougham to bring forward certain
vbjects, 110 ; Quarterly Reviewer's
reniacks on them examinurl, 110, 11 ;
call upon the electors of the United
Kingdom at the ensuing election,

112, 13, 14.
Slavery, colonial, Dr. Chalmers's few

thoughts on the abolition of, 549

et seq.

Sonnets and other poems, by D. L.

Richardson, 280 el seg.
Specimens of the German Troubadour

poetry, 318 el seq.
Stephen's England enslaved by her own
slave colonies, 97 ct seq.

slavery of the British West
India colonies delineated, &c. 97

'Taylor's memoirs and portical remains

of the late Jane Taylor, 145, el sego;
short account of the early years of
Miss Taylor, 146; her. diffidence of
her mental powers, ib.; her religious
character slowly developed by reasons of
her constitutional timidity, 147; extracts
from her letters illustrative of her reli-
gious views and feelings at this period,
147, et seq. ; her opinion on epistolary?
composition, 149; characler of her
letters, and exlructs, ib. et seq. ; extracts
from her poelical compositions, 153, el
seq. ; remarks on some particular ex-
pressions occurring in the memoir,
158, et seq. ; the author's observations on
the nature, &c. of the doubts that occa-
sionally distressed her mind, 161; her
total release from unreal fears, 162 ;
state of her mind and feelings imme

diately prior to ber decease, ib.
Tchad, great lake of, in central Africa,

408.
Tell, William, a drama, by Frederic

Schiller, 564, et seq.
Terms, geographical and hydrographi:

cal, Evans's explanation of, 546, et

seg.
Tombs of the Theban kings the model

of the caves of Elora, 67.
Travels in England and Russia, by E.

de Montulé, 18, et seq.
Trinidad, Indians of, their character, 284 ;
baptism of the negroes by the bishop of

Barbarves, curious account of il, 285.
Tripoli, Bashaw of, cause of the great influ-

ence gained by the British consul over him,
* 404, 5.
Troubadours, German, of the twelfth

and thirteenth centuries, lays of the,
308, et seq.

el seg.

Stewart's Lieut. Col. considerations ou
the policy of the government of India,
in reference to the Burmese war, 482

et sey.

Stories, English, 'by Maria Hack, third
series, 70 et seq.

German popular, 229 et seq.
Grecian, by Maria Hack, 70

et seq.

Subjects, moral and religious, opinions
- of an old geritleman on several, 476,7,
Sumner's translation of Milton's treatisë

on Christian doctrine, &c. 1, 114.
Supper, the Lord's, Orme's ordinance
tof, 570 et seq.

Verses, devotional, by Bernard Barton,

236, et seq.

Talhot's five years' residence in the

Canadas, &c. 244 et seg.
Tales, Hebrew, by Hyman Hurwitz,
fo7 el seg.

popular, and romances of the
ecnorilera nations, 229 et seq ;, im-
? moral complexion of the tales of the

| East, 230; character of the modern
school of the German povelists, 231 ;

the Magic Ring' of the Baron
-Air Fouqué, ib,; the Baron'a good story

keller, 232; 4.conjuration scene, 232, 3;
Peter Scblemihl's sale of his shadow,
v. 234. et seq. ; extracl, ib. et seq.; short

potice of other tales, 236.

Waddington's visit to Greece in 1823

and 1824, 193, et seq.
Waugh's sermons, &c. 423, et seq.; on

the appropriate style of pulpit com-
positions, 424 ; perverse taste preva-
lent in the present day ainong the
hearers of the gospel, 425; character
of the present sermuns, 4425, 16; sub-
jects treated, 427; extracts, 428, et

seg.
Wesley, the Rev. Charles, his excellence as a
hymn 'maker, 168, 9.
St. John, Moore's life of;J42,

Tops +'"
White's, the Rev. Joseph Blanco, poor

et seq.

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Report, third, of the committee for the

mitigation &e. of slavery, 97. et seq.
Review, quarterly, its iMiberal attack on

the Baptist missions, 496 el seq.
Revolution, Greek, its origin and pro-

gress, by E: Blaquiere, 193 el seq.
Richardson's sonnets and other poems,

280 et seq. ; extracts, 281.
Ring, magic, by Lamotte Fouqué, 229

et sèq.
Robotham's practical German grammar,
1468 et seq: ; inducements to the study
of the German language, 468 ; it is
neither harsh nor difficult, ib. ; Gern
- man grammar of the late Dr. Nöhden,
sb.; character of the present work,
469.

A

486, origin and character of the
Siamese, ib.; their language, chro-
nology, history, religion, &c. 487;
mission of Mr. Crawfurd to Siam,
488 ; causes of its failare, ib. ; Cheva-
lier Chauingnt's interview with his
Siamese inajesty, 489; detail of Mt.
Crawfurd's introduction, ib. et seq.";
his mission considered only as' a de.
putation from a provincial goverti-
mnent, 491; different reception of a
Cochin China embassy, ib.; courteous
reception of the mission at Saigon,
492; its arriral at Hué, ib. ; situation
of the city, '493 ; fortifications of the
furt, 493, 4; its interior, 494, 5;
„failure and contemptuous disinissión
of the mission, 49.5, 6; Mrs. Judson's
account of the Baptist mission to the
Burman empire, 496 ; strictures on
the illiberal attack of the Quarterly
Review, on the Baptist missions, 496
et seg ; and on a particular expression
used by Mrs. Judson, 491 et seg. the
charge that the missionaries attempt
to connect themselves with the dregs
of the people refuted, 499, 500; the
brother of the king requests Mrs. Judo
son lo bring all the sacred books to Ava,
500; extract from a letter of Mrs.
Judsun, soon after their arrival, 500 ;
knowledge in India confined to the sacer-
dolal class, 501, 2; Buddhism pre-
sents a hopeful field for the tabours
of the Christian missionary, 502 ;
obstacles to the progress of Christian-
ity in Indo-China, 503 ; Capt. Wil-
ford the decline of Christianity in

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Sacrifices, scripture, Nicol's essay on

the nature and design of, 392 el seq.
Schiller's William Tell, a drama, 564

el ssg. ; extract, 568, 9.
Schlemihl, Peter, by Lamotte Fouqué,

229 et seq.
Scriptures, the plenary inspiration of,
** asserted, by the Rev. s. Noble, 222

et seq. ; the anthor's remarks on the
benefits conferred on mankind by reve.

lation, 223 ; dicinely inspired Scripture
declared to contain a spiritual sense dis.
tinct from the literal expressions, 224, 5;
Xemarks on his illustrations of this
principle, 226; his explanation of the
difficulty respecting the passage allri.
buted to Jeremiah, but which is found in
Zecknriak, 227, 8; his application of his

theory to the case of Jael and Sisera, 228.
Seeky's wonders of Elora, 49 et seq.
Sermonsy by Dr. Gordon, 253 et seq.

expositions, and addresses, at
the holy communion, by the late Rev.
,TA: Waugh, 423 et seq.
Sheridan's translation of the songs of

Greece, 308 et seq. ; subjects of the
collection, 322 et seq. ; Extracts, ib.

India, ib.
Six months in the West Indies, 282

et seq.

et seq.

Siam, Hué, and the Burman empires, misa
> gioas to, 481 et seq. ; Indo-China, its
>$thiree great subdivisions, 481, 2; terri-
solitories of the Birman empire, 482; ori.
19/gin of the late war with the Burinese,
-d0b; their restless disposition, 48%, 3;
33 cruel nature of their wars, 483; cha-

racter of their government, and of the
* 2 people, ib. ; disunited state of the

empire, 484; Lieut. Col. Stewart's
Por objection to the dismemberment of the

Burman empire considered, 484, 5;
yowapproximation of the Brițish and

Burmese empires by the late cession,

Slavery, West India, pamphlets, &c. on,

97 et seq. ; remarks on Mr. Stephen's
• Slavery of the British West India
colonies delineated,' 97, 8 ; West la.
dia slavery founded on a corporal dis.
tinction, originating in the will of the
Creator, 98, colloquial use of the term
Negro, 98, 9; injustice and cruelty of
the slave laws, as a scheme of government,
99 et seq. ; obstacles to manumissions
supplied by the colonial legislators,
101,2; Mr. Stephen's remarks on Mr.
Canning's praclical plan, 103 ; real
character of two acts of the Jamaica ase
sembly, relative to impediments to manu-
mission, and a Saturday instead of Sun-
day market, 104, 5; exposition of the
real spirit of the Jamaica assembly,
105 ; effects of lord Bathurst's des-

.

et seq.

el seg.

patch in Antigua, the Bahamas, and Taylor's memoirs and poetical remaine
Harbadoes, 105, 6; outrageous pro-

of the late Jane Taylor, 145, el sego;
ceedings, and lemolition of the Method- short account of the early years of
ist chapel at Bridge-lown, in Barbadors, Miss Taylor, 146; her diffidence of
106,7 ; effects of the despatch in the her mental powers, iba; her religious
various other colonies, 107 et seq. ; character slowly developed by reasons of
extent of colonial influence in the her constitutional timidity, 147; extracts
commercial world, and even in the from her letters illustrative of her reli-
Cabinet, 108, 9;. caution of Mr. Can. gious views and feelings at this period,
ning against suffering slave-masters to 347, et seq. ; her opinion on epistolary?
Legislate for slaves, 109, 10; pledge of composition, 149; character of her
Mr. Brougham to bring forward cerlain letters, and extructs, ib. et seq. ; exlracts?
objects, 110; Quarterly Reviewer's from her poelical compositions, 153, el
remarks on them examinurl, 110, 11 ; seq. ; remarks on some particular ex-
call upon the electors of the United pressions occurring in the memoir,
Kingdum at the ensuing election, 158, et seq.; the author's observations on
112, 13, 14.

the nature, 8c. of the doubts that occa-
Slavery, colonial, Dr. Chalmers's few sionally distressed her mind, 161; her
thoughts on the abolition of, 549 total release from unreal fears, 162 ;

state of her mind and feeliugs imme.
Songets and other poems, by D. L. diately prior to her decease, ib.
Richardson, 280 et seq.

Tchad, great lake of, in central Africa?
Specimens of the German Troubadour 408.
poetry, 318 et seq.

Tell, William, a drama, by Frederie
Stephen's England enslaved by her own Schiller, 564, et seq.
slave colonies, 97 et seq.

Terms, geographical and hydrographi:
slavery of the British West cal, Evans's explanation of, 546, et
India colonies delineated, &c. 97 seg.

Tombs of the Theban kings the model
Stewart's Lieut. Col. considerations on of the caves of Elora, 67.
the policy of the government of India, Travels in England and Russia, by E.
in reference to the Burmese war, 482 de Montulé, 18, el seq.

Trinidad, Indians of, their character, 284;
Stories, English, by Maria Hack, third baptism of the negroes by the bishop of
series, 70 et seq.

Barbadoes, curious account of it, 285.
Germao popular, 229 et seq. Tripoli, Bashaw of, cause of the great influe

Grecian, by Maria Hack, 770 ence gained by the British consul over him,
seq.

404, 5.
Subjects, moral and religious, opinions Troubadours, German, of the twelfth
$ 99f an old geritleman on several, 476,7, and thirteenth centuries, lays of the,
Sumner's translation of Milton's treatise

et sey:

et

308, et seq.
on Christian doctrine, &c. 1, 114.
Supper, the Lord's, Orme's ordinance Verses, devotional, by Bernard Barton,
tiof, 570 et seq.

236, et seq.
Talhot's five years' residence in the Waddington's visit to Greece in 1823
Canadas, &c. 244 et seq.

and 1824, 193, et seq..
Tales, Hebrew, by Hyman Hurwitz, Waugh's sermons, &c. 423, el seq.; on
74 867 el seg.

the appropriate style of pulpit com-
popular, and romances of the positions, 424; perverse taste preva-
pe northern nations, 229 et seq. i, im- lent in the present day ainong the
? moral complexion of the tales of the ? hearers of ihe gospel, 425 ; character

East, 230; character of the modern of the present sermons, 4125,6; sub-

School of the German povelists, 231; jects treated, 427; extracts, 428, et
-in the Magic Ring' of the Baron

seg.
Rouqué, ib.; the Baron a good story Wesley, the Red. Charles, his excellence as a
teller, 232; a conjuration scene, 232,3; hymn maker, 168, 9.
Peter Scblemihl's sale of his shadow,

- John, Moore's life of;J42,
V 234 et seq. ; extracl, ib. et seq. ; short

et
- potice of other tales, 236.

White's, the Rev. Joseph Blanco, poor

et seq.

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