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and Christian ethics, 508, et seq.'; real natives to receive religious informa.
value of Dr. Paley's principles of tion, 463, 4; their system of idolatry
moral philosophy, 508; object and one of the most ferocious nature, 464;
character of the present work, ib.; offered kuman sacrifices, ib. ; their wars
Paley's definition of moral philosophy, sanguinary, ib. ; they practised in
ib. ; Mr. Groves's definition, 509; fanticide, ib. ; remarkable institution
plan adopted in the present work, ib. ; of the Puhonua, ib.; description of the
remarks of the author on the power of Hare o Keave, 465, 6; conflict between
God, 510 ; 'power considered as a pus- the forces of Rihoriho and the abetlots of
sion, 511, et seq.; definition of the the ancient idolatry; and defeat of the
will, 513 ; on the grounds of moral ob- latler, 466, 7.
ligation, 514; strictures on Dr. Paley's Elora, Seely's wonders of, 49 et seq. ;
system, ib. ; the author's views on this the author's reasons for publishing the
subject, 514,15; Hooker on the perfec- present work, 49; Bombay, its situation,
tions of God, 516; Archbishop King climate, &c. 51; superior to Madras,
on the basis of virtue, ib. ; three fatal 52; Mrs. Grabam's and Mr. How-
objections to bis scheme of morality, ison's descriptions of Bombay, ib. ;
ib. ; the eternal foundations of right the author's account of the dancing girls,
and wrong, laid in the Divine charac- 53 : counter-statement of Mr. Howison,
ter, 517; source of Dr. Paley's erro- 53, 4; reply to Mr. Bowen's calumnies
neous views, ib.
against the missionaries in India, 55, 6;
Dick's philosophy of religion, 562, et remarks on some incorrect statements
seq. ; the design of the work an illus- of the author, respecting the mission-
tration of the moral laws of the uni. aries, &c. 56, et seq. ; chain of the
verse, 562 ; extract, ib. et seq. ; on Ghauts, their breadth, height, 8c. 58 ;
comets, as ministers of Divine vengeance, the Mahrattas a curse to the land, 59;
account of an ascetic of the temple of
Doblados, Don Leucadio, Letters from Karli, ib. ; the author almost wishes
Spain, 177, et seq.
himself a Brahmap ; his description of
Domestic preacher, the, &c. 477, 8.
the great temple of Elora, 60; the ex-
Doubleday's Babington, a tragedy, 564 cavation consists of sixteen caves, 61;
et seq. ; extract, 566.
account of the various caves, ib, et
seq. ; description of the grand central
Edgeworth's, Maria, Harry and Lucy excavation of Kaïlasa, 62; account
concluded, Rosamond, and Frank, 70 of the care of the 'Ashes of Ravana,'
et seq. ; the author's works to be con- ib.; remarks on the early intercourse,
sidered as relating chiefly to physical commerce, &c. between India and
education, rather than to sentimental, Egypt, &c. 63, et seq. ; state of In-
72 ; Harry's attempt at bridge-building, dia in the time of Alexander, 65 ;
73, et seq. ; he becomes sensible of the probable origin of the caves of Elora,
real cause of its failure, 76; Harry and 66; Chinese and Hindoos originally
Lucy's first viero of the sea, 77, et seq. the same people, 67; the tombs of the
Edinburgh Bible society, second state- Theban kings the model of the caves
ment of the committee of, relative to of Elora, 67; the utter worthlessness
the circulation of the Apocrypha, &c. of the modern Brahmans, 68.
Emerson's and Count Pecchio's picture
Ellis's narrative of a tour through Ha- of Greece in 1825, 193 el seg.
waii, or Owhyhee, 456, et seq. ; re- Emigrants, Morgan's note book and
markable facts in the history of this guide for them, 244, et seq.
island, 456; the island volcanic, ib.; England enslaved by her own slave colo-
the interior of the island an irregular nies; by James Stephen, Esq. 97
valley, 457; 'Mouna Roa, its great
height, ib.; visit of the missionaries to Epigram, supposed to have been write
Kirauea, the only active volcano in the ten by the Einperor Frederick Bar-
island, 458; superstition of the natives, barossa, 309.
ib.; sublime and appalling appearance of Essay, introductory, to Doddridge's rise
the great crater, 459; ils length, depth, and progress ; by John Forster, 162
&c. ib. ; native legends respecting the et
volcano, 461, 2; legendary history of Evans's explanation of geographical and
Kahavari, 462, 3; disposition of the hydrographical terms, &c. 546; rocks,
explanation of, &c. 546, 7; hurricanes,
et seq. ; on the praclical tendency of the
doctrines of grace, 259 et seq. ; remarks
on the unhappy effects of a mistaken idea
of the way of reconciliation, 261, 2;
on prayer, as it respects the economy of
grace, and its practical influence on the
character, 262 et seq. ; on regarding
iniquity in the heart, 265 et seq.
Gorham, Mr, note to, repelling his fresh
calumnies in the Christian Guardian,
against the Eclectic Reviewer, 383, 4.
Gourlay, his proceedings in Canada, 251, 2.
Grammar, Robotham's practical Ger-
Great Britain, slave colonies of, &c.
Fables, select, of Æsop in verse, or old
friends in a new dress, 190 et seg.
Finlayson's mission to Siam and Hué,
in the years 1821, 1822, 482 et seq.
Forster's introductory essay to Dod-
dridge's rise and progress, &c. 162 et
seq. ; on the various modes of deriving
instruction from books, besides that of
reading them, 163 ; on deferring religion
to a future period, 164, 5; tendency of
an attachment to worldly possessions and
pursuits, to interfere with the adequate
discharge of duty to the Author of the
creation, 165, 6.
Fouqué's magic ring, 229 et seg,
Peter Scblenibl, 229 et seq.
Fraser's travels and adventures in the
Persian provinces, on the south bank
of the Caspian sea, 530,5; et seq.
Friends, old, in a new dress, 190, et seq. ;
the peacock's complaint, 190, 1; the Fox
and the Lion, 191.
Fry's short bistory of the church of
Christ, &c. 37, et seq. ; the primary
object of ecclesiastical history, 37, 8;
the rise and progress of the papal ty-
ranny, an important part of ecclesias-
tical hiwory, 38, 9; the author's mode
of treating the apostolic age, 39; his
mis-statement that Timothy was a
Gentile, 39, 40 ; his observations
concerning the episcopal office con-
sidered, 40, 1 ; account of the life &c.
of Bernard, 41 et seq. ; conduct of Queen
Mary at the commencement of her reign,
41, 2; remarks on the conduct of
Queen Elizabeth, 44,5; on the effi-
ciency of the liturgy, 46, 7 ; merits of
the present work, 48.
Greece, Blaquiere's narrative of a se-
cond visit to, 193 et seq.
picture of, &c. 193 et seq. ; op-
position of the Emperor Alexander to
the Greek patriots, &c. 194; its cause,
ib.; fate of the paper drawn up by lord
Strangford, 195; the English and the
Russian parties in Greece, 195, 6;.
remarks on the leading men in Greece,
196; person and character of prince
Mavrocordato, as described by Mr. Emer.
son and count Pecchio, 197; Mr. Huma
phreys's account of his unprincipled con-
duct, 198 ; intrigue between Mavrocor-
dato and a Capt. Fenton to assassinate
Ulysses and Trelawney, 199; violent
death of Fenton, and its occasion, ib. ;
remarks on the statements and con-
duct of Mr. Humphreys, 200; charac-
ter of Mavrocordato by Mr. Blaquiere
and Col. Stanhope, 201 : and by Mr.
Waddington, 202 ; Ipsilanii, 202 el
seq. ; plan to place a foreigner on the
Greek throne, 203, 4 ; intrigues of the
French, 204 ; jealousy of foreigners
in Greece, ib.; formation of a national
guard, &c. 205; character of the native
troops, 206 et seq. ; Colocotroni, 208 et
seq. ; his son, 210; Ulysses, 210 et.
seq. ; Megris, 211 ; characters of some
others of the leading men, ib. et seq. ;
Admiral Miaulis, 213; naval captains,
ib. ; want of discipline among the
Greek troops, 214 ; Mr. Emerson's
delineation of the national character of
'the Greeks, 215 et seq. ; the Albanians,
216; natives of the Morea, ib. ; the.
Mainottes, 217; the Hydriots and Spez-
ziots, ib. ; the Moraites, 217, 18 ;
general remarks on the state of par-,
ties and the affairs of Greece, 218 et
songs of, translated by C. B.
Sheridan, 308 et seq.; extracts, ib. el seg.
Geography, ancient, Bond's concise
view of, 546.
sketch of, by a
German popular stories, 229 et seq.
Ghauts, chain of, their breadth, height,
Gorham, Mr. note in reply to him,
Globe, Butler's geography of the, 469 et
Gordon's, Dr. sermons, 253 et seq. ;
subjects of these discourses, 253, 4;
tendency of moral evil to perpetuate itself,
254, 5; on the reflections of an awa-
kened mind, from the consideration of
having contributed to corrupt others, 256
Greece, Waddington's visit to, in 1823 the editor's apology for the increased
and 1824, 193, el seg.
size of the volume, 327 ; authorities
Greeks, tbeir uational character, 215, et quoted by him in the notes, ib; strong
interest exciled by the perušal of the
Gurney's essays on the evidences, doc- written lives of pious persons, 328 zire-
trines, and practical operations of marks on the religious biography of
Christianity, 289, el seg.; design of the present day, 328, 9; sentiments oj
the author in the present volume, &c. Bishop Coverdale and Matthew Henry or
289; subjects of the essays, ib.; the religious biography, 329; Mr. Porter's
religious differences which separate strong recommendation of plain and prac-
real Christians, originate chiefly in tical preaching, 329, 30; Mr. Henry's
their opinions respecting the external method of preparing his sermons, 330;
means of salvation, 290; the true an- on his mode of preaching, 331 ; his alo
tidote to sectarian feeling, 291; rem tered mode in later life, 331, 8; Mr.
marks on the author's introductory Batter on reading sermons
from the pulpit,
essays, 292; objections to his mode 332; anecdote of Miss Matthews after-
of stating the inquiry, &c. in the fifth wards Mrs. Henry, ib.
essay, 294 ; his remarks on the nature of Hewlett's, Esther, cottage comforts, 188,
inspiration, 295, 6; further observa et seq. ; list of the principal subjects,
tions on the inspiration of the holy 188; extracts, 188, 9.
scriptures, 296, et seq.; the divine origin History of the church of Christ, by the
of the scriptures argued from their prac- Rev. John Fry, 37, et seq..
tical effect, 299, 300; the scriplures con- Hué, capital of Cochin China, Finlay-
tain the foundation and the boundaries of son's journal of the mission there, and
all the secondary means of religious im- to Siam, 482, et seq.
provement, 300 ; on the personality of Hurwitz's Hebrew tales, 267, et seq. ;
Christ, &c. 301, 2; existence and person. rapid advancement of literature anong
ality of Satan, 303, 4; the proper deity the Israelites of Germany, 267; anxi-
of the Son of God, 304, 5; on redemp- ous wish of the author to revive the
tion, 305; some objections to the au- study of the Talmud, ib. ; his remarks
thor's remarks on the sacrifice of Christ, on the present education of the Jewish
&c. 306; on the unity of the church, 307; youth, and on the Talmud, 268, the va
infinite diference between those. wha ne- lue of a good wife, 269; the Lord helpeth
gard Jesus Christ as God, and those who man and beast, a tale, 269, 70; delivery
regard him as a creature, 307.
ance of Abraham from Ur, or the fire of
the Chaldees, 371, 2; humility of Gama.
Hack's, Maria, English stories, third liel, &c. 272.
series, 70, et seq.; era of the present
volume, 86; detail of the circumstances Indies, West, six months in them, 282,
which, under the sway of the Tudor prin. et
the author's account of Madeira,
ces, imperceptibly tended lowards' effecling 282, 3; the reception of the first Protes-
a revolution in the government, 86, el tunt bishop at Barbadoes by the negroes,
283 ; Barbadoes the most ancient co-
Grecian stories, 70, et lony of the Britisb empire, ib. ; 'na-
ture of its soil, produce, &c. ib. ;
Haldane's review of the conduct of the schools opened by the bishop, 284;
directors of the British and Foreigo its churches, public worship, &c. ib.;
bible society, &c. 352, et seq.
character of the Indians of Trinidad, ib.;
Hare o Keave, the sacred depository of the curious account of the baptism of the
bones of the departed kings of Owhyhee, negroes by the bishop, 285; the author's
description of it, 465.
remarks on the administration of justice
Hawaii, or Owhyhee, Ellis's narrative of in the West Indies, 286, et seq. ; some
a tour through, 456, et seg.
parts of the West India system unjustifi.
Hearts of Steel, an Irish historical tale, able, 287; advice to the colonists, ib.**
542, et seq.; account of the people of Institution, African, nineteenth report
Ulster, their language, &c. 544.
of the directors of, 97, et seq.
Henry, the Rev, Philip, life of, enlarged Israelites, German, rapid advancement
by J. B. Williams, 326, et seq. ; Dr. of literature among them, 267;
Wordsworth's testimony of the Chris- • Is this religion, 440, et seq.; remarks
tjag character of Philip Henry, 326 ; on religious instruction as conveyed
in the form of a narrative, 440, 1 ; the
author's statement of the design of
the present work, 441; observations
on it, 442; strictures on a former work,
entitled, The Human Heart,' 443, et
seq.; prejudicial influence on the
mind, occasioned by an undue indul-
gence in fictitious sorrows, 445 ; re-
marks of Bishop Butler on habits of
the mind, as produced by the exer-
tions of inward practical priuciples,
446; the writers or readers of pathe
tic novels do not generally rank the
foremost in works of benevolence, 447;
character of the present volume, 448;
extracls, 449, et seg.
raeter of monarchs generally estimated
incorrectly, 386 ; causes of it, ib.;
three agencies which tend to keep the
Tzar of Russia in continual dread, ib.;.
a higber order of faculty requisite to
goveru slaves than to govern a free
people, 386; character of Alexander,
387; his tender affection for his mother,
ib.; his gratitude to his tutors, ib.; his
strong altachment to Laharpe, 387, 8;
anecdotes of the emperor's benevolence,
&c. 389, et seq. ; observations on his
knowledge of the conspiracy against
his father, 391; and on the late change
in his measures, 391, 2; beneficial
effects of his reign to his country,
Judson's, Mrs. Ann H. account of the
American baptist mission to the Bur-
man empire, 482, et seq. ; see Siam.
Joannis Miltoni, Angli de doctrina Chris-
tiana libri duo, &c. 1, 114.
Kailasa, excavation of, 62; see Elora.
Kano, the great emporium of the king-
dom of Haussa, in central Africa, its
situation, &c. 419.
Keyworth's analytical part of Principia
Hebraica, 439, et seq.; character of
the work, 439; author's remarks on the
Masoretic punctuation, 440.
Kings of England, Butcher's chronology
of, 70, et seq.
Kirauen, an active volcano in Owhyhee,
visit to it by the missionaries, 461, 2;
tremendous and sublime appearance of its
extensive crater, 458, 9; legendary his-
tory of its eruption, 461, 2.
Lakarpe, lutor to Alexander the First, of
Russia, strong attachment of the emperor
to him, 387, 8.
Landscape from nature, Nicholson's
practice of drawing and painting, &c.
333, et seq.
Legacies for young ladies, by the late
Mrs. Barbauld, 70, et seq.
Letters from Spain, by Don Leucadio
Doblado, 177, et seq.
Library, Cottage, and family expositor,
by Thomas Williams, 438.
Lisbon in the years 1821, 22, and 23,
Mary, Queen, her conduct al the commence-
ment of her reign, 41, 2.
Memorial, missionary, &c. by Bernard
Barton, 560, et seq.
Memoirs and poetical remains of the
late Miss J. Taylor, by Isaac Taylor,
145, et seq.
Milton's treatise on Christian doctrine,
1, et seq. ; extracts from the preface of
the treatise, 3, 4; peculiarity of the
author's religious creed, 4, 5; the
present treatise exhibits no new dis-
closures, 5; the opinions of the author
nearly Arian, 6; illustrative proofs
from his Paradise Lost, 7; time of his
embracing the Arian hypothesis, 7, 8;
objections to Mr. Sumner's opinion of
the grounds of the change in bis tenets,
8; Milton's mind free from any ten-"
dency towards scepticism, ib.; origin
of his bias against the authority of the
church, 9; his defence of his conduct in
writing the treatise, ib. ; is said to have
followed chiefly Amesius and Wollebius
in his system, 9, 10; opinion of Dr.
Ames and of Milion, of God as an objectTM
of faith, contrasted, 10, 11; Dr. Ames's
explanation of the substance of God
as distinct from his essence,' 11, 12;
improbability that he followed such a
master, 12 ; his mind of a poetical,
rather than of a philosophical cast, ib. ;
this cast of mind, and the construction
of his grand poem, probably the predis-
posing causes of his adopting his ħy-
pothesis, 12, 13; his main argument,
that generation must be an external
efficiency,'13, 14 ; remarks of Secker,
Witsius, Calvin, &c. on the existence
of the second person, 14, 15; opinion
of Milton on this subject, 15, 16; il-
lustrative contracts, 16; his mode of
Literature, its revival in the eleventh
the revival of, in Europe,
pot to be attributed to the Crusades,
Lloyd's Alexander the First, emperor of
Russia, &c.385, et seq.; the real cha-
treating of the communication of the muses the country of the Albigenses, 314;
divine attributes to the Son considered, the revival of literature in Europe not
17; difficulty of the subject and its to be attributed to the Crusades, 314,
true cause, 114, 15; on the degree of 15; inquiry into the causes which oc-
knowledge afforded by reason, 116; casioned Provence to become the
and by revelation, ib. ; the object of nursery of freedom and letters, ib. et
revelation altogether practical, 116, seq. ; extracts from the lays of the Min-
.17; the whole sum of man's duty, nesingers, 318, et seq.
117; the unity of God revealed for a Mitchell's translation of David's gram-
moral purpose, ib. ; inquiry how that matical parallel of the ancient and
purpose is best secured, ib.; the scrip- modern Greek languages, 90, et seq. ;
tures hold out no caution against su- qualifications of the author and of tbe
preme reverence to the personal dig. translator, 91.
nity of our Lord, ib.; inconsistency of Molech, a sacred drama, 564, et seq.
the Arian scheme, its cause, 119; Montgomery's Christian Psalmist, 167,
Milton's piety and love to the Saviour et seq. ; remarks on the Rev. Charles
not to be doubted, ib. ; cardinal posi- Wesley, as a hymn writer, 168,9; Mo-
tion upon which all Milton's reason- ravian hymn, 169, 70; hymn by the come
ing, on this controversy, hinges, 120; piler of the work, 170, 1 ; subjects of
opinion of Hooker on the person of the collection, 171.
the Son, ib. ; the Nicene creed sub- Montulé's voyage en Angleterre et en
scribed by the Arians, 121 ; opinions Russie, 18, et seq.; the author's remarks
of Hilary, Jerome, Athanasius, and on the English inns, roads, &c. 21;
remarks of Calvin, ib. ; further re- admits the superiority of London over
marks on the unity of God, 122, et Paris, 22 ; his opinion of Regent-street,
seg. ; the author's opinions respecting ib. ; and of St. Paul's, 23; thinks
the Holy Spirit, 124, et seq. ; the trea- Bath like Genoa, ib. ; finds out that the
tise divided into two books, 125; his English are a thinking people, ib.
explanation of Christian doctrine, 126; Moore's life of the Rev. J. Wesley, &c.
definition of creation, ib.; his opinions 142, et seq. ; remarks on Dr. White-
respecting the original matter of the head's life of J. Wesley, 142, 3; the
universe, ib. ; denies that darkness is a author's detail of the history of Dr. White-
mere negation, 127 ; his remurks on the head's life, 8c. 143, 4 ; remarks upon
four kinds of causes, ib. ; on the death his statement, 144; estimate of the
of the body, 128, 9, et seq. ; observa- present work, ib.
tions on this subject, ib. ; on the sab- Morgau's emigrant's note book and
bath, 132; on marriage, ib. et seq. ; guide, 244, et seq.
on divorce, 134, et seq.; the doctrine of Morning meditations, 88, et seq. ; extract
redemption, 136, et seq.; concluding from the first meditation, 89.
remarks, 139, et seq.
Mouna Roa, in Owhyhee, its great
Minnesingers, or German Troubadours height, 457.
of the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, Musquito, in Canada, its attacks constant
lays of the, 308, et seq. ; era of Ger- for four months in the year, 247; the
man 'poetry, 309; is patronized by black fly, ib.
Frederic Barbarossa, ib.; epigram sup-
posed to have been written by him, ib.; Nations, northern, popular tales and
Frederic the second, a patron of litera- romances of, 229, et seq.
tare, ib. ; it is encouraged by many of Nautchanees, or dancing girls of India, 53, 4,
the petty princes of Germany, 310; and Naval records, 172, et seq.
in Spain, ib. ; revival of literature in Nicholson's practice of drawing and
the eleventh century, 311; William painting landscapes from nature in
9th, count of Poictou, the earliest water colours, 333, et seq. ; important
lyric poet of that era, ib.; on the ori. hints to teachers, ib; remarks on
gin of the Provençal poetry, ib. ; the the author's mode of treating on per-
opinion of its derivation from the Moors spective, 335; on light and shade, ib.;
of Spain considered, 311,
et seq. ; differ- beauties of the lanscapes of Rubens,
ence between the French Troubadour and Poussin, Claude, &c. 336; illustra-
the Castilian poetry, 313; Provence pro- tive references to some large prints,
bably the nursery of the infant literature, engraved by Baudet, from the elder
313, 14 ; the birth-place of the Provençal Poussin, 337, el seq,