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INDE X.

A. Abbot, Rev. Dr, his Letters from Cuba, Autumn Evening, by Rev. Mr Pea259

body, 136 Abbot, Rev. J. E., Sermons by, with a

B. Memoir of his Life, 273, 281, et seqq. Baillie, Mrs Joanna, her Dramatic his character, 282

Works, 52
Absentee, Miss Edgeworth's, her best Balwhidder, the Rev. Mr, 86
work, 184

Barclay's Argenis, 180
Adams' correspondence, 146—his al- Bates's Four Last Things, 286

legation of a Northern Plot, 146 Baxter, 285_his Saints' Everlasting Alien and Sedition Laws, violent lan- Rest, 286

guage of Virginia respecting, 169 Beattie, his paraphrase of Horace's All Things to be Changed, 136 version of Lucretius' theory of man, Amended Text of the New Testa- 377

nient, 347—reasons for adopting an, Beaumont and Fletcher's Plays, 51 364

Beausobre, ascribes the Epistle to the Annals of the Parish, 86

Hebrews to Apollos, 339 Annual Register, Edinburgh, prompt- Beecher, Rev. Dr, his and Mr Net

ed the ode on the death of Sir John tleton's Letters on the · New MeasMoore, 141

ures,' 101-his letter to Beman of Apollos, probably the writer of the Troy, 105—his letter of advice to Epistle to the Hebrews, 338.

Mr Nettleton, 107—the projector Apostles, the, miraculously instructed of the famous New-Lebanon Conin Christianity, 344-347.

vention, 108—his severe invectives Arcadia, Sir Philip Sydney's, 51 against his Western brethren and Architecture, church, of Edinburgh, their new measures,' $118–120– 171—of Boston, 172

rer.arkson Davenport's revival, Augustin, quotes Cicero's Republic, 119—said by Mr Beman to oppose 371, 372, 376

revivals, because they were getting Auldjo, John, his ascent to the summit to be unpopular, 123—admits that of Mont Blanc, 52-71

disgraceful extravagances have atAustralia, or New Holland, its singu. tended the most notorious revivals,

lar structure, 291-attempts to ex- 126 plore, 292—its rivers, and conjec- Bentley, on the various readings of tures respecting them, 293— its na- Terence, 355 tural productions, 295—all its quad- Boswell's Life of Johnson, 183 rupeds Marsupial, 295—its inhabit. Botany Bay, its extent and population, ants, 301-320. See Natives of 291 Australia.

Brief Remarker, his contrast of BrockAuthorship of the Epistle to the He- way's Testimony and Statement, 101

brews, 198, 330. See Epistle Brockway, J., his Delineation of the to the Hebrews.

Characteristic Features of a Revival VOL. VI.-N. S. VOL. I.

52

n, 8-11

of Religion in Troy, 101-his ac. Controversy, Religious, defended, 241 count of the 'prayer of faith,' 120- Cook, Captain, 298, note.

of particularity in prayer,' 121 Cooper, 139 Brown, Dr, on Cause and Effort, 383 Correspondence between J. Q. Adams Bunting, the common, its devasta- and citizens of Massachusetts, 146 tions, 399

Cottager in England, his progress, 397 Burke, 244_his power, 162

Course of Time, the, a poem in ten Burman, 134

books, 86. See Pollok Burning, instance of, without sensa- Cuba, Abbot's Letters from, 259—retion, 396

ligion and priesthood of, 266 Buxtorf's Hebrew Lexicon, 347, 348 Cumberland's novels, 183 Byron, Lord, on the literature of Cunningham, T., his Two Years in Modern Greece, 325, 327

New South Wales, 291

Custom houses, 157
C.
Cabot, George, an eminent Federal-

D. ist, 166—his character as illustra- Dampier's count of the natives of

tive of that of the Federal party, 167 Australia, 316 Calvin, on 1 John, v. 7, 366

Dante, 9 Candidus, Honestus’ Letters to, 101 D'Arblay, Madame, her novels, 183 Cannibalism of the natives of Austra. Death of Christ differently representlia, 304

ed by St Paul and the writer to the Canonical books, what is meant by, Hebrews, 211

313--not a revelation, but the Dermid, the Grave of, 143 records of one, 344

Des Cartes, 9 Cappe, 286

De Saussure, his ascent of Mont Blanc Carpzov on the Epistle to the He- 53, 71 brews, 340

Devouassoud, his account of the loss Catholic Religion, its power to forin of Dr Hamel's guides, 66 great and good

Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, 71– Catholics and Protestants, reasons for Society for the, and its publications, mutual concessions, 8-11

72 Characteristic Features of a Revival Diomedes, has preserved parts of at Troy, 101

Cicero's Republic, 371 Cheverus, Bishop, character of, 9 Disowned, the, by the author of PelChristians, the, generally Unitarians, ham, 173—its character, 187

102-advocates of revival measures, Doddridge, 285 102

Dog, the, of Australia, 296 Church Architecture, 171

Dornford, and Henderson, their atChurch Music, whether to be per- tempt to ascend Mont Blanc, 68

formed by a choir, or the congrega- Dream of Scipio, preserved by Macrotion, 193-letler upon, 194

bius, 371 Cicero, his Republic, translated by Dryden, 51—his poems, 179 Featherstonhaugh, 370—his vaui- Duck bill, or Ornithorhynchus, of

Australia, 296, Note.
Clarke, Dr, his attempt to ascend
Mont Blanc, 64_his account of the

E. loss of Dr Hamel's guides, 65 Ecclesiastical History, the want of one, Clarissa, Richardson's, 178, 181

and what should be its character, 4-5 Classics, study of the, 379

Edgeworth, Miss, her novels and Cocceius' Hebrew Lexicon, 347 books for children, 175, 177, 183 Collation of manuscripts, what, 358, Edinburgh Review, 88

note-advantages of the, 359, 360 Education, remarks upon the prevailCollins, the Deist, 355

ing modes of early, 132–135-early, Commentary, Stuart's, on the Epistle improvements in, 287 to the Hebrews, 198, 330

Edwards, 88—admits that disgraceful Condorcet, 188

extravagances have attended the Congress, its legislation should be most remarkable revivals, 126

simple, 154-complaints of its in- Eighteen Sermons and a Charge, 273 efficiency and the cause, 155

-their literary character, 283, 284 Contrast, a, of Josephus Brockway's English Church, an illustration of the Testimony and Statement, 101

poverty of religious literature, 2-5

ty, 374

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