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mion with the church which was perse- terary men, &c. €11, et seq.; the an.
cating them, 438; Mt. Kinghorn's thor remarkable for his singularity of
quotation from Dean Stilling fleet on the opinion, 211; portrays Tiberius as an
insufficiency of the causes of separation, excellent prince, 212; denounces
440; the Dean's remarks controverted Züre as a wretched imitation of
by Howe and Owen, 440,1; the grand Shakspeare, ib. ; his spleen agaiost
argument for lay-nonconformity, 4+1; every thing that is French, 213; bis
' remark of Dr. Doddridge on the in- language profane and indelicate, 213,
portance of an evangelical ininistry 14; his covversation between Cicero and
to the continuance of dissent, 442; his brother Quinclus, on the character of
reasons for the dissenter not going to Cæsar, 215, 16; Cicero talks of the
the church when the preacher is evau- Jaws of perspective, 217; beautiful
gelical, 442, 3; tendency of the prin- dialogue between Rnger Aschan and
ciple of strict communion to lead the Lady Jane Gray, 217, 18; Conversation
pædobaptist to the church, 442; re- between Lord Bacon and Hooker, 219,
marks on the author's quotations from el seq ; Lord Brooke and Sir Philip
Wall and Baxter, in proof that un- Syriney, 221, et seq.
baptized persons should not partake Languages, European, Murray's history
of the communion, 544, 5; opinion of, 360, et seq.
of Hooker, ib.; cautious reasouing of Latin the origin of all the southern dia-
Baxter, 546; arguments of Danvers, lects of Europe, 194.
and other strict baptists in the days of Lavater, remarkable correspondence be-
John Buayao, 547, 8; a moral dis. tween him and Moses Mendelsoba, the
qualification, &c. shewn to be the great Jewish philosopher, 520.
principle on which all communities Lawrence's, Mr., proposilion that insanity
have excluded from communion, 548; springs from disease of the brain, er.
the professed design of all Christian amined and exposed by Dr. Dawson, 459,
communion has been to separate be- 60.
tween the Church and the world, 549; Leighton, Archbishop, Wilson's selec-
the principle of strict communion is tions from his works, 382.
to exclude not the unworthy,' but Letters, chiefly practical and consola.
only the unqualified," ib. ; remark of tory, by David Russell, 469, et seg.
the late Mr. Ward, of Serampore, on Letter-writing, familiar, specimens of,
this subject, 551; unfair attempt of not to be found before the fifteenth
Mr. Kinghorn to confound the abroga. century, 126.
tion of baptism as an institute, with L'Etrangére, par le Vicompte D'Arlin-
the abrogation of baptism as a term of court, 412, et seq.
communion, 552; concession of the Lexicon, Greek and English, by Dr.
author that the word of God contains Parr, 532, el seg.
no direction that the unbaptized Life, historical, of Joanna, queen of
should not partake of the Lord's Sup. Naples, &c. 385, el seq.
per, 553 ; arguments of John Buna Lileralure, provençal, account of, 388, et
yan, that the Church should receive

seg.
whom God and Christ have received,
554, el seg. ; proof that the spirit of Macchiavelli, M. Sismondi's remarks od
thé strict-communionist is an intoles bis life and writings, 323, 4.
rant and a malignant spirit, 556, et Malmesbury, William of, the modern
seq.; reasoning of Mr. M'Lean, that history of, translated by the Rev. J.
the order of the words is a demonstra. Sharpe, 54, el seq.
tion that baptism is on indispensable Mant's book of pslams, in an English
prerequisite to communion, examined metrical version, 1, el seq.
and exposed, 558, 9; remarks on Massillon's thoughts on differetit moral
.expediency,' as the grand practical and religious subjects, &c. 454; com-

argument for mixed communion,' parative merits of Bourdaloue, Bos.
560, et seq. ; the real state of the suet, and Massillon, 454; reflections
question is What is the law of Christ, on the swiftness of time, 454, 5.
562,3.

- Memoirs, &c. by Miss Hawkins, 164, et
Knight and Troubadour, similarity be- spg.
tween them, 388.

Mendelsohn, Moses, Samuels's memoirs

of, 512, et seq.
Landor's imaginary conversations of li- Methodists, the Quarterly Reviewer's

detail of their 'great evils and griev-

ous sins,' 381,2.
Mexico, 289, el sego; progress of the

late revolution, 290, abdication and
departure of Iturbidé to Europe, 291;

various conjectures respecting his re-
turn to Mexico in 1824, ib.; detail
of his landing, capture and execution,
293 ;' the Mexican congress grant a
pension to his widow, 29+; character
of Iturbidé, while Emperor, by Mr.

Poinsett, ib. ; character of Guadalupe
Victoria, the present president of
* Mexico, 295; he takes up arms in
the patriotic cause, ib.; bis brave ex-
ploits, his privations and sufferings, 296,
7; is proscribed by the Spanish vice-
roy and conceals himself, ib.; ap-

pears again in arms with Iturbidé,
.: 297; opposes Iturbide, and is im-

prisoned, 298; escapes, and again
conceals himself, 299; Santana appears
in arms against Iturbidé, ib. ; is joined
by Victoria, 300; abdication of the Em-
peror, ib. ; Mexico declares itself a

federal republic, 301; General Vic-
toria chosen president, ib. ; testimo-
-nies to his excellent character by Mr.

Bullock and Mr. Poinsett, ib. ; some
remarks of a Quarterly reviewer ex-
*amined and exposed, 502; Guatemala

declared an independent federal re-
public, under the title of · The Con-
• federated States of the Centre of

America,' ib. ; extract from the . Mo.
**dern Traveller,' on the stale of society in
Merico, 305; Humboldi's remarks on
the population of New Sprin, and of the
capital, 304 ; the rank of the individual
in Mexico delermined by the whiteness of
his skin, 304, 5; few negroes in Mexico,
ib. ; statement of the ranks and orders in
the Mexican society, 305; the Mexican
clergy, 306; exposition of some in-
accuracies in Mill's history of Mexi-
co, 306, 7; Juarros's history of Gu.
atemala, 307; contents of the work,
308; the author's altempt to prove thut
Guatemala was never subject to the Mer-
ican empire, 309, 10; remarks on his
statements, 310, 11; the topography
of Mexico and Guatemala little
known till the visit of Humboldt,
312 ; the errors and ignorance of for-
mer writers exposed, 313; the mines

of Mexico, 313, 14.
Miller's lectures on the philosophy of

history, 139, el seq.
Mill's bistory of Mexico, &c. 289, el seq.

Mina, General, short extract of the life

of, published by himself, 181.
Mines of Mexico, 313, 14.
Miracles asserted by Mendelsohn not to be

a distinctive mark of truth, 521.
Modern Traveller, Farts XI. and xil.,

289, el seg. see Mexico.
Morison's fashionable amusements, the

bane of youth, 182, el seg.
Morris's translation of Massillon's

thoughts on different moral and reli-

gious subjects, 454, el seq.
Munro's plea for the christian education

of youth, 98, el seg.
Murray's historical account of voyages
and travels in Asia, &c., 22, el seg.

history of the European lan-
guages, &c., 360, et seq. ; the author's
explication of the nine words, which are
the foundations of language, &c., 360,
l; his singular account of the forma-
tion of language by man, 362; in-
quiry into the prime source of the
diversity of language, 363, et seq.; tbe
Mexican MSS. the oldest method of
writion, 364 ; its progressive state,
ib.; the first alphabet the parent of
the others, ib.; inconsistency of the
author in his attempt to prove it to
be of Phenician origin, 36+, 5; the
language of Noah probably extant in
the names of places, in the country
where the ark rested, 366; the five
primary tribes of the European na-
tions, 366; the Teutonic spoken at
Babel, and was the language of para-
dise, ib. ; different opinions respect.
ing the primary languages of Europe,
307; admirable simplicity of Dr. Mura
ray's system, 367,

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Petrarch, M. Sismondi's remarks on his

writings, 209, et seq.
Physic, Dawson's nosological practice
of, 458, et

seq.
Pinery, death of a gardener occasioned

by sleeping in one, 82.
Piracies, on the coast of Cuba, countenanced

by the authorities of the island, 566.
Plague, a disease sui generis, 538,
Plants, odoriferous, danger from keeping

them in bed chambers, 82.
Poetry, Provençal ; see Sismondi's his.

torical sketch.
Poinsett's notes on Mexico, 289, el seq.
Popery in 1824, &c., 177, et seq.; the

present pope formerly notorious in
Rome for his gallantries, 177; er-
tracts from the pope's bull of jubilee,” 178,
et seq. ; grant of a plenary in:/ulgence,
ib. ; its conditions, 179; his holiness de.

nounces the bible society, 180, 1.
Population, Asiatic, its multiplied ra-

rieties as contrasted with Africa and

America, 23.
Portraits, contemporary, 152, et seq.
Portugal, language and literature of,

500.
Power, ecclesiastical, an engine of mis-

chief, 66; not acknowledged by the

English constitution, ib.
Present for a Sunday School, 191.
Progress of dissent, by a Nonconformist,

371, et seq.
Psalıns, the book of, in an English me-

trical version, by Dr. Mant, 1, et seq.;
different opinions held by the Fathers
respecting the psalms, their author,
sense, titles, &c., 2 ; double sense of
the psalms, ib.; opinion of Dr. Hors-
ley, ib. ; of Calvin, 2, 3; Dr. Horsley
ill-qualified to appreciate justly the
devotional beauty of the psalms, 3;
Dr. Watts's metrical version the most
instructive cominentary on them, 4 ;
his version not mentioned by Dr.
Horne, ib.; remarks on the psalms as
a formulary of public devotion, 4, 5;
division of the psalıns into five books,
with remarks on the contents of each,
the author, &c., 5, 6; songs of
degrees, their design, 6; the three
classes of David's poetical composi-
tions, 7; the author's version of the se-
cond psalm, 8; superiority of Dr.
Watts's version of the seventeenth
psalm, 9; different versions of vari.

ous psalms, 10, et seq.
Rainbow, stanzas lo, by Campbell, 118, 9.
Religion, H. F. Burder's lectures on the

essentials of, 455.

Review, Quarterly, a nonconformist's

observations on some remarkable pas.
sages in an article on dissent, in the

sixty-first number of it, 371, et seq.
Rome, church of, Hamilton's tracts upon

some leading errors of it, 286, et seq.
Roubiliac, his excellence as an artist,

164; striking instance of his ingeng-

ousness, ib.
Russell's letters, chiefly practical and

consolatory, &c., 469, et seq.; diffi-
culties supposed to attach lo the act of

coming to Christ, 470, et seq.
Russia and Siberian Tartary, &c., Coch-

rane's narrative of a pedestrian jour.
ney through, 227, et seq.; the politie
cal and the private character of Alex.
ander at variance, 227; his peculiarly
difficult situation, 227, 8; his late
conduct influenced probably by impe-
rious circumstances, 228; liberal con-
duct of the Russian administration to
the author, 228; example of Russian
inhospitalily, 229, 30; curious adven-
ture, 230; the author is plundered,
231 ; and beaten by a mob of women,
ib. ; situation, &c. of Tobolsk, ib.;
he visits the fortress built by Yermak,
232; death of Yermak, 233; his
plans counteracted, 234; marries a
lady in Kamtchatka, 235; illiberal

conduct of the royal society, ib.
Russians, their recent attempt to dis-

cover a north-east passage from Beer-
ing's straits, 273; their discoveries in

the southern ocean, ib.
Ryan's time's telescope, 82, et seq.

Samuel's memoirs of Moses Mendelsobn,

512, el seq.; his birth-place, &c., 512;
acquires great fame from his transla-
tion of Plato's Phædo into German,
ib.; his account of the three celebrated
jeros, Manasseh ben Israel, Benedict
Spinoza, and Orobio, 513; appearance
of Mendelsohn, ib.; Spinoza main-
tained atheistic principles, 514; had
abjured judaism and embraced chris-
tianity in early life, ib. ; dissimula-
tion of Orobio, ib. ; he suffers a three
years' imprisonment in the inquisition,
ib.; professes himself a jew, ib. ; re-
ligious opinions of Mendelsohn, ib. ; his
early education, 516; his ardeni love of
literature the ruin of his health, ib.;
his rapid progress in literature, and
rise to independence, ib.; fale of his
first publication, the moral preacher,'
518, 9; writes philosophical essays
and dialogues, 519; his marriage,
üb.; his daughters and grandsons
stated by Mr. Wolf to be true chris-
tians, 519, 20; remarkable corres-
pondence between Lavater and Men-
delsohn, 520; injudicious conduct of
Lavater, ib. ; reply of Mendelsohn, with
his opinion that mirucles are not a dis-
linctive mark of truth, 521, 2; affirms
the miracles of Moses to bave been
superfluous, 523, 4; importance of
this correspondence in two respects,
524,5; other works published by this
writer, 526; account of his admirable

translation of the Pentateuch, ib.
Sandemanianism, Puller's letters on,

character and merits of, 508.
Scenes, foreign, and travelling recrea-

tions, by J. Howison, 562, el seq.
Sharpe's translation of the history of

the kings of England, and the mo-
dern history of William of Malmes-

bury, 54, el seq.
Sismondi's historical view of the litera-

ture of the south of Europe, trans-
lated by Mr. Roscoe, 193, et seq. ;
subjects treated of in the present vo.
lume, 193; Latin the origin of all the
southern dialects of Europe, 194;
gradual corruption of that language,
and cause of it, ib.; the author's re-
marks on the sudden rise and sudden er.
linclion of the Provençal language, 195;
the Provençal poetry not coeval with
the language, 196 ; chivalry and the
Provençal poetry rose at the same period,
196, 7'; essential character of chivalry,
ib. ; new character assumed by love in the
middle ages, 197; chivalry a poetic
invention, 198; must be assigned to
a period antecedent to authentic his-
tory, ib. ; the compositions of the
Troubadours entirely lyrical, ib.; the
author's remarks on the influence of
Arabian poetry and eastern manners,
198, 9; the Arabiau literature the
true parentage of the Provençal poe.
try, 199; M. Sismondi's remarks on
the laws and composition of poetry, 199,
200; specimen of Troubadour poetry,
200, 1; real grounds of the faine of
the Troubadours, 201 ; its merits ex.
amined, 201, 2; literature of Italy,
202 ; author's remarks on Dante, 203,
4 ; probable origin of the Inferno, ib. ;
remarks ou the purgatory, 205; M.
Ginguene's criticism on the paradise, ib.;
narrative of Count Ugolino, versified by
Mr. Roscoe, 206, 7; Dante the crea-
tor of his own language, 208; Pe-
trarch, ib. ; true basis of reputation,

ib.; observations on the two mea-
sures adopted by Petrarch, 209; lead-
ing characteristics of his sonnets, 210;
ertracts, 210, 11, the strong attach-
ment of some of our best poets to the
sonpet, 314, 15; cause of the low es-
timation of the sonnet in the present
day, 315; true description of the
sonnet, ib.; claim of Boccaccio, as a
reviver of ancient learning, 316; M.
Sismondi's remarks on the Decameron,
316, 7; striking coincidence between
the literary fortunes of Petrarch and.
Boccaccio, 318; poems of Uberti and
Frezzi, ib. ; of Pulci and Boiardo,
319; the author's observalions on the
Orlando Furioso of Ariosto, 219, 20;
on the Jerusalem of Tasso, 320, et seq. ;
on Francesco Berni, and his new style of
poetry, 322, 3; life of Macchiavelli,
323; his principe,' 324; the discour-
ses on Livy his best work, ib. ; inven
tion of the masks of pantaloon, harle-
quin, and Columbine, 325; characler
of Guarini's Pastor Fido, ib. ; Filacaia,
326; his sonnets addressed to Italy and
to fortune, ib.; Alfieri, 327; remarks
on his dramatic writings, ib.; objections
to his excellence as a dramatist, 328,
9; critical remarks on his Philip II.,
330, et seq. ; the improvvisalori, 482 ;
not exclusively Italian, ib. ; the art
confined to poetry, ib.; Biondi and
Syricci, the heads of their prosession,
ib. ; the improvvisatore's mode of pro-
ceeding, ib, et seq. ; they do nol all sing,
ib.; the more celebraled can conform to
the most rigid laws of versification, 483 ;
great powers of Gianni, ib.; Corilla,
and La Bandellini, ib.; superior quali-
fications of Mad. Mazzei, ib. ; on the
language and literature of Spain,
484 ; origin of the language, ib. ;
antiquity, versification, &c. of the
poem of the Cid, ib. ; character of
the poetry of Spain, up to the reign of
Charles V., 485, 6; the reign of Charles
V. falal to Spain, 487; sonnets of La
Vega, 487, 8 ; extract, 488; Cervan-
tes, ib.; the most striking feature in the
composition of Don Quixote, 488, 9;
the design and success of the work, 489;
Cervantes, the progenitor of the Spa-
nish drama, 490; his two extant
dramas, the tragedy of Numantia and
Life in Algiers ; account of the Numan-
tia, 491 ; notice of Alonzo de Er-
cilla, 492; dramas of Lope Felir de
Vega, 492, 3 ; his great fame, &c. ib.;
intrigue the character of his plays,

ib. ; strophe lo Fresia rendered poetically Tbeodric, and other poems, by Camp-
by Mr. Roscoe, 494 ; sonnet of Quevedo, bell, 116, et seq.
495; character and wrilings of Don Theophrastus, Howell's characters of,
Pedro Calderon, 495, et seq. ; styled by

449, el seg
the author, the poet of the Inquisition, Tilloch's, Dr., dissertatioos introductory
498; the literature of Spain confined to the study, &c. of the Apocalypse,
to the period of chivalry, 499; its 343, et seq. ; the author's disingenuous
ornaments and language burrowed from treatment of Dean Woodhouse, 344;
the Asiatics, 500 ; on Portuguese lite- proof of his unfair method of discus.
rature, ib.; notice of the earlier Por- sion, ib.; bis opinion that the Apo-
tuguese poets, ib. et seq. ; Camoens, calypse was written before any other
503; remarks on the composition, book of the New Testament, and as
&c. of the Lusiad, ib. ; translation early as Claudius, controverted, ib.
by Mickle and Fanshaw, 504.

et seq. ; atteinpt to prove that John
Smith's, Dr., vindication of certain citi. was not in Patmos by compulsion,

zens of Geneva, &c. in reply to M. 344, 5; testimony of Irenæus, that
Chenevière and Mr. Bakewell, 184, the Apocalypse was written in the
et seq. ; author's remarks on M. Chene- reign of Domitian, 346 ; the Apoca-
vière's an ogant cluims, &c. 184; charac- lypse stated to have been given for
ter and persecution of M. Malun at Ge- the instruction of the apostle, 350;
neva, ib. ; reply to Mr. Bakewell's charge remarks on John's use of the prepusta
of the persecuting spirit the old Calui. tions, 354, 5; on the names attributed
nists at Geneva, 185; Mr. Bakewell's to the Creator of the universe, 336;
second argument considered, ib. ; the on the name Jehvuuh, 356,7; bis ats
author's examination of the case of M. tempt to prove that the scene of the
Malan, and defence of his conduct, 186, Apocalyptic vision was the Sancu.
7, 8.

ary, considered, &c. 358, el seg.
Song of the Greeks, by Campbell, 122, 3. Touraine, proviuce of, its great beauty,
Southey, portrait of, 158, 9.

337, 8.
Souvenir, literary, by A. Watts, 75,et seq. Tremaine, or the man of refinement,
Spirit of the age, &c. 152, el seq.; list 534, et seq. ; strictures on the profane

of portraits, 152 ; portrail of Jeremy ness of the wil of Voltaire, 53+, 5.
Bentham, 153; his reputation more es.

Troubadours, remarks on their compo
timated in Chili and Peru, lhan at home, sitions, 198, et seq.
ib. ; overrates the importance of his own Tulipumania, the, 81, 2.
theories, 154, 5; portrait of Coleridge,
157,8 ; notices of Wordsworth, 158; Victoria, Guadalupe, present presidect
portruit of Soulhey, 158,9; self-opinion of Mexico, 295, &c.; history of, ab.
his ruling principle, 159, 60 ; superior

Vidal, Pierre, character of, 390.
in the character of a reformer to that of Voyages and travels, foreign, cabinet
a courtier, 160; ercels in his prose style, of, 272, et seq.; cootents, 272; Rus-
and as an historian, 101 ; his wole sian expeditions to discover a north-
life that of the scholar, 162; remarks east passage, from Beering's Straits,
on the author's portraits of Irving, 973; their discoveries in the Southern
Gifford, and of Jeffrey, Sir Walter Ocean, ib. ; Professor Pohl's trarels
Scott, and Wilberforce, 162, 3.

in the west of Brazil, 274; trarels of
Stennett's memoirs of the late Rev. W. M, St. Hilaire in the same couniry,
Ward, 188, el seq.

ib.; expeditions into Egypt, Nubia,
Sunday-school, a present for, 191; ex- Sennaar, Persia, Syria, &c. 275.

tract, ib.
Sun-sel at sea, descriplion of, 571; strik- Ward, the late Rev. William, Stennell's
ing difference in the appearances attend.

memoirs of the life of, 188, el seg.
ing sun-set in the East, and in the West Watts's literary sourenir, 75, el seg.
Indies, 573.

White's voyage to Cochin-China, 86, et
Symmons's translation of the Æschylus seg.
of Agamemnon, 31, et seq.

Wilson's selections from the works

Archbishop Leighton, 382.
Tartars, their irruption into Europe, Works of the Rev. Andrew Fuller, with
&c. 27.

a memoir by the late Dr. Ryland,
Telescope, Time's, 82, el seg.

505.

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