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or Cochin-China, 89; the country seized
by some Tonquinese rebels, ib. ; Cam-
bodia conquered by the same people, ib. ;
great strength of the royal city of Hué,
90; the canal from Saigon to the Cam-
bodia river, ib.; character of the Ona.
mese, 91; description of their persons,
ib. ; their lotal want of cleanliness, ib. ;
the city of Saigon, population, &c.
92; Christian population, 92, 3; their
manufactures, &c. 93; religion, ib.;
population of the whole empire, ib. ;
description of the country, its pro-
ductions, commerce, &c. 94 ; its im-
proving condition under Bishop A-
dran, ambassador from Louis XVI.,
ib. ; the various works undertaken under

his auspices, ib.
Cochrane's, Captain, narrative of a pe-

destrian journey through Russia and

Siberian Tartary, &c. 227, el seq.
Coleridge, portrait of, 157, 8.
Conversations, imaginary, of literary

men, &c. by W. S.Landor, 211, et seq.
Cooper, Lord Chancellor, his admirable

conduct towards Richard Cromwell, 168.
Cox's Horæ Romanæ, 71, et seq. ; diffi-

culties of St. Paul's epistles, from his
peculiar style of writing, 71,2, de-
sign of the author, 72; specimen of the
translation and notes, 73; comment on
part of the thirteenth chapler, 74,5.

senter's catechism, 371, %; its illiberal
attack on the author of Protestant Non-

conformily,' 372; plan of Palmer's
catechism objectionable, 373, 4; ob-
ject of the Quarterly Reviewer, in the
article on dissent, 374 ; unprovoked
attack on the dissenters, 374,5; his
mode of accounting for the diminished
influence of the clergy, and accession
to the dissenters, 375; the 'Noncon-
formist's questions in reply, 376, 7;
dissent proved to be necessary to the church,
ib.; testimony of Dr. Chalmers that
the dissenters are great moral bene-
factors of their country, 377; re-
marks on the reviewer's complaint
that pecuniary speculation has min-
gled itself with the religious zeal of
the dissenter, 378,9; the poverty of
the benefices alleged by the reviewer
to be one cause of the progress of
dissent, 380; the superior liberality
of opinion in word and practice, of
the clergy, another cause of it, 381;
his statement of the grievous sins of

the Methodists, 381, 2.
Dunallan, a story, 462, et seq.
Dutch, illiberality of their policy in

their colonial territories, 87.
Dyspepsia, distressing sensations occasioned

by it, 461 ; difference between the dys-

peptic and the hypochondriac, ib.
Education, national, pamphlets on, 97,

el seq. ; remarks on the education of
the poor, 98; education cannot be a
positive evil, 99; classification of the
modern opinions respecting education,
99, 100; remarks on the New Lanark
system, 101 ; Dale Owen on teaching
children the doctrine of the depravity of
the human heart, 102, 3; Jeremy Ben-
tham's opinions on education, 104;
his attempt to shew that the second
commandinent forbids the grapbic
art, ib. ; explodes the ten command-
ments, 105 ; questions intended to sheto
the absurdity of teaching children to be.
lieve in and fear God, 8c. 105, 6; many
of the Roman Catholic clergy infidels
at heart, 107; absurd reasoning of
the popish priests of Carlow, ib.;
extract from one of the Protestant clergy-
mens' speech at Carrick, 109; Father
M'Sweney's remarks on the indiscri-
minate reading of the bible consider-
ed, 109, 10; human teaching not de.
preciated by the friends of bible edu.
cation, 110; Hooker on the suffici.
ency of Serípture as a rule, &c. 111;
the deterioration of our peasantry a.

Dante, his early life, &c. 391.
Dante, M. Sismondi's remarks on his writ-

ings, 203, 4; probable origin of his In-
ferno, ib.
D'Arlincourt's Etrangére, 412, et seq. ;

consummale vanily of the aurhor, 413, et
seq. ; specimen of his fine style of writing,

410; love communicated by electricity, ib.
Dawson's nosological practice of physic,

&c. 458, et seq. ; Mr. Lawrence's pro-
position that insanily always proceeds
from disease of the brain, considered and
exposed by the author, 459, 60; re-
marks on the subjects of hypochondrias,
461; they frequently attain a long life,
ib.; instances from the ancients and mo.
derns, ib.; distressing sensations occa-
sioned by dyspepsia, ib.; difference of
the feelings of the dyspeplic and the hypo-

chondriac, ib.
Devotion, Mary Holderness's manual of,

568, et seq.
Dissent, the progress of, by a Non-con-

formist, 371, et seq. ; high tone of the
Quarterly Review in an article on this
subject, 371 ; its false statement, in
reference to Palmer's Protestant dis-

plses not from the diffusion, but from
the want of education, 112 ; evil con-
sequence of the discontinuauce of pa-
rental instruction, and of the cateche-
tical mode of public teaching, &c.
113; proof that education does not
tend to insubordination, 114; the re-
ligious instruction of the young inise-

rably neglected in Scotland, 115.
Election, Hamilton on the doctrine of,

169, et seg.
England, the history of the kings of,

translated by the Rev. J. Sharpe, 54,

et seq.
Essay, practical, on the manner of study.

ing and teaching in Scotland, 98, e

seg.
Evening-star, song to the, by Campbell,

121.
Expositor, pocket, selections from Dr.

Doddridge, &c, 382.

Ferocily of character which distinguishes

society in the West Indies, cause of il,

575.
Fever, epidemic, in Ireland, account of

the rise, progress, and decline of, &c.
954, et seq. ; epidemics formerly con-
sidered as direct manifestations of Di-
yine displeasure, 255; Sydenham's
opinion of them, ib. ; prerequisites
to the knowledge of the origin of epi-
demic fever, ib. ; its late prevalence
in Ireland to a severe degree, 256 ;
probable causes of it, 257; severe
winters frequently followed by epi-
demic fever, ib. ; injurious effect of
serere cold on wheat, &c. 258; calami-
ties that resulted from the late war,
and consequent upon its termination,
259, 60; wretched stale of the Irish poor
in 1816-17, 260; feyer always preva-
lent among them, ib.; became uni,
versally epidemical in 1817, 261; es-
timate of the proportion of the popu-
lation that suffered by the fever, 262,
3; average of its mortality, 263; its
diminished virulence in proportion as
it extended, 263, 4 ; was more fatal
to males than females, 264 ; less fatal
to young than to old persons, ib. ; and
also to the poor than to the opulent,
ib.; objections to the opinion that a
peculiar condition of the atmosphere
is required for the prevalence of epi-
demic fever, 265; its causes to be
sought for rather in the moral and
physical circunstances of society,
266 ; two remarknble facis slated by Dr.
* Harty, in proof of the correctness of this

opinion, 266, 7, Ds. Barker's opinion
of the origin of the Irish epidemic an-
supported by evidence, 268, opinion
of the medical officers of the Irish
fever hospitals that continued fever,
however originating, is capable of dif-
fusing itself by a contagious inquence
under circumstances favourable for
its spreading, ib. ; instance in proof of
this position, ib.; error of inedical
writers, in multiplying the species of
fever, 537; important service per,
formed by Cullen, in arranging the
numerous species of sever, ib. ; typhus
considered by him and other medical
writers, as a distinct genus possessed
of a contagious character, ib. ; the
phenomena observed during the late
epidemic not correspondent to his ar.
rangement, 538; the diversified cba,
racter of fever is to be referred to
certain contingent circumstances, ib.;
diversity of opinion respecting the
contagious nature of fever assuming
the continued form, ib. ; the plague a
disease sui generis, ib. ; extract from the
evidence in proof of the dissemination of
the lale fever, by the agency of contagion,
539; the medical men, clerical visiters,
nurses, &c, almost generally allacked by
the sever, 539, 40; the evidence ad-
duced in proof of the contagious na.
ture of continued or typhus fever,
conclusive, 541; the diffusion of fe
ver, as an epidemic, occasioned by a
morbid poison, ib. ; importance of
the philosophic investigations of Dr.
Haygarth, 548 ; beneficial effect of
free ventilation, ib.; value of the
present works, 543; great advan-
tages derived from the formation of
fever hospitals, ib.
Filacaia, his sonnels, addressed to Italy

and lo Fortune, 326.
Forster's perennial calendar, and com-

panion to the almanack, 78, el seg.
France, journal of a tour in, during the

years 1816 and 1817, by Frances

Jane Carey, 332.
Frauds, detected, Grinfield's origin of,

150, et seg. ; the capricious code of
world'y honour, contrasted with the re-

vealed lato of God. 150, 51.
Fuller's, the Rev. Andrew, works, with

memoir by the late Dr. Ryland, 505,
el seq.), subjects of the first volume,
506 ; of the second, ib., observations
on Mr. Belshamn's acknowledgement,
tbat persons ! most indifferent to the

practice of religion, are the nost,

1

likely to embrace a rational system 165 ; Chantrey's beauliful statue of lady
* of faith,' 507 ; remarks on the let- Lucy Russel, ib., obsertations on Bos-
..ters addressed to Mr. Vidler, 508; well and Johnson, 165, 6; the author's
subjects of the third volume, ib. ; opinion of her father's life of Johnson,
high merit of the letters on Sande- 166 ; its severitv, ib. ; weak conduct
manianism, ib. ; subjects of the fourth of Lord Mansfield during the riots,
volume, 509 ; of the fifth and sixth 167; anecdote of. Sir William Jones,
volumes, 510; his statement of the . 167, 8; instance of the excellent feeling
inethod he pursued in treating of the of Lord Chancellor Cowper, 168.
Apocalypse, ib. ; the seventh, eighth, History, English, Ellis's original letters,
and ninth volumes, 511; character illustrative of it, 123, et seq.; Jiterary
of the author as exhibited by bis industry of the Anthor, 124 ; his de
diary, correspondence, &c. his re- sign in the present work, 125; correct
marks on the effects of his labours in the historical information not to be attuined
missionary cause, 512; concluding ob- from works of merely general history, ib. ;
servations of his lale venerable biographer, great value of original leliers of eminent
ib.

persons, ib. ; specimens of familiar leto
Green-house companion, the, 83,' el seg. ; ter writing not to be fuund earlier than
Grinfield's origin of frauds detected, the 15th century, 126; letter of Henry
&c. 150, et seq.

VII. respecling Perkin Warbeck, 127,
Guarini's Pastor Fido, character of, 325. 8; the character of Henry VIII. falsely
Guatemala declares itself a federal re- estimated, 128; Sir Thomas More lo
public, 30%.

Cardinal Wolsey, 123, 9; Henry VIII

to Cardinal Wolsey, 129; Henry VIII.
Hamilton on the doctrine of election, married to Ann Boleyn before bis di-

169, et seq. ; mistake of the author vorce was propunced, 130 ; the burn-
and others in regard to the doctrine ing of friar Forest and of a wooden
of election, 169; ihe author's view of the image, 131), 31; letter of the princess
Ralure of his subject, ib.; objections to Elizabeth 10 Edward VI. with her por-
his remarks, 171 ; the concluding ob- trail, 131, 2; firmness of the princess
servations to his second chapter, 172; Mary, 132; leller of queen Elizabelk to
the practical uses of the doctrine not king James, denying her intention to sa-
distinctly noticed, 172, 3; causes of crifice queen Mary, 153; royal recipes
the objections to the preaching and for the gout, 134; leller of James 1. lo

Teception of the doctrine stated, 173; his son Henry, on coming to assume
use of the doctrine by the Antinomiau, the English crown, 134, 5; of Charles
174; difference between the Arininian 1. to prince Rupert, 135 ; lelier of Olio
and the Antinomian, 175; extract ver Cromwell to Col. Wallon, announcing
from Calvin, ib.; doctrine of St. Paul the dealh of his son, ib. ; letter of James
on the efficient cause of our salvation, II, respecting the duke of Munmouth,
176; design of the scriptural doctrine, 137; from the chevalier St. George to
ib.

his princess Clementina, ib. ; history
Hamilton's tracts upon some leading and disappearance of the Stuart pa-

errors of the church of Rome, 286, pers, 138; Ellis's original papers, il-
et seq. ; the leaders of the opposition lustratire of English history, &c.
wealiny absentees from Ireland, 287; 123,
evils arising out of the present stale of History, modern, Miller's lectures on
ecclesiastical patronage, ib. ; exposilion the philosophy of, 139, et seg-; the
of the chief impediments to the improve- philosnphy of human society arose among
ments of Ireland, 987.

ike Grecks, 140 ; the expediency of a
Harty's bistaric sketch of the causes, balance of powers first asserted by

&c. of the contagious fever epidemic Arcbytas, ib.; source of Plato's opi-
in Ireland, during the years 1817, pions of the laws of legislation, ib. ;
18, and 19, 254, et seg,

he describes the world as having been con-
Havana, its importance as a port, 563. structed by a beneficent Creator, 141;
Hawkins's, Letitia Matilda, memoirs, Aristotle's judgement in rezard to political

anecdotes, &c. 16), el sego; remarks society, ib. ; Machiavel, zbe first great
on Roubiliac as an artist;164; striking modern writer on political philosophy,
Distance of his ingenuousness, ib.; ib. ; his · Prince' styled the manual
quecdotes of West, Bacon, Nollekins, of republicans, by Rousscau, 14%

inces attending sun-set in the East, and
in the West Indies contrasted, 573;
mistaken notions entertained in Europe,
respecting the pleasures, &c. of life in
India, 574; rapid mortalily of the di
male in the West Indies and Southern
American Stales, ib. ; cause of the fe-
rocity of character which distinguishes
European society in tize West Indies,

&c. 575.
Huè, great strength of ils fortifications,

6

.

character of More's Utopia, ib. ;
double effect produced by the Refor-
mation on European governments,
ib.; Sir J. Mackintosh's eulogy on
Grotius's law of nations, ib. ; Bucha-
nan the first systematic assertor of
popular right and representation, &c.
ib. ; occasion and effects of Hooker's ec-
clesiastical polity, 142, 3; Hobbes as-
serts the natural equality of man,
bis reason for it, 143; Locke and
Paley on the social compact,' ib. ;
remarks of the author on their reasoning,
143, 4; strictures on his observa-
tions, 144, 5; Sir James Mackintosh
on the esprit des loix,' 146; extract
from the Theodicee of Leibnitz, on the
manner in which the existence of evil is
reconciled rith the doctrine of optimism,
147, 8; objections to the theory of
optimism, 148 ; observations on them,

ib.
Holderness's, Mary, manual of devotion,

368, el seq.
Hoppus on the importance of an early

90.
Hugonot, origin of the term, 337.
Hypochondriacs frequently attain a long

lise, 461.

and decided attachment to the con-

cerns of a future world, 269, et seq.
Horæ Romanæ, by Robert Cox, 71, et

seg.
Howell's characters of Theophrastus,

from the Greek, &c. 449, et seq.; cha-
tacter of the adulator, 450; defective
- state of the text of Theophrastus, and
difficult task of the translalor, 451;
imitators, &c. of Theophrastus, ib. ;

merit of the notes, ib.; strictures on
* phraseology, 452, 3,
Howisor's foreign scenes and travelling

recreations, 563, et seq. ; importance
of Havana as a port, ib. ; remarks of
Mr. Robinson, on the supposition of
the occupation of Cuba by the B;itish,
564, 5; it would eventually fall under

the control of the Uniled Stales, 564;
Necessity for East and West Fiorida bie-

ing occupied by the United States, ib.; pre-
sent dependence of Havana on the United
Stales, 565; observalions of Mr. Poin-
selt on the same subject, 565, 6; system
of piracy practised al Havana, and coun.
tenanced by the public authorities, 566, 7;
situation, commerce, &c, of Harana,
• 567; character, &c. of the priests, 568 ;
depraved state of society at Havana,
ib.; frequency of assassinations there,
ib.; prevalence of yelloto fruer, 569, 70;
ils proximate causes not correctly ascer-
toined, 570; the present political situa-
tion of Cuba remarkable, 571, descrip-
dion of sun-set al geite: pb. ; the uppear.

Improvvisatori, history and character of,

482, et seq.
Ingram's translation of the Saxon chro-

nicle, 54, et seq.
Ireland, Bible society in, 61, et seg. ;

ecclesiastical emancipation the real
object of the Irish Roman catholics,
61; the priests the chief exciters of
the clamour for emancipation, 68;
popery set up again in almost every
country of Europe by the British go-
vernment, 63; the trae cause of the
danger arising from popery, ib. ; the
policy of perpetuating the restrictions
and disqualifications of the Roman
catholics, the real question before
the nation, ib.; original design and
failure of the test act, ib. ; the charch
of Rome in Ireland not to be trusted
with political or ecclesiastical power,
64; is incapable of alliance with a pro-
testant government, ib. ; the Orange
faction the most formidable enemy of
the protestant religion in Ireland, 65;
reasons for wishing the abrogation of
the remaining penal laws of Ireland,
66; ecclesiastical power an engine
of mischief, ib. ; not acknowledged by
the English constitution, ib.; the Rom
man catholic not always necessarily
an abettor of bis orn church, 67;
inconsistency of British policy to-
wards Ireland, ib. ; approaching eri-
sis in the affairs of Ireland, 68 ;
ferocious conduct of the papists at the
Carlow bible society, ib. et seq.; two
ways of proceeding in regard to free
land, 70; popiery must be destroyed by

the bible, 71.
Iturbide, late emperor of Mexies, bis

military transactions and abdication,
290 ; his return to Mexico, captore,
and execution, 293 ; chararler of, 86,
294 ; see Mexico,

&

herself before Pope Clement VI., and
is declared above suspicion, ib. ; sbe
recovers her throne, and is crowned
queen of Naples, 407 ; death of the
king, ib. ; is advised by her council
to marry a third time, ib. ; receives a
present of 1200 vanquished knights, ib. ;

her generosity to them, 408; character
of Charles of Durazzo, 409; the queen
marries her fourth husband, 410; op-
poses the elevation of Pope Urban
VI., ib.; he declares the deposition
of the queen, and transfers her crown
to Durazzo, ib. ; capture and imprison-
ment of the queen, 411; her conduct
during her captivity, ib.; is strangled

by order of Durazzo, ib.
Jones's Greek and English lexicon, 532,

et seq. ; the author's reasons for attempt-
ing to erplain the Scriptures, 533; er-
track from a laudatory leller, from Dr.

Parr, ib.
Jones, Sir William, anecdote of him on his
first appearance in the court of King's

Bench, 167.
Jongleurs, the allondants of the Trouba-

dours, account of them, 389, 90.
Juarros's statistical history of the king.

dom of Guatemala, 289, el seq.

James's Christian father's present to his

children, 440, et seq. i reflections on
the occasional meetings of a dispersed
family, 447 ; evils of the stage, 448 ;

caution to Christian parents, ib.
Jews, three celebrated literary ones, account

,of, 513.
Joanna of Sicily, queen of Naples, &c.

bistorical life of, 385, el seq. ; her
early marriage with her cousin An-
drex, king of Hungary, 386; its
fatal consequences, ib. ; is styled the
Pandora of her country, ib. ; accused
of having caused her husband to be
stranglel, ib. ; flees to Provence with
her second husband, ib. ; is acquitted
of the inurder by Cleinent VI. ib.; je-
covers ber throne and reigns thirty
years, ib.; is dethroned and smothered
by order of her presumptive beir, ib. ;
remarks on the defence set up in favour
of Joanna and of Mary Stuart, 387;.
introductory topics of the present
work, ib. ; account of Provençal litera-
ture, 388 ; similarity between the
Knight and the Troubadour, ib.; vanily
of the Troubadour Pierre de Corbian,
389; qualifications and musical powers of
the Jongleurs, the altendants of ihe Trou-
badours, 390 ; chargıler, &c. of Pierre
Vidal, ib. ; account of Brunello Latini,
preceplor of Dante, 391; education of
Dante, ib.; his disappointment and un-
happy marriage, 392; his personal ap-
pearance, ib. ; birth of the Princess
Joanua, 392, 3; desciption of the deco-
rations, &c. of the rooms appropriated to
the princess and her infunl, 395, 4 ; cere-
mony, 8c. of the baptism, 394, 5; death
of the duke and of the dutchess of Ca-
Jabria, 395; early nuptials of Joanna
and Andrew, ib. ; Petrarch's character
of friar Robert, tutor of Joanna, ib.;
the former oblains the laurel crown from
the Roman senale, by the influence of
Roberl, 396; anecdotes of Petrarck,
396, 7; magnificence of the palaces of
the Neapolitan nobles, 399; their cos-
Tume, ib. ; personal characler and appear-
ance of Joanna, 400, 1; detail of the
violent death of her husband, 402, 3;
opinion of the author, on the cause of
the murder, 403, 4; testimony of Pe-
trarch and Boccaccio in favour of the
innocence of Joanna, 404; adverse
testimony of Muratori, ib. ; her mar.
riage with Louis of Tarento, ib.; re-
gret, of her subjects, on her quitting
Naples, 404,5; death of the treache-
rous Durazzo, 406; the queen justifies

Kinghorn's considerations. addressed to

the Eclectic reviewer, in defence of
those wbo maintain that baptism
should precede communion, 431, et
seg. ; conduct pursued by the Eclectic
review, on the subject, &c. of baptism,
prior to the publication of Mr. Hall's

Terms of Communion,' 431, line of
conduct adopted by the E. R. upon
the appearance of that work, jastified
by Mr. Hall's own statements, 432;
fundamental principle of Mr. H. in
regard to terms of communion, ib.;
argument of Mr. Kingkorn in reply,
433, 4; statement of Mr. Jerram that
Mr. Hall makes an exception in favour
of the established church considered,
ib.; Mr. Hall's own words on this point,
434, 5; Mr. Howe's defence of occa.
sional communion with the church of
England, 436 ; his reasons for the dis.
senter's not constantly communing
with it, 436,7; the reasoning and the
practice of churchmen, iu regard to
communicating, &c. inconsistent,
437; the Eclectic Reviewer's reasons
for not going to the establishment, in
reply to Mr. King horn's question, 437,
8; the Puritans and the ejected mi-
nisters held the lawfulness of commu.

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