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Abosharon, description of the temple of the naries, 231; reflections on certain
fire worshippers there, 402, el seq.

mysterious events in the annals of
Advent, the Redeemer's, the Rev. J. H. missionary enterprise, 232, 3; stanzas

Stewart's practical view of it, 185, on the glory usually depicted round the

head of the Saviour, 234; on the passion
Advocate, the female missionary, 439, flower, 234, 5; lines on the dead, 236, 7.

Bathing, cold, warm, and sea, observa.
Aged, duties and consolations of the, tions on, in regard to obviating dys-

Belfrage's discourses on the, 374, el pepsia, 420, el seq.

Belcher's poetical sketches of biblical
Alexandria, ils present wretched state, 133. subjects, &c., 377, el seq. '; the last
Apocalypse, on the general structure of plague of Egypt, 378, 9.
the, by J. H. Prere, 186, 314.

Beldam's sumunary of the laws pecu-
April, poem on, by John Clare, 511, et seq. liarly affecting Protestant Dissenters,
Army, British, narrative of the cam. &c., 521, el seq; the case of the Dis-

paigns of the, at Washington and New senters invidiously mixed up with that
Orleans, in the years 1814 and 1815, of the Roajan Catholics, 521, 2; Mr.
142, et seq. ; claims of the Americans Burke's hatred of abstract principles,
on the score of naval and military su- 522 ; rise of the Test act, 523, 4; va-
periority excessive, 142; merits of rious attempts to relieve the Dissen-
Mr. James's 'Full and Correct Ac- ters, 524, 5; the annual indemnity
count,' 143; character of the present bill, 526; the Dissenters should not
work, ib.; the author embarks for petition on the ground of abstract
America, 144 ; sketch of the Bermudas, principles of right, 528; the most
ib.; landing of the troops on the banks important point of the Catholic ques-
of the Patuxent, ib.; march upon tion considered, 529, el seq.; reasons,
Washington, 145; its capture, 146; exclusive of the claims of the Dissen-
march upon Baltimore, 147; the au- ters, why the Test act should be re-
thor's feelings previous to landing, ib. ; pealed, 531; on taking the sacrament
death of Gen, Ross, ib. ; his character, as a qualification for office, 532, 3;
148; defeat of the American troops, ib.; remarks on the reply,' This is not the
the enterprise against Baltimore aban- time,' 534.
doned, 149; dangerous excursion of Belfrage's discourses on the duties and
some of the officers, 149, 50; the au- consolations of the aged, 374, et seq. ;
thor lands at Jamaica, and moralizes subjects treated of, 375; duties of win-
upon slavery, 151; expedition against ter, 376; unsuilableness of sloll to the
New Orleans, ib.; night attack of the prospect of an aged saint, 376, 7.
Americans upon the bivouac of General Bermudas, sketch of the, 144.
Keane, 152, 3.

Bible, cottage, and family expositor,

337, el seg.
Babylon and infidelity foredoomed of Blackburn's reflections on the moral and

God, by the Rev. Edward Irving, 186, spiritual claims of the metropolis,

&c., 465, et seq. ; modern London, an-
Bagdat, ils appearance, gardens, &c., 391. cieni cities and villages included in it,
Baillie, Dr., his gold-headed cane's ac- 465; list of ils various places of Worship,

count of him, 454, 5; curious anecdole 466 ; proportion of the population not atag
of him, 455.

tending any place of worship, ib.; num-
Baradan, description of a remarkable mound ber of the persons committed to Newgate
near it, 395.

in 1826, ib. ; increase above the prior
Barton's widow's tale, and other poems, year, ib. ; calculation as to the

231, et seq.; the subject of the poem ber of communicants west of Temple
the loss of the five Wesleyan missio- Bar, 467; increase of the Roman Ca-


at Windsor, ib.; their departure for
Owhyhee, ib. ; a recoll in the island
suppressed, 294; landing of the bodies
of the late King and Queen, ib.;
Lord Byron visits the crater of the
great burning mountain, 295; cou-
rageous behaviour of a female chief, cho
had embraced Christianity, 296, 7;.ca.
rious anecdote relaled by an old pries
concerning himself, 297 ; departure of
the frigate for England, ib.; strange
conduct of Mr. Bingham and his
fellow missionaries, ib. ; the officers
land in a solitary but christianised
island, 298; arrival at Conception,
ib.; grand review by the Araucarian
chiefs, &c. 298, 9; singular account of
a wreck, and of the rescue of six
wretched seamen, 299.

tholics, and list of their places of wor-
ship, 468; cause of the origin of the
sociely for promoling christian instruc-
tion in London, 468, 9; reflections on
the increasing extension of the me-

tropolis, 469, 70.
Blonde, Loril Byron's account of the

voyage of the, to the Sandwich Is-

lands, 289, et seq.
Bloomfield's recensio synoptica annota-

tionis sacræ, &c. 348, et seq. ; origin
of Dr. Campbell's work oa the gos-
pels, 349; the author's difficulty in
forming the present work, ib. ; his au-
thorities, 350 ; the theological critics
of Germany, 351; the author's remarks
on various passages in Malthero's gos.
pel, 352, et seq. ; on the exclamation
of the Centurion, 357; remarks or
various passages in Luke's gospel, 358,
9; cerlain passages in John's gospel
considered, 360, et seg. ; character and

execution of the work, 366, 7.
Boyer unites the whole island of Hayti

under his government, 573.
Brandenburg, the Marquis of, his noble
firmness at the diet of Augsburgh, 541,

Bread, as an article of food, Mt. Thack.

rah's observations on it, 279.
Burder's, John, final state of the hea.

then, 163, et seq.; difficulty of the
subject, ib. ; it is not created by re-
velation, 164 ; two distinct penalties
denounced against the heathen for their
idolatry and immorality, 165, 6; be-
nignant aspect of the gospel in regard
to the heathen, 167; on the state of
the children of the heathen, ib.; The case
of competent intellect and imbecillity con-
sidered, 167, 8 ; God regards the dispo.
sition of the heart more than mere accu-

racy of knowledge, 168.
Burmese, character of the, 182.
Bussorah, description of the city of, &c.

Byron's, Lord, voyage of the Blonde to
the Sandwich (slands, 289, et seq. ;
succession of the Owhyhee kings
from the time of Captain Cook, 290 ;
character of Tamehameha, ib. ; ac-
cession and character of Riho Riho,
ib. ; his design in visiting England,
290, 1; embarks with an American
captaju, 291; dishonourable conduct of
the Captain, 291; excellent conduct
of the royal party while in England,
291, 2; illness and deall of the Queen,
292; grief and death of the King, 293;
reception of the chiefs by the King

Cadiot, M., authentie narrative of his

conversion to the Protestant faith,
and of his death, 456, et seq.; ke be-
comes dissatisfied with the doctrines, &
of the Romish church, 463; is deprived
of his cure, ib. ; sellles at Andusa, es a

private tutor, 464.
Calendar, Clare's shepherd's, 509, et

Campaign of the British army at Wash-

ington and New Orleans, in 1814 and

1815, narrative of it, 142, et seq.
Cane, the gold-headed, 453, et seq.; Dr.

Baillie's gold-headed cane presented,
by his widow, to the council of the
college of physicians, 453 ; list of the
former proprietors of the cane, ib.;
the present work the 'Tales of the
Cane,' ib. ; account of Dr. Radcliffe,
ib. ; high estimation in which he was
held, ib.; his death hastened by his
dread of the populace, ib.; he enter-
tains Prince Eugene, ib. ; his order
respecting the dinner, 453, 4; descrip-
lion and behaviour of the prince, ib. ;
Dr. Radcliffe entitled to rank anong
the benefactors of mankind, 454;
character of Dr. Mead, ib. ; notice
of Dr. Askew, ib.; of Dr. Pitcairn,
ib. ; of Dr. Baillie, 454, 5; anecdote

of him, 455, 6.
Carpenter's popular introduction to the

study of the Holy Scriptures, 254, et

Catholics, Roman, in London, increase of,

and list of their places of worship, 468.
Champollion le jeune, Lettres à M. le

Duc de Blacas D'Aulps, &c. par M.,
124, et seq. ; history of the collection
of Egyptian antiquities treated of in

el seq.

the present work, 124 ; the collection the text, 556 ; strictures on the ver-
is purchased by the king of Sardinia, mon on the Trinity, 556,7 ; his ob-
ib. ; account of some of the rare servations on the leat, Take heed to
and valuable objects contained in the your doctrines,558,9; on the duty of
Turin museum, 125; the name of fervent prayer for the establishment of
Osymandyas said to be found on one Messiah's kingdom, 559, 60; extract,
of the pa pyri, ib. ; design of the au- from the discourse on the day of judge-
thor in the present letters, ib. ; vani- ment, 561; Sour parliculars in which the
ty aud candour of the author, 126; laws and opinions of men are not agree-
judicious reply of Canova to Napole- able lo lhe revealed will of God, 561, el
on, ib.; Dr. Richardson's remarks seq. ; adultery, ib.; self-murder, ib, et
on the inexhaustible wonders of E- seg.; duelling, 562; man-slealing, ib.
gypt, ib. ; Babylon, not Egypt, the
tirst link in the chain of ancient art, Contrast, a, by T. K. Hervey, 93, 4.
ib.; the author's account of the roy- Corinthians, St. Paul's first epistle to
al legends contained on the pillars in the, Tolley's paraphrase of, 54, el seq.
the T'urin Museum, 127; the genea. Covenanters, the, a sonnel, 69.
logical tablet of Abydos, ib. ; the Cowslips, 155, 6.
early chronology of Egypt involved Cry, the Suttee's, to Britain, by J. Peggs,
in great obscurity,-cause of it, ib. ;

550, et seq.
difficulties occasioned by the loss of Cuninghame's scheme of prophetic ar-
otber valuable documents, 127, 8; rangement of the Rev. E. Irving, &c.
attempt of the author and his brother critically examined, 186, 314.
to discover the name, era, &c. of Osy-
mandyas, 128,9; conquest of Egypt, Dead, lines on the, by Bernard Barlon,
by tbe Shepherd Kings, in the reigo 236, 7.
of the last king of the 16th dynasty,

Dessalines crowned emperor of Hayti,
129, 30; no name of the Shepherd 566.
Kings yet discovered on any monu- Devotedness, christian, 169, el seq. ; the
ment, 130; names of some of the author's slalement of the principle lo which
collateral dynasty, ib.; account of primitive christianity owed much of its
Ramses VI. in the 19th dynasty, ib. ; irresistible energy, 170; his motto,
cartouches of the 20th, 21st, and with remarks on his mode of treating
22nd dynasties, 131.

it, 171 ; the language of the motto
Charity of the gospel, its tendency, 66.

not to be understood literally, 172 ;
Characteristics, Lewis's christian, 64, el the author's reasons for concluding that

our Saviour spoke literal truth, 173;
Christian devotedness, 169, et seq.

his reasons examined, ib. el seq. ; case
Evidence Society, answer to

of the church at Jerusalem, 174 ; on
the manifesto of the, 379, et seq. ; laying up for children, 176; poverty and
purport of this tract, 379; on the dependence best for them, ib. ; the au-
nalure of the various readings and infe- thor's strange misrepresentation of the

rences lo be drawn from them, 380, 1. conduct of our Saviour, 177.
Christophe proclaimed king of Hayti, Diet, Dr. Paris's treatise on, 97, el seg.
567 ; his tragical death, 572.

Digestion and diet, Thackrah's lectures
Christ, Scott's history of the church of, on, 97, et seq.
536, et seq.

Dissenters, Protestant, Beldam's sum-
Circles, modern Roman, character of, mary of laws peculiarly affecting

them, 521, et seq.
Clare's Shepherd's Calendar, 509, et Domingo's, M. de Santo, Roman tablets,

seq. ; progress of pastoral poetry, 33, et seq.
510; poem on April, 511, et seq. ; on Donne, Dr., his version of the 137/h psalm,
July, 515, et seq. ; death of Sally Grey,
519, 20.

Donnegan's new Greek and Euglish lexi.
Coleman's sermons, doctrinal and prac- con, 427, et seq.

tical, 553, et seq. ; remarks on the Douglas's advancement of society in
sermon on the duty of studying the knowledge and religion, 185, 314.
Apocalypse, 554 ; the author's selec- Duelling, remarks on, 562.
tion of writers on this subject injudi- Economy, political, Mr. Malthus on a
cious 554, 5; his misapplication of much disputed point in, 229, el seq.

75, 6.

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