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jii. 229

ji. 263

Superstition, whether preferable to atheism

iii, 226
examination of Plutarch's parallel between
-- of Lord Bacon's parallel between it and Atheism, iji. 253
Swift, his observations on Toland and Asgill
Sykes, his answer to a censure passed on Spencer's opinion

of the Jewish Theocracy considered, v. 252. 259. 2013. 267
- his notion concerning the double senses of the Scripture
prophecies, examined

vi. 66
Symbols, and allegories of ancient Paganism, for what pur-
pose introduced

iii. 289
their revolution from being employed for contrary pur.

poses to their primitive designation, pointed out, iv. 166
and type, their difference explained

vi. 289
Synesius, Bishop of Ptolemais, some account of

allegorises the resurrection
System and hypothesis, the human mind naturally inclined

iv. 82

ii. 196

jii. 197



ii. 315
is. 37

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iv. 213

Tacitus, his character of the Jews and Christians

his opinion of the Jewish Religion

his account of the ancient Theban monuments, iv, 146
Tages, the Etruscan god, how found
Talismans, greatly venerated by the Mahometans, iv. 176

what they were
Tartarus, observations on Virgil's account of -

iv. 415
ii. 125
ji. 137

iv. 35

jii. 199

who consigned to
Taylor, Dr. examination of his account of the origin of

persecution -
Telemachus, why he refused the horses of Menelaus, iv. 264
Tertullian, bis account of the origin of heresies
Test Law, whence it took its birth -

ii. 288

of the test oath of Athens
Thebans, account of the sacred band
Theistical opinion, concerning the human soul
Theseus, exposition of his descent into hell
Theocratic government of the Jews, the reasons and conve-
niencies of

v. 3. 29
every subject a priest under
particular enquiry into the circumstances of, v. 22. 74
why willingly received by them
how long subsisting - -

v. 83
when abolished

v. 96
necessarily including an extraordinary providence, v. 117
-illustrated from Solomon's prayer at the dedication of the

V. 136
from Ezekiel
from Amos


ji. 292

ii. 93
jii. 149

ii. 99. 139

V. 21

v. 35

v. 137

ii. 252
ji. 25

jii. 73

iii. 174
jii. 179

ii. 298

ji. 299

ji. 323

Theocratic government of the Jexes, Dr. Sykes's answer to tire
censure passed on Spencer, considered

V. 252
Theology, natural, the obligations flowing from, as given by

Lord Bolingbroke
Theology, Pagan, three systems of -
Theopompus, the common source from which both Ovid and

Virgil borrowed, and wherein they erred in deviation

from him
Timæus, bis exposition of the ancient Metempsychosis, iii.78
ev, not an Egyptian notion
- derived from Pherecydes Syrus
Toland, character of his Pantheisticon

- iii. 268
Toleration, juster notions of it entertained by the ancients

than by the moderns
- two principal causes inducing a large and full allowance

of by the ancient lawgivers
- the Romans careful not to infringe it, in their edict

against the Bashanalian rites
universal, among

all the ancient nations, and why - iv. 59
Toyman, at Bath, pertinent story of

- vi. 105
Traditions, mistaken presumption to strengthen the autho-
rity of, by the church of Rome

v. 183
never made use of by Christ in support of bis character, vi.9
Treason, high, observations on the laws of forfeitures in
cases of

V. 169
Trismegistus, history of the Books forged in the name of, ii.187
Truth, whether possible to be made ridiculous

reason the best test of

reason and ridicule considered in the trial of
- reasons for veiling it in mysteries

ii. 15
- and utility, their coincidence, and the mutual proof they

afford of each other
enquiry into what it is
Turnus, remarks on the character of, in the Æneis ji. 86
Types, the meaning of ascertaiped
derivation of

vi. 48
argument deduced from the general passion for
retained by Mr. Whiston's opinion, whilst he rejects
double senses

vi. 201
Type and symbol, their difference explained - vi. 289
Typhon, the fable of, explained
Tyrants, ancient, great 'encouragers of religion, and from

what motives


i. 152
i, 159

i. 184

iii. 217
vi. 214

vi. 45

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vi. 101

iv. 189. 225

i. 318

U. V.
Vane, Sir Harry, his character
Vedam, the antiquity of it
Vine-tree, Ezekiel's prophecy of it, explained

iii. 263
- iv. 366

V. 5
vi. 363

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ii. 87

ii. 89

ii. 91
ji. 92

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ii. 114
ji. 122
ji. 123

Vigils, supposed to have originated from the Eleusinian

ii. 60
suppressed on the same account

Virgil, an exposition of his allegory of the descent of Æneas
to the shades

ii. 78
an enquiry into the nature of the Æneid

remarks on his destroying the myrtle which dropped

ji. 81
- remarks on his making ships become deities of the sea, ii. 84
remarks on the character of Turnus

ii. 86
remarks on the character of Dido
remarks on Voltaire's criticism on this story

ii. 88
remarks on his account of the court of Evander
remarks on the Episode of Nisus and Euryalus
recommends adoption
explanation of the Golden Bough

ii. 106
his account of the mysteries of Mythras
exposition of his character of Charon
explanation of the dog Cerberus

comment on his topography of the infernal regions, ii. 125
- remarks on the episodes of Dido and Deiphobus - ii. 135
his description of Elysium compared with that of

ii. 146
infected with Spinozism

remarks on his description of the shield of Æneas - ii. 160
Virtue, three different excitements to
- natural and moral obligations to, distinguished
an enquiry into the nature of, under a dispensation of
rewards and punishments

v. 238
Unity of the Deity taught in the Eleusinian mysteries, ii. 149.151
Universality, the want of no objection against the truth of

the Mosaic dispensation
Voltaire, remarks on his criticism on the Dido of Virgil, ii. 88
examination of his method of accounting for the perse-

cuting spirit among Christians
- examination of his objections to the argument of the

Divine Legation of Moses
his account of the Chinese method of printing - iv. 389
his account of the Mosaic dispensation, examined - v. 6
his misrepresentation of Judea, refuled
some mistakes in his treatise on toleration, noted - v. 276
his opinion of the origin of human sacrifices, confuted, vi.357
his accusation of the Jews sacrificing a whole nation,

- vi. 376
Voice of the sign, origin of
Vossius, his account of the origin of idolatry, refuted, iv.198
Dows, the origin and obligation of, considered - vi. 362
the command that none devoted shall be redeemed,'

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ji. 150


j. 233
i. 244

iii. 340


ii. 374

jji. 315

V. 13

iv. 133

Vows, Jephthah's rash vow considered
Utility, indicative of truth
Vulcan, Sir Isaac Newton's account of

compared with that of Homer

- vi. 367
iii. 217
iv. 258


i. 277

iii. 202


Wants of mankind, real and fantastic, enquiry into, and the

effects of
War, the different situations of countries for the use of in-
fantry and cavalry

- iv. 263
Warburton, answer to the objections of the chancellor of

motives for writing “ The Alliance between Church and

iv. 6
Will, the foundation of morality

i. 248
William the Conqueror and King Arthur, the similarity of
the outlines of their characters

- iv. 222
William of Newcbourg, his characterof Pope Gregory VIII.vi.108
Witsius, his arguments for the Egyptian ritual being borrowed

from the Jews, examined
- critique on his Ægyptiaca -
Wives, strange or idolatrous, bad consequences of the fond-
ness the Jews had for them, shewn

v. 341
Wollaston, his mistake in establishing the principles of mora-

lity, explained
Words, inischief attending the improper use of them - i. 254
Works, no justification by, under the Gospel

V. 437
Writing, history of the art of

- iv. 116
Writings, ancient, marks of forgery in

- iv. 301

iv. 323

i. 253

i. 329


Youth, adopted; the strength of ancient states

ji. 92


i. 324
i. 339

i. 353
iii. 101

Zaleucus, his real existence, and the authenticity of his re-

mains, defended against Bentley
extract from his preface

notes on a passage in
Zeno, his philosophic character
Zoroastes, the various opinions of the learned who he was, iv.366
of Hyde and Prideaux, discredited

Zosimus, his relation how the Eleusinian mysteries came to be

excepted in Valentian's edict against nocturnal assem-


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Tlie Divine Legation;




ji. 71

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BEN EZRA, vol. iv. p. 111.

159-vol. v. p. 162

iv. 211
Abraham Ekell

vi. 153

ii. 361. 366
Acosta iv. 14. 117. 123, 126
Addison, i. 150-1. 81. 135. 173.

vi. 201
Adriau the Sophist
Ælian, ii. 30. 38. 86. 181

iv. 186. 228
Æschylus, i. 300. 349-ii. 320.

iv. 372

V. 44.9

vi. 396

ü. 356. 359

iii. 51

Antoninus Marcus, Emperor,

ii. 315. 381 iii. 104. 130.

Antonius Liberalis

iv. 190

v. 252. 257, 258
Apollodorus, i. 315 — ii. 159-

iv. 372
Apollonius, ii. 118. 124-iv. 92
Apollonius Rhodius
Apollonius Tyaneus ii. 65
Apuleius, i, 149-i, 13. 48, 49.

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i. 181
Albinus ii. 170-iii. 89, 90
Albo, Rabbi Joseph

vi. 84

iv. 266
Alembert, d' i. 280-ii, 3.18

ii. 281
Ammianus Marcellinus, i. 336-

ii. 69-iii. 176-iv. 145. 296
Amos, iv. 172. 291. 341-v. 147.

318-vi. 81
Anaxagoras, ii. 233, 252-1. 25.

i. 321

ii. 65

70, 71. 78. 102. 108. 146. 157.
103. 169. 171, 172. 349. 367.
in. 107. 143. 186. 284-iv. 106.
127. 14.5. 152. 166. 244. 375.

400---vi, 114

iv. 196

i. 159
Aristides, ii. 6. 12. 59. 142. 144.

147. 149. 158. 160
Aristophanes, i. 188. 239. 300---

ii. 8. 12. 16, 17. 46. 72. 74.
100. 143. 193. 321-iii. 285-

iv. 11
Aristotle, i. 205, 206. 240. 318.

324-i. 22. 80. 216. 268. 276.
iii. 22. 34. 40. 96. 100. 140.
142. 163. 176-iv. 171, 228

V. 133. 160

V. 443

vi, 33

ii. 207

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