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the Suliots, 534 ; stralagem of a Suliot
to obtain provisions, 536 ; evacuation
of Suli and massacre of the Suliots,
537; intrigues of Ali with France,
538 ; his presence of mind when sum-
moned by the grand vizir, ib. ; his fur-
ther acquisitions, 539; estimate of
his character, ib. ; anecdote of his self-
command and fortitude, 540 ; anecdote
of the rival assassins, 541; present
state of Albania, ib. ; remarks on the
probable results of Ali's conquests,
542; Ali believed to have had a secret
agreement with Sir Thomas Maitland,

America and her Resources, Bristed on,

23, et seq.; prospects of, 30; religious
condition of, 43; Episcopacy in, es-
tablishment of, 120; discontent of

emigrants in, 581.
America, South, Voyage to, 172;* re-

marks on S. A. affairs, 182 ;* see

Ana, on the passion for, 190.
Artigas, biographical sketch of, 175,*
Athapasian Creed, lord Carnarvon's de.

claration respecting the, 184 ;* Dr.
Nares's defence of the, 185;* sce

Nares and Horne.
Athens, dilapidations of, 317; new lje

Abbot, the, a romance, 254, et seq. ;

sketch of the tale, 254 ; scene between
Roland Greme and Magdalen at Sl.
Cuthbert's cell, ib. ; introduclion of Ro-
land to the mother abbess, 256; Roman
catholics of the author's tales, better
biblical scholars than his presbyte-
rians, 258; ceremonial of consecrating
an abboi, 259 ; interview of Roland with
the Regent, 261; introduction of Ro-
land to the queen, 263; the escape, 265;
general estimate of the author's pro-
ductions, 268.
Adamson's Life and Writings of Camoens,

559, et seq. ; reinarks on the genius of
Camoens, 559; on analogical paral-
lels, ib. ; translation an inadequate
and fallacious expedient, 560 ; liberties
taken with the Lusiad by Mickle, 561;
sonnel, alma minha gentil,' and ver-
sion, 562; Soulhey's version of the same,
563; on the rimas of Camoens, ib.;
nolice of Bernardes, 564; sonnet, 60
hope long lost,' 564; two sonnets by
Southey, 565; lines written at Sofala,
566; sketch of the life of Camoens,

Africa, Mollien's Travels in, 10, el sey. ;

M'Leod's voyage to, 198.
Alarmists, the, 194.
Albania, internal condition of, improved

by Ali Pasha, 541.
Ali Pasha, bis birth and parentage, 526 ;

conducl of his mother during his minority,
527; outrage of the Gardikiotes, ib.;
Ali's dreadful relaliation, 528; meels
wilh reverses in his first erploits, 529;
tenders his services to his enemies, 530;
becomes a leader of banditti, 531;
his successes and cruelty, 532 ; secures
the pashalic of Joannina by stralagem,
533; disastrous expedition against

lerary association in, 318.
Autumn near the Rhine, 157, el seq. ;

remarkable transactions which give an
interest to the banks of the Rhine,
158 ; impolicy of dissolving the Rhe-
nish confederation, 159 ; strange al-
lotments of territory in the new par-
titioning of Germany, 160; change in
the appearance of Mentz, 161, dutchess
of Saxe Weimar, ib. ; diet of Franka
fort, ib. ; elector of Hesse Cassel, ib.,
Çarlsruhe and Baden, 162; the vehm


gerich', 163 ; king of Wirtemberg,
ib.; course of the Rhine, 164; letter
fromthe Author, 299.

Barton's Inquiry into the causes of the

depreciation of labour, 46, et seq.;
over-population only recently com-
plained of, 47; progressive reduc:jon
of husbandry wazes, ib. ; this reduction
not willended by proportionate sufferings,
46; character of the poor misrepre-
sented in the Commons' Report, 49;
futility of the accusation, ib.; present
excess of population not chargeable
on the poor laws, 50; arises in parl
from improved healthiness, 51; relative
decrease in the dumber of birtbs in
the agricultural countries, ib.; and of
houses, 52; depopulat effects of
large farms, 53; true cause of the de.
preciation of labour, the rise of prices,
54, et seq. ; fluctuations in wages since
the reign of Henry VII., 57; Mr. B.
denies that the employer has any control
over wages, 53; fallacy of his statement
exposed, 59; author's new plan for
lessening the supply of labour, 62, et seq.;
anecdote illustrative of the superior
force of a stimulus applied to the
hopes, rather than the fears of the
poor, 65; imporlance of raising the cha-

Jacler of the labourer, 66.
Bergen-op-zoom, attack on, 288.
Bernardes, Diogo, the poet, notice of, 564.
Bible Societies established in the loniau

Islands and at Athens, 315, 318,
Biblical Interpretations, principles of,

79; fanciful schemes of, exposed,

Biography, purpose of, 359.
Bishop's Beloved Disciple, 190,* el seq. ;

design of the volume, 190 ;* un-
guarded remark respecting just limits
of intercourse with heretics, ib.; author's
deference to private judgement, car-
ried too far, 191 :* extract from 'John

during the forly days,' ib. ; et seq.
Bonaparte's, Louis, historical documents

on the government of Holland, 67,
el seq. ; character of Louis as a king
and an author, 68; his ancestry, 69;
misrepresentation of Paoli, ib.; ab-
surd anecdote, 70; marriage of Louis
to Florlensia, ib. ; death of the duke
d'Enghien ascribed to intrigue, 71;
Bonaparte's policy with respect to
Holland, ib.; Luuis proclaimed king,
72; his first steps commended, ib. ;
his scheme of a monarchical constitution,
ib.; other schemes and speculations
of the Dutch Solon, 73; letter from

Napoleon to Louis, 74 ; explosion at
Leyden, ib. ; remarks on the Copenhagex
expedition, 75; sequel of Louis's bis.

tory, 76.
Botany, remarks on the study of, 288;

see British botanist,
Brackenridge's Voyage to South America,

172,* et seg. ; object of the mission
to which the author was attached,
172;* reflections of a republican at the
first sight of royalty, ib. ; appearance of
Monte Video, 173;* Artigas, 174;&
biographical sketch of Artigas, 173;&
first sight of Buenos Ayres, 176;* pa-
ture of the population, 177 ;* inler.
view of the commissioners with Pueyr-
redon, 178;* Alvarez and Kondeau,
179;* San Martin, 180 ;* scene of
Morillo's defeat in the island of Mar-
garitta, 182 ;* exceptions to the au-
thor's style, ib.; sensible remarks on

the aspect of South American affairs, ib.
Bradley's Sermons, vol. ii. 333, et ei

contents, 333; ertracts from sermon
the repentance of Judas, 334 ; ditto from
the sent of Peter when talking on the
sea,' 336; requisites in a serion, 338;
remarks on the proper subjects of prac-
tical preaching, 340 ; the motires
peculiar to Christianity, not brought
to bear upon the minds of Christians,

Bray's Memoirs illustrative of the Life

and Writings of Evelyn, 137, el seg. ;

see Evelyn.
Bristed's America and her Resources, 23,

et seq.; pretensions and objectionable
sentiments of the author, 23, et seq. ;
conquest and barter, 25; contrariety
of sentiment between different sections
of the United States, 26; the Ameri.
cans all geographers, 27; probable
consequences of a warlike spirit in the
Americans, 28; inconvenience of a
pure representative government, 29;
growing preponderance of the Western
states, 30; remarks on the seat of go-
vernment, 31, el sego; on frequency of
elections, 34; political effects of
Franklin's philosophy, 37; tad policy
of excessive frugality in state mallers, ib. ;
dangers of a democracy, 39;, erils aris-
ing from precocious publicity, 41; re-
ligious condition of the United Sicles,
43; calmness in religion characteristic
of the people, ib.; Dr. Priestley, 44;
effect of the non-interference of the State

in religion, 45.
British Botanist, the, 288, et seq. ; re-

marks on the study of botany, 288;
contents of the work, 289.

cy recommended, 524; austerity not
the error of the day, 525; on the re-
ceplion the saint will meet with in the
heavenly world, ib.

568 ;

Brown's, Margaret, Lays of Aflection,

194, et seq. ; ode on the subjugation of
Holland, 195; lines on hearing the bell

ring for public worship, 196.
Buenos Ayres, description of, 176*.
Burder's Village Sermons, vol. viii. 99,

100; contents and character, 99;
requisites for preaching, 100; culo

lects, ib.
Burrows's Inquiry relative to Insanity,
128, et seq.;

ancient opinions re-
specting insanity, 128; how far it is
a bodily disease, 129; curable nature
of inental disorder, 130; deficiency of
reports of medical practice in this de-
partment, 131; La Salpetriere and
the York Retreat compared, 192;

mprovements in Bethlem, &c. ib. ;
insanity not on the increase, 133; sui-
cide not more prevalent in England
than on the Continent, 134; religion
not the cause of insanity, 135 ; why
Roman Catholics furnish no instances of
derangement caused by religious enthusi-
asm, 136 ; Cowper, Swift, and Rous-
seau, ib. ; general character of the

work, ib.
Buroside's Religion of Mankind, 501, et

seg.; character and contents of the
work, 501 ; author's design stated, 503 ;
his address to his readers, 504; intellec-
tual features of author's character, ib.;
on the reality of the future stale, 505 ;
on the vision of God in the heavenly zorld,
506; resurrection of the good man, 507;
on the misery resulting from a re-union of
the spirit with the body to the reicked, 508 ;
on abandoning ike concerns of eternity to
chance, 509; extreme danger as well as
absurdity of such conilucl, 510; author's
Janguage partakes too much of con-
cessioo, 511; virtue not available as a
substitute for piety, 512; splendid en-
documents or achievements do not imply
Teal virtue, 513; nor constilute any ground
of religious hope, 514 ; benevolence not
available without prely, ib.; infidelity of
nominal believers, 515; author's leaning
towards quakerism, 517; imagined effect
on the irreligious, of the bulk of mankind
being pious, ib. ; on the immense number
of the irreligious, 518; glorious number
of the good man's associates, 519; pled-
sure compatible with religion, 520); au.
thor's language incautious, ib. ; on
presumption in religion, 521 ; on the re-
Derence with which God ought to be ap-
proached, 522; on ludicrous und vulgar
phraseology in the pulpit, &c. ib. ; on
consulting the prejudices of an audience,
523; reprehensible nature of the poli-

Camoens 'the Portuguese Homer,' re-

marks on the parallel, 559; sonnets
by, 562, seq.; his parentage and
early life, 566; misfortunes in India,

base conduct of the governor of
Sofala, 569; return of Camoens to
Lisbon, 570; his poverty and death,

571 ; see Adamson).
Catacombs of San Giovanni, 307.
Charles I, death of, notice of, 146.
Charles II, public entry of. 154.
Clarke, Dr. A, his notion of the Divine

omniscience analysed, 383.
Clouti's Collection of Hymns, 193,* et

seg ; Dr. Watts in danger of being
superseded, 193 ;* insufficient pleas
for introducing new hymn books, 194;*
psalmody not adequately attended to,
195 ;* exceptionable hymns in Dr.
Watts's book, ib. ; a hymn book for
public service only, a desideratum,
196;* merits of Mr. C's appendix,
197;* hymn 603 by Mr. Montgomery,
ib.; version of Psalm crrx. by the

same, ib.
Collier's Poetical Decameron, 318, et

seq.;remarks on black-letter lore, 318;
plan of the work, 319; perverted in-
genuity of Steevers, as a commentator on
Shakspeare, 320; a strange and terrible
wonder,' 321; the dung-cart and the

courtezan, 322.
Colonial Policy, works on, 131;* fatuity

of, 132.*
Constitution, English, stale of the, 19).
Cornwall's Dramatic Scenes, &c. 323, et

sey: ; stanzas on woman, 323; author's
literary retrogression, 324; extract
from ' the broken heart,' 324 ; ertract
from Diego de Montilla, 327; the love
sick maid, 328; character of Marcian
Colonna,' and extract, 330; advice to
the author, 331; stanzas, she died,"

&c. 332.
Crayon's Sketch Book, vol. ii. 290, et

seg ; singular merit of the work in
point of style, 290; portrait of Ichabod
Crane, 291 ; Shakspeare's descendant,
292 ; reflections at Stratford on Avon,

ib. ; portrait of John Bull, 293.
Creeds, the three, Dr. Nares's discourses

on, 184,* et seq.
Cromwell's death and funeral, 151.

Dahomy, boundaries of, 199;* customs

and superstitions of, ib.

Day, Thomas, character of, 369; edu.

cates two orphans, 370; is sent to France
by his mistress, 371; marriage and

death, 372.
Delany's, Mrs., Letters, 274, et seq.; royo

al parties, 275 ; anecdote of the late
* gneen, 276.; contrast between the old

and the new reign, ib.
Delaval, Sir F. anecdotes of, 366, 7.
Democracy, dangers incident lo, 39.
Draina, tbe, injurious influence of the

stage upon, 87.

Ear of Dionysius, 309.
Edgeworth's Memoirs, 359, et seq. ; on

the purpose of biography, 359; re-
markable instance of Irish fidelity, 360 ;
anecdote of Lady Edgeworth, 361 ; early
religious feelings of Mr. E., 362 ; his
first marriage, 363; dying sentiment
of Mr. Ei's mother, ib.; remarks on
the vulgar idea of retribution, ib. ;
Mr. E. becomes a mechanist, 364;
anecdote of Sir Francis Delaral and
Foote, 365 ; melancholy end and confes.
sion of Sir F. Delaval, 366; Mr. E.'s
introduction to Dr. Darwin, 367;
character of Mr. Day, 368; experi-
ment of Rousseau's principles of educa.
tion, ib. ; Mr. Day resoloes to educate
two girls, 370; gives away Lucretia in
marriage, ib.; brings Sabrina to Litch-
field, 371 ; is sent to France by Miss E.
Sneyd to learn to dance, &c. ib.; Sabri.
na revenged, 372 ; sequel of her bis-
tory, ib. ; Mr. E. falls in love with
Honora Sneyd, 373 ; his second and
tbird marriages, ib. ; appointed aide
de camp to lord Charlemont, 374 ; his
fourth marriage, ib.; dumestic felicity of
Mr. E. 375; the family obliged te flee
from Edgeworth Town, by the rebels, 376;
descriplion of their return, 377 ; melan-
choly impression produced by the
characteristic irreligion of Mr. Edge-

worth, 378.
Elections, popular, objections to their fre-

dering Jew, ib.; remarks on society in
London, 188; on the passion for aneca
dutes, 190 ; on political economy, ib.;
on the state of the English constitution,
191 ; ministerial patronage, 193 ; power

of the press, ib. ; the alarmists, 191.
Essenus on the First Three Chapters of

Genesis, 230, et seq, see Jones.
Elna, ascent up, 310.
Evelyn's Memoirs, 137, et


582, et seq.; character of Evelyn,
137; public appointments held by kim,
139; notice of bis father, ib., wit-
nesses the death of lord Strafford,
140; embarks for the continent, 141;
visits Rome, ib. ; stands godfather to
two proselytes, 142; descripcion of
Naples, ib.; kisses the pope's toe, 143 ;
epitaph on Sl. Richard of England,
144 ; inventory of the Tresoro di San
Marco, ib.; studies at Padua, ib.;
description of Verona, 145; interview
with Diodati, ib.; marries and re-
turns to England, ib.; notice of the
death of Charles I., 146; notices rela-
ting to the state of religion during the
protectorale, ib. et seq.; remarks on the
statements of Evelyn, 148; Mr Gun
ning interrupted in the midst of Divine
service at Exeter chapel, 119; remarks
on the outrage, 150; Cromwell's
death and funeral, 151 ; historical no-
tices, 1659, 60, ib. et seq. ; Morley's
conduct, 153 ; public entry of Charles
II., ib. ; remarks on the loyaliy of
the times, 154 ; nolices relating lo the
first acts of the new reign, 155; Eve-
lyn's letters, 582; letter of thanks from
Jereniy Taylor to Evelyn, ib.; extract
from another letter from the same, 583 ;
lelter from Evelyn to his brother on the
death of a child, ib.; notice of the death
of his own son, 584; letter from Jeremy
Taylor on the occasion, 585 ; letter 10
the dulchess of Newcastle, 587 ; lelta to
lord Godolphin touching the poor laws,
elections, &c. 388 ; extracts from Mrs.
Evelyn's letters, 590 ; extracts from tract
on sumptuary laws,' 591; notice of re-
maining contents of the volumes, 593.

quency, 34.

Elton's Brothers and other Poems, 387,

el seq.; prejudice against monodies
examined, 387; motives for publish-
ing the records of private feeling ex-
plained, 388; St. Vincent's rock, 389;

to a young lady, 391; sabbath musings, ib.
Emigrants in America, discontentof, 531.
Episcopacy in America, bistorical no-

tices respecting, 121.*
Essays and Sketches by a gentleman who

bas left bis lodgings, 188, et seq.; de-
scription of the incognito, 188; reasons
for supposing him not to be the wan-

Foole, anecdote of, 365.
Foreknowledge of God, Timms on, 382.
Foster on Popular Ignorance, 205, et seq.;

evils of popular ignorance not gene
rally appreciated, 205; design and
construction of the present essay, 207;
inaptitude of the mind to take the
due impression of an adequate re-
presentation of buman misery, ac-
counted for, 208; debasing effecis of
ignorance among the Jews, 209; partial
knowledge coincident with destructive
error, 210; hopeless darkness of the
ancient heathens, 212; demoralizing ef-
fect of their mythology, 213; wretched.
ness connected with this mental darkness,
214; origin of Popery, 215; reflections
in a calhedral, 216; state of the popular
mass in the reign of Elizabeth, 217;
in the reign of Anne, 218; picturesque
character of the author's style, ib. ;
mental condition of the people in this
country, bettered by the moral means
receutly created, 219; evils attendant
upon the actual state of the popula-
tion, 220 ; dangers of popular ignorance
arising out of political aspect of the times,
221; religion involves mental cultiva-
tion, 223; futility of attempts to repress
the movement in the popular mind, 224 ;
heavy responsibility which the exis.
tence of popular ignorance entails,
226 ; spectacle presented to the Christian
by the moral state of the world, 227 ;
prospect of a brighter era, 228; literary

character of the author, 229.
Pry's Lyra Davidis, 342, et seq. ; remarks

on the danger of fanciful interpreta-
tions of Scripture, 342; reprehensible
extravagance of the author's scheme
of interpretation, 344; his assumption
that the Psalms do not refer to David
personally, confuted, 345; the phrase
the just one,' not a designation of
the Redeemer, 346; author's misap-
plication of Psalms i. iii. xii. and xiii.
347; erroneous gloss on Psalm xv. 5,
348; misapplication of Psalm xxiii.
ib. ; author's version of Psalm rix. 11-
14,349; remarks on ditto, ib. ; version
of Psalm xxv. 4—7, and nole, 351; its
erroneousness exposed, 352; curious
nole on Psalm rrvii. 10, 353; author's
version of Psalm xxxii, and note, 353;
its erroneousness exposed, ib.; further
specimens of misinterpretation, 355;
version and exposition of Psalm cxxviii.

feelings of the ancient Romans in
respect to sepulture and monuments,
152 ;* wax-work immortality, 153 ;*
street of the lombs, ib. ; tomb of Scaurus,
154 ;* tomb of Nævoleia Tyche, ib.;
structure of the walls, 155 ;* ancient
inn, ib. ; dwelling houses, 156 ;* an-
cient paintings, 157 ;* household furni-

ture, ib.; miscellaneous relics, 158.*
George III, anecdoles of, 275; sonnet on

the death of, 183.
Gerning's, Von, Picturesque Toar along

the Rhine, 1, et seq. ; historical asso-
ciations comected with the river, 1 ;
its vorivus character, 2; Mentz, 4; the
Rheingau, 6; Nieder-Ingelheim, 7; con-
vent of Noth.gottes, legend respecting,
ib. ; Archbishop Hatto's mice-tower,
8; Johannes de Wesalia, ib. ; Newied,

ib. ; merits of the publieation, 9, 10.
Gorham's Eynesbury and St. Neot's,

572, et seq. ; Huntingdonshire without
an historian, 572; author's apology for
antiquarian pursuits, ib. ; biography of
St. Neot, 573; monaslic peculation of
relics, 574; Mr. Whitaker's theory
respecting St. Neot controverted, 575;
antiquarian ingenuity exercising itself on

a defaced inscription, 578.
Harris's Remarks during a Tour in the

United States of America, 581; dis-

content of emigrants, ib.
Haslam on Sound Mind, 268, et seq. ;

instinct contradistinguished from rea-
son, 271 ; character of the work, 273;
author's notion respecting the counex-
ion between speech and memory ob-
jected to, ib.; Mr. H. a disciple of

Horne Tooke, 274.
Hatto's, archbishop, mice-tower, 8.
Heger's Tour through the Netherlands,

&c. 578, 9; the author possessed of

' a kind of talent,'571 ; specimen, 579.
Hoare's Memoirs of G. Sharp, 105*, et

seq.; character of the work, 105; cha-
racter of Mr. Sharp, 108*; his pa-
rentage and early life, 109* ; Mr.
Sharp's account of his apprenticeship,
110*; engages in theological contro-
versy with a Socinian and a Jew, ib.;
his controversy with Kennicott, 111*;
befriends Jonathan Strong, 112*; G.
Si's memoranda of the affair of Jonathan
Strong, 113;* further exertions in the
cause of negroes, 114 ;* tract on the
nullum tempus act, 114*; his corre-
spondence with America, 116* ; notice
of his declaration of the people's natural
rights to a share in the legislature,' ib. ;
musical concerts on board Messrs. Si's

Gandy's Pompeiana, sèe Gell.
Gell and Gandy's Pompeiana, 144,* et

stq. ; reflections on the sudden dis-
closure of a buried city, 144 ;* royal
museum at Portici, 146;* graphical
illustrations of Pompeii, 147 ;* plan
and contents of the present volume,
148 ;* different appearance of Pom-
peii and Herculaneum, 149;* nature
of the deposile by which Pompeii is covered,
ib. ; result of the excavations, 150 ;*
human relics in the strata, 151 ;*

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