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mankind, by Dr. Muntinghe, 179 ; sub-
jects of the collection, 181; illustra-
tive extracts from the different writers,

181, et seq.
White on the state of British India ; see

Widows, Hindoo, two saved from burn-

ing, by British interference, 66, 7.
Williams's dictionary of all religions and

religious denominations, &c. 380, et
seq; improvements of the present edi-

tion, 380, 1.
Wilson, the artist, Wright's life of, 498,

et seq.

Wolferstan's enchanted Aute, and other

poems, and fables from la Fontaine,
543; the grasshopper und ant, 544 ;
town and country mouse, 544, 5; the
rats in council, 545, 6; the jug and
kettle, 547, 8; troo views of the same
subject, 548, et seq.

Eugenia, a poem, 543; er.
tracis, 552.
Wolf's missionary journal, &c. 238, et

séq:; identity of the present race of
the Jews and Arabs with their early
ancestry, 238, 9; strong attachment
of the Jews to the land of their fathers,
239; little interest felt by Christian
pations towards the Jews, ib. ; true
cause of the oppression exercised to-
wards the Jews, during seventeen cen-
turies, 210; inquiry into the truth of
the observation, that of all religions,
Judaism is the most rarely abjured,
241; the natural obstacles to the con-
version of the Jews greatly diminished,
ib.; the corruption of Christianity the
greatest obstacle of the present day to
their conversion, ib.; the Jewish po-
pulation chiefly resident in popish,
pagan, and Mahommedan countries,

242 ; author of the present work a
Jewish convert, 243 ; remarks on the
prejudice entertained against Jewish
converts, ib. ; character of Mr. Wolf,
ib. ; his early instruction in all the Jewish
ceremonies, 244; result of a conversation
with a Lutheran, when only eight years
old, 245; subsequent unsettled state of
his mind, and his entrance into the
Romish church, 245, 6; account of F.
Schlegel, 246, 7; slate of religion among
the papists of Hungary, 247; author's in-
teresting interview with Count Stolberg,
247, 8; detail of the circumstances
that attended his journey to Rome,
and during his residence there, ib.;
is dismissed by the pope and sent back
to Vienua, ib. ; his perplexed silualion,
249; enters a popish convent, 249 ;

quits it aud goes to London, 249, 50,
studies the oriental languages and Cam-
bridge, 250 ; sails to Palestine, ib.; his
conversation with a Jewish gentleman al
Gibraltar, 251, 2; his declaration of his
faith in the presence of several rabbies al
Grand Cairo, 254, 5; account of Mo-
hammed Effendi, 255; Mr. Woll's
conversation with a Romish priest in a
Maronite convent on Mouni Lebanon,
256, et seq. ; his conversations with the
Jews at Jerusalem, 258, et seq., Rabbi
Mendel's gloss on Isaiah, 53-8, &c.
258, 9; state of the Jewish popula-
tion in various parts of the world,
260, 1; Polish Jews al Jerusalem, 261,
2; account of the Carailes, 262 ; the
Beni Khaibr, 262, 3; no Jews in Cyprus,
reason of it, 264; furtber details of
Jewish population, general remarks on
the present state and prospects of the

Jews, 264, 5.
Worthington's, Hugh, sermons, 154, et

Wright's life of Richard Wilson, Esq.

R. A. 498, et seq.; remarks on the
alleged neglected condition of the fine
arts in England, 498; causes of the
prosperous state of painting, &c. in
Italy, 499; difference in respect to
England arising from climate, light,
internal construction of rooms, &c.,
ib. ; great demand for the productions
of living artists when consonant with
English habits, 499; instance in Mr.
Haydon, of great powers remaining
unrewarded, 500; the author's mis-
conception of the success of Mr. Hila
ton, ib. ; cause of the failure of his
Comus, ib.; superiority of the British
school over the continental artists,
501; comparative estimate of Bri-
tish sculptors, 501, 2; whimsical ac-
count of a German artist in ardenl pursuit
of nalure, 502 ; early life and studies of
Wilson, ib; cause of his atlending to
landscape painting, 504; admirable libe-
rality of a French arlist, ib. ; further
account of Wilson, his studies and
death, ib.; his personal appearance,
504, 5; indiscretion of his biographer,
505 ; character of Wilson's powers as a
painler, 506; his poverty, 507; his
convivial habits, 508.

Xalapa, city of, 141; volcanic soil

around it, 142.

Zachariah, the prophet, Dr. Stonard's

commentary on his visions, 406, et

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