« PreviousContinue »
during the late Mahratta war, 528,
et seq. ; see India.
Boys's Tactira Sacra, 359, et seq. ; de-
sign of the present work, 359; advice
of the author to his readers, 360; his
chief object, ib. ; Bishop Lowth's
opinion of the origin of the parallel-
isms of the Scriptures, 360; and of
their great importance, 361 ; his de-
finition of parallelism, ib. ; the three
classes of them, ib. ; examples of
each, 361, et seq. ; example of the
introverted parallelism, 363; parallel-
ism not a peculiarity of Hebrew poe.
try, 364 ; considered by the author
as the key to the arrangement of the
Apostle's writings, ib. ; illustration,
ib. ; the author's high opinion of the
results to be expected from an at-
tention to the parallelisms of Scrip-
ture, 365, 6.
Brahmios, their influence the
minds of the Hindoos is diminishing,
Brazil, Beauchamp on the independence
of, 286, et seq.
travels in, 385, et seq. ; era of
the first settlement on the Brazil coast,
387; progressive improvement of the
colony, ib. ; causes of its late rapid
advance, ib. ; route of Prince Maxi-
milian, 389; route of Von Spix and
Martius, 389 ; voyage along the banks
of the Amazon, 390; seltlements on the
river, ib. ; Rio Negro, ib. ; extent of
their voyage up the river, ib.; descrip.
tion of a Brazilian forest, 391 ; animal
population of the forest, 392, et seq. ;
a plain in the province of Minas Geraes
described, with ils various animals, 394 ;
Mawe's character of the Indian, 395;
his general habits, ib.; description and
habils of the Paries, 397, et seq.; their
arms and huts, &c. ib.; prevalence of
cannibalism among them, 399; cha-
racter of the Botucudoes, 399, 400 ; their
general appearance, ib. ; further proofs
of the existence of cannibalism among
them, 401; remarks on the various
mutilations practised by the savage
tribes, 401, 2; the botoque, ib. ; con-
tents of Mrs. Graham's journal, 403 ;
her description of a Brazilian court craw-
ing room, 404.
Brown's exercises for the young, on im-
portant subjects in religion, 87.
Bryant, his opinion of alphabetical writ-
ing, 339; of the literature of the
Bull-fighe, description of one at Lima, 47,
221; materials of the modern drama, Pharaohs, 337; Ikose of the Greek and
222; peculiarities of the ancient Roman epoch, ib. ; the author's opi-
drama of Athens, 223 ; character of nion of the African origin of the lite-
the author's translation, 224; Massin- rature and the religion of the Egyp-
ger, a model of comic versification, 225; tiaus, ib. et seq. ; monuments of Nubia,
difficulty of translating the jeux d' 337; of Ethiopia, ib. ; probability of
esprit, &c. of Aristophanes, 226, et the Asiatic origin of the Egyptian
seq.; the Clouds' not written to defame literature, &c. 338 ; Egypt peopled
Socrates, 228; reasons for excluding from Arabia, ib. ; the Pyramids free
Aristophanes's writings from our seats from hieroglyphics, probable reason of
of literature, 228, 9; remarks on his it, ib. ; first Hebrew letters probably
licentiousness, 229; secluded life of formed by Moses, from Egyptian
the Athenian ladies, ib.; Schlegel's signs, 339; Bryant's opinion of al-
character and outline of the Birds,' phabetic writing, ib. ; and of the lite-
230, et seq. ; analysis of scene the rature of the Egyptians, ib.
fourth, act the first, 232,3; objection Characters, Roman, Bingley's biography
to the substitution of English analo-
of, 84, et seq.
gies for certain peculiar Greek words, Charles I., character of, as exhibited in
233; extracts from the · Birds, 234, a restored passage of Burnet's own
Catton's eternity of divine mercy esta- Church, Greek, state of il, 478.
blished, and unconditional reproba- Cleveland, Mr., monument raised to his
tion discarded, 558, et seq. ; remarks memory by the governor general and coun-
on Dr. Clarke's position that mercy cil of Bengal, 538.
was not an attribute of the Deity be- Cochrane, Lord, appointed to the com-'
fore the fall of man, 558; the doctrine mand of the Chilian navy, 46 ; admi-,
of unconditional reprobation held only by Table instance of his intrepidity at the
the antinomians in the present day, 559; heud of some British seamen, in the port
the author's reasons for discarding this of Calluo, 46, 7.
accomplishment of them, 4, 5; the 308 ; genuineness of the Trachiniæ
obvious duty of Britislı Christians, in doubtful, ib.; Pbilocteles the most
the present day, 5, 6; remarks as to perfect of the author's tragedies, ib. ;
the probable mode of benefiting the circumstances of the pieces, and er-
really pious in France, 6,7; duty of tracts, 308, et seq.
the agents of British religious socie- Daniell's meteorological essays and ob-
ties, in their intercourse with the servations, 133, et seq:; prognostics
pious agents of foreign societies, a- of Theophrastus, 133, 4; meteorology
mong the Romanists, 7,3; timidity assumes the character of a science by
of the author in his mode of treating the labours of Saussure, De Luc, &c.
his subject, 10, 11; his objection to 134; important atmospheric observa.
one of the fundamental regulations of the tion of Pliny, ib.; anthor's experiments
Bible Society, 12, 13; plan recommended to elucidate the relation of air to
by the author, in distributing the Sacred vapour, ib.; apparatus used for ob-
Scriptures, 13; a sect in France who taining with accuracy the dew point,
follow the opinions of Mad. de Stael, 135; description of the author's hygro-
14; opinions of this sect, ib ; pro- meter, 135, 6; mode of using it, 136;
bable advantages that would result its npplication to the purposes of a weather.
from disseminating a concise history glass, 137, 8; best hours for making
of the church in that country, during diurnal observatioos, 139; other sub-
the last seven centuries, 16.
of widows saved from burning by
British interference, 66, 7; account of
some further innovations upon ancient
usages, 68, 9; excellent anecdote of
Swartz, 73 ; proceedings of the Roman
Catholic missionaries, ib. and note ;
Hindoo system admits of bloody sacrifices,
71 ; specimen of a translation of the bible,
according to the laste of the Abbé Dubois,72,
el seg: ; further exposure of the Abbė's
calumnies, 74; state of the schools
for Hindoos, ib; the propagation of
Christianity in British India, an impe-
rative duty on the East India Company,
75, el seg.; testimony of the author
in reference to the practicability of
the conversion of the Hindoos, in op.
position to the opinion of the Abbé
Duncan's Travels through part of the
United States and Cavada, in 1818,
and 1819, 79, et seq. ; result of his ob.
servations, 19; the two most formidable
evils wilh which America has to contend,
• 80; demoralizing influence of the slave
system, on the whole population among
which it prevails, 80, 1 ; evil of universal
suffrage, 81; author's opinion of the
cause of the general inferiority of Ame-
rican literalare, Sc. 82; characler of the
North American review, and of the sci-
entific journal, 83; American unicera
silies successful rivals of the Scotch, ib.;
Tare instances of despatch in printing,
racter of the common-wealth's-men, 194,5;
Sir Edward Coke, 195, 6 ; fippancy of
Mr. Hume's remarks on Hampden,
Pym, &c. 196,7; his charge against the
parliamentary preachers disproved, 197 ;
character of Hampden, ib. ; baseness
and impolicy of Charles's abandon.
ment of Strafford, 198; Mr. Fox's re-
marks on Strafford, ib.; author's
opinion of Archbishop Laud, 199;
author's account of the independents,
200; on the different forms of church
government, 201, 2; further account of
the independents, ib. ; on Erastianism,
202, et seq.; characters of Fairfax and
Cromwell, 204, 5.
Government, Church, Godwin's remarks on
different kinds of, 201, 2.
Graham's, Maria, journal of a Voyage
to Brazil, 385, el seq.
Greece in 1823 and 1824, by Col. L. Stan-
bope, 475, et seq. ; the author goes to
Greece as agent of the Greek com.
mittee, 475; state of parties in Greece,
476; leaders of the three parties, and
their characters, ib. ; account of the exe.
cutive body, 477; the legislative body, ib. ;
prefects, ib. ; primates, 478; state of the
Greek church, ib. ; the author's remarks
on the Greek navy, 478.
Guttemburgh, junior, the inventor of
senior, produced the first
printed book, 368.
Earth, the nero, Dr. Chalmers on the male-
rialism of il, 166, et seq.
Egyptians, ancient, their hierogl: phic
system, &c. 330, et seq.; see Cham-
Erastianism, remarks on, 202, et seq.
Expenditure, rural, Slaney's essay on
the beneficial direction of, 464, et seq.
Fairfax, Lord, Godwin's character of,
Footpuths, evils felt by the poor, from the
bad state of them, 407; footpaths should
be made on the north or the east side of
The roar, 468.
Forest, Brazilian, description of one, 391 ;
the animal population of it, 392.
Gambold's works, with introductory essay
by Thomas Erskine, 541.
Garden, the peasant's excellent hint con-
• cerning it, 472.
Godwin's history of the common-wealth
of England, &c. 193, el seq. ; cha-
Hall's extracts from a journal written on
the coast of Chili, Peru, and Mexico,
in the years 1820, 21, 22, 40, et seq.;
object of the voyage, 41; appearance
of Cape Horn, ib. ; Bay of Valparaiso,
ib. ; state of political feeling among the
lower orders of the Chilians, 42, 8c. ex-
pedition from Buenos Ayres against
the royalists of Peru, 44 ; character of
San Martin, 44, 5; batile of Maypo,
and restoration of independence to
Chili, 45; San Martin appointed to com-
mand the liberaling army of Peru, ib. ;
Lord Cochrane appointed to the com-
mand of the Chilian navy, 46; ad-
mirable intrepidity of some British seamen
under his lordship, in the port of Callao,
46, 7; description of a bull-fight, at
Lima, 47, 8 ; anecdole illustrative of the
progress of education in this country, 48;
slight sketch of the character and
conduct of Iturbide, 49.
Hampden, his character, 197.
Harris's natural history of the bible, &c.
454, et seq.; remark on the arrangement
of the work, 456; on Adam's naming 171; concluding appeal in a sermon on a
the animals, 456,7; difficulties on this general fast, ib. et seq. ; on the man who
subject examined, ib. ; on the Mosaical hath not made God his strength, 173, el
distinction of animals into clean and seq. ; extract from a sermon on an
unclean, 459; the author's opinion of the disciple," 175, 6.
immediate and primary intention of the Hinton's biographical portraiture of the
law, ib. el seq. metrical catalogue of the late Rev. J. Hinton, 266, el seq. ; local
birds forbidden to be ealen, 462 ; diel of peculiarilies attaching to Oxford, as the
John the Baptist, 463; author's mistake station of a dissenting church, 267 ;
respecting the dromedary, ib.
state of the church when Mr. H. under-
Heber's whole works and life of Jeremy took the charge, ib. ; his slalement of the
Taylor, 17, et seq.; arrangement, &c. result of his practical labours afler a
of the present work, 18; some re- ministry of thirty-six years, 268 ; une-
marks on the Rey. H. K. Bonney's quivocal indications of his genuine
life of Jeremy Taylor, 18, 19; cha- spirituality, 269; difficulties occa-
racler of Dr. Rowland Taylor, the martyr, sioned by the constitution of the
20, 21; Jeremy Taylor enters as a college church as being composed of persons
sizar, 21; great change that has taken differing on the subject of baptism,
place in respect to the intervals between 270, 71; remarks on the subject of
the domestics and the other members of a strict communion, 272, 3; hostility
family, 21; author's remarks on some from persons inimical to evangelical re-
questions connected with the dissenting ligion, 273, 4; couruge of Ms. Hinton
controversy, 22, et seq. ; objections to in a case of imminent danger, 274, 5.
his statements, 24,5; letter of Jeremy • Historyes of Troye,' tbe first book
Taylor to Evelyn, on the death of two printed in the English language, 370.
children, 25, 6; on Jeremy Taylor as Holtein, Chamberlain's portrails from, rear
a writer, 26; objections to the pre- son for supposing that some of them are
sent arrangement of his works, 26,7; faithless, 422, 3.
character of his life of Christ, 27; Horo, Cape, its appearance, 41.
proved not to be a translation of a Hough's reply to the letters of the Abbé
foreign work, ib, ; his quaint description Dubois, &c. 61, et seq.
of the journey of the Virgin Mary to • How it strikes a stranger,' 440, et seq.
see her cousin Elizabeth, 28; on the Hyde, Lord Clarendon, proofs of his talent
names of Jesus, 28, 9; his work en- for ready invention, 421,
titled, Christian Consolations, 29, 30; Independents, Godwin's remarks on them,
character of his sermons, 30; author's 201,2.
remarks on the style of preaching ut, and India and the Malwa, &c. 115, et seq. ;
prior to the time of Taylor, 30, 1; Tay- remarks on the two different systeins
lor's sermons deficient in regard io of administration, lately in operation
clear views of evangelical doctrine, in British India, 115 ; basty sketch of
31; extract illustrative of his wild, excur. the Brit sh wars in India, 116, 17;
sive style, 31, 2; just sarcasm of Dr. descriplion of the Thugs, a predatory people
South on his style, 32, 3; literary of central India, 118; provinces de
character of South, 33; Taylor's er- scribed by the author, 119; extent of
ordium to his sermon on the validity of a Malwa proper, ib.; its history and ge-
death-bed repen kance, 33, 4; contro- ography, &c. 120; singular history of
versy between Taylor and Jeanes, 35; Madhajee Sindia, ib., et seq.; Dowlet
his casuistical writings, ib. ; abuse of Row Sindia, 122 ; family of Holkar,
auricular confession, 36; character 122,3; admirable administration of
and style of his casuistical writings, Ahalya Baée, a female, 123, el seg. ;
37, et seq. ; his remarks on probable account of Jeswunt Row Holkar, 125,
arguments,' 38; author's opinion of his the period of trouble, 127; Ameer Khan,
• Ductor dubilantium,' 39.
leader of the Pindarries, 127,8; tragi-
Hervey's Australia, &c. 567, et seq. ; cal dealk of the beautiful princess of
extract, 568,9; the serenade, ib.
Odeypoor, 128, 9; administration and
Hieroglyphics, Egyptian, see Cham- death of Toolsah Baée, 129; short ac-
count of the Puar family, 130; origin
Hill's, Rev. Noah, sermons, 154, el seq. ; and history of the rajahs of Bhopal, ib.
the author's remarks on preaching, 170; el seq.; Zalim Singh, regent of Kotak,
subjects of the present series of discourses, 132,3; texture of the Anglo-Indian go-