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seq. ; tendency of population to ex, protestant marriages acknowledged in ceed the limits of subsistence, 600; France by Louis XVI. ib.; popery, its charitable aid productive of consider. various character, 217; no middle class able evil, ib.; origin of savings' banks, knowu in France, ib.; the clergy, a 601; various plans projected for im- species of nobility, ib.; governments proving the surplus earnings of the not qualified to confer religion on a poor, ib.; principle of friendly soci- vation, 218; the people themselves eties, ib.; exertions of Mr. Rose, 602 ; the originators of the moral glory of Mr. Bone establishes a tranquillity England, ib.; its attachment to wars, bank, ib.; play of it, ib.; Ruibwell one chief canse of misfortune to economical bank, 603; similar insti. France, 219; Mr. Scott's caution to tutions founded, ib.; nature and ad England; his judicious remarks on the vantages of savings' banks, ib.; su- occasion and nature of the late agitations periority of economical banks over in Europe, 220; present duty of Eng. deferred annuities, benefit clubs, &c. land, ib.; concluding reflections, 222: 604, 5; remarks on the influence of a permanent peace, its probable inpoverty in regard to marriage, and fluence on the social economy of the promiscuousintercourse, ib.; tendency Preach nation, ib. of economical banks to rectify the Scott, Walter, character of his poetry, 34 evil, 606; population in old countries, Scripture, Dr. Horsley, on the perspicuity has outgrown the limits of subsist- and sufficiency of, 157,8 ence, 607; this effect not yet felt in Scripture help, designed to assist in North America, ib.; its consequences reading the Bible profitably, 492 ; on the state of society tbere, 608; contents, ib. 'America inferior to England in intel- Sermons, by Bishop Horsley, 151, et seq. lectual endowments, ib.; Mr. Rose's
for the use of families and vilpamphlet on banks for savings, 609; lages, by Thornhill Kidd, 369, et seq. extracts, ib.; Duncan's essay on parish
on devotional subjects, by the bauks, 610; Taylor's account of Lon- Rev. A. Bonar, minister of Cromond, don savings' banks, ib.; Beaumont's 278, et seq.; address lo believers, 281, %; essay on provident banks, 611; Da- the living temple, 282, 3. vis's friendly advice to frugal persons, Serpent, a species that makes a n 'se ib.; Bune's regulations of tranquillity like a turkey, 113 bank, ib; hints towards improving Servants, female, tracts relative to the the system of economical banks, ib.; conduct, the improvement, and enevil operation of parish relief, under couragement of, 385, et seq.; pecucertain circumstances, 612; and of liarities attaching to the nature of the Milbank penitentiary, 613.
their situation in suciety, ib,; their Scott's inquiry into the effect of bap- great disadvantages, in regard to their tism, &c. 429
moral condition, 386; their religious Scoltish and Sarean music, their intimate disadvantages, ib. et seq.; their inturesemblance, 80
ence on society very considerable, Scott's (Joho), Paris revisited, 209, et 387; extracts from the various tracts,
seq.; moral condition of Prance, dè. plorable, 210; state of the catholic Sbarpe's report, with minutes of eviclergy, 211; of the French protes- dence, &c. for the better regulation tauts, ib.; inquiry into the sources of of mad-bouses, 293 the greatness of the British nation, ib.; Sheffield's, Lord, niiscellaneous works of et seq.; commerce one great source Edward Gibbon, 1, et seq. See Gib. of the moral elevativn of the British bon. empire, 213; its operation, ib. ; Siege of Corinth, a poeta, 269, et seg.; France never a commercial country, extracts, &c. ib. 214; importance of the middle class in Singuana, 464 England,ib.; the representative system, Simeon, Mr, his opinion that the lananother source of our national prospe. guage of the ritual is too strong, 435 rity, ib.;c: devant French patriotism, its Simplon and the Valteline, two grand nature, &c. 215; English contrasted, military routes, necessity of their ib.; great importance of the freedom of beiny included within the neutrality the press, in preserving true patriotism of the Geneva and Swiss limits, 99 in England, ib.; enlightened toleration Sismondi's considerations sur Genève, 94, never understood in France, 216; el seq.; probable evil that would result
ib. et seq.
from annexing Geneva to the Helvetic Squirrels, barking, in N. America, 113 league, ib.; importance of Geneva, Staitan or Kite Indians, consequences of considered as an enlightened protestant their extreme ferocity, ib. state in the centre of the continent, 96; Steam-engine, improvement in the conas belonging morally, to this country, struction of, a natural consequence of ib; author's apprehensions in regard Dr. Black's discovery of the theory to the adoption of a liberal system of of beat, 256 instruction in France, 97; exlract, on Stone-henge, poetical description of the the importance of Geneva to the protestant Druid's circle there, 474, 5 interest, ib. et seq.; protestant colonies Stone Mrs, and Norris's (the lanatics; in Italy, formed by the Genevese, ib. ; cases as stated in evidence, by the Hon. Discours sur la Philosophie de l'Histoire, H, G. Bennet, 297, 8 99; author's opinion that the state Slourlon, Lord, his altar tomb in Salisbury of mankind always has been, and is, cathedral, 457 progressive in knowledge, virtue, and Studies in history, by T. Morell, 170. happiness, ib.
See Morell Sketch of Highland manners and cus- Style of Gibbon, contrasted with Hume's toms, 243, el seq.
and Robertson's, 14, et seq.; art, its Slave trade not abolished by Buonaparte prevalent feature, 13 from a sense of humanity, 71
Styles's temptations of a watering place, Small pox, its ravages among the Ma- 591, et seq.; extracts, 592; the the.
has, American Indians, 112 ; cruel ef- atres less pernicious lo the morals than fects of their despair, ib.
trinkel-shops, 8c. at a walering-place, Smedley's Jonah, a poem, 291, et seq.; 592,3
extract on the history of Jonah, ib.; Sulphuric acid, Dr. Ward's patent for a death and resurrection of our Saviour, mode of obtaining it by combustion, 292
264 ; Dr. Ruebuck's improved mode, Smedley's Prescience, a puem, 472, et ib.; mode practised in Lancashire, 265
seq.; Lord Bacon on divination, 472, 3; Surry chapel, great liberality of the Druids' cicle at Stone-henge, 474, 5; congregation worshipping there, 496 witch described, b.; lovers prescience of en unknown mistress, 477.
Tangiers, administration of justice there by Smith's, Dr. J.P. reasons of the pro- the Kuïd, 525; by the Cadi, 526
testant religion, 313, et seq.; varied Tassoni, Walker's memoirs of, 497 ; aspects of the papal system, as exhibited sketch of bis life and works, &c. ib. by past circumstances and present locality, and as represented by mi dern enlightened Taylor, Mr. Dan. his controversy with advocales, 319, 20; 'popery is de- Mr. Andrew Fuller on the nature of structive of the essential principles of faith, 484, et seq. personal religion,' 323, el seq.; denial Taylor's, Mrs. present of a mistress to of the right of private judgement in reli- a young servant, 385 ; anecdole as a gious matters, 324, 5; fundamental specimen the work, ib. et seq.; subprinciples of dissent, the same as those of jects treated of in the volume, ib. the protest against the church of Rome, Taylor's summary account of the LonS25
don savings' bank, 599, 610 Snelgar's Christian triumph, a sermon Tea, great consumption of, at Morocco,
on the death of Mr. Wraith, 593 ; 526; supplied by the English from short sketch of Mr. Wraith's life, ib.; Gibraltar, ib.
Technical terms in divinity, on the use of, Solimaun, mountains, a triple chain, 557 555 Speeches of the Right Hon. J. P. Cur- Temperature, Mr. Parkes's remarks oli, ran, 162, et seq.
contradictory, 268 Spence's entomology. See entomology. Temples of Jerusalem and Mecca, not to be Spiders, eaten by Lalanıle and others, visited by Christians, &c. 534 ; mosques
mode of spinning their webs, de- not forbidden, ib. scribed, 583, 4
Tenant on an easier mode of procuring Spire of Salisbury cathedral, Britton's te- potassiun, tban that which is now marks on il, 456
adopted, 514 ; on the means of Spirit of prayer, by N. Vincent, 94
producing a double distillation by the Spirituous liquors rejected by the Rickaras, same heat, 515 un American Indian tribe, 116
Thomson's analysis of a new species of
copper ore, 359
Watkins's second report of the London
Society for the improvement of ser
vants, ib.; ertract, 390 Weekly monitor, 174 Wellington, the Duke of, establishes his
heud qurlers al Waterloo, 349; anec
dotes of, 551, et seq. Western, Mr. nature of his late propo.
sitions, 422 White Doe of Rylstone, 33, el seq.;
foundation of the poem, 37; erlrac's, 38;
Timber, large, its great deficiency in
the interior of North America, 112
United brethren, Dr. Brown's account
of their missionary labours, 231 ; ab. solute failure of their attempt to civi. lize prior to christianizing the Greenlanders, 233
Valpy's Greek Testament, 341, et seg.;
plan of the work, ib.; the theological notes unsatisfactory, ib.; character of the text, 342 ; general estimate of
the work, ib. Virgil's fourth eclogue, contains, accord
ing to Bishop Horsley, some prophe
cies of the Messiah, 153 Vincent's spirit of prayer, 94 Volcanic explosions among the black or
rocky mountains of N. Ainerica, 126 Walker's memoirs of Tassoni, 497, et seq;
attainments and claims as an author, ib. et seq.; origin of Tassoni's “ Rape " of the Buckel,” 499; subjects of his “ Pensieri Diversi," 501; ccount of Carlo Emanuele, Duke of Sacoy, ib.; traits, in the life of Tassoni, ib.; stale of patronage in Italy in the 17th century,
503, 4 War, love of, the great characteristic of
the French nation, 219; its ruinous tendency on the best interests of in
ternal national society, ib. Watering places, Styles's temptations
of, 591 Waterloo, the Duke of Wellinglon esta
blishes his heod-quarters there, 349; ac
counts of various actions there, 360 Jaler, want of, distressed state of Ali Bey
and his party from it, 532; nature of is
effects on the human frame, 533 Watkins's, (Rev. H. G.) hints and ob
servations, seriously addressed to beads of families, in reference to servants, 385, el seg.
friendly hints to female sero
Wilks's essay on the signs of conrersion
and unconversion in the ministers of the churclı, 538; chararter of the con. verled minister, 548 ; his mode of preaching, ib.; essen'ially different from the unconverted minister, 549; absurdity of a political establishment for converting sinners, 550, 1; objectionable prssage in the prefirce to the essay, 554; probably interpolated, ib.; author's remarks on the use of technical terms in divinily, 555 ; his ercellent remarks on
the ministerial character, 556 Williains's, Helen Maria, narrative of
events in I'rance, from the landing of Buoua parte, in March 1815, 65, et seg ; extreme change in her political sentiments, ib.; value of her testi. mony in regard to recent events in France, ib.; Buonaparte not popular in France, ib.; his relurn the effect of a militury conspiracy, ib. et seq.; rapidity of his march easily erplained, 68; dan. ger lo be dreaded from military ir fiuence, ib.; Marshal Ney's conduct repro. bated, ib.; state of the Jacobins under Buonaparte, 69; Buonaparte's penitence, i.; contentions in his council chamber, 78; hire of French mobi, ib.; Buonaparte collars his archchancellor, ib. surprize of the French at the declamations of the English in favour of Bleona. parle, ib.; French curicalure, 71; a choice morceau for craniologists, ib.; his abolition of the slave trade, did not originate in motives of humanity, ib.; his alleged design to change the Catholic religion in France, 72, et seg.; encourages publientions against popery, ib. ; styled by a bishop, the representalite of God on earth, ib.; engages the cardinal archbishop, and the protestant president, of Paris, in one religions ceremony, 73; Murat, slight sketch of his characle', 74. Miss W.'s reflections on the then present
state of France, ib. et seq. Williams, H. M. on the late persecu
tions of the protestants in the S. of France, 391, et seg ; importance of the present work, 592; author's testi
mony of the reality of the persecutions, ib.; advantages acquired by the protestants, from the late revolution, 393; their complete emancipation under the reign of Buonaparte, ib.; restoration of the Bourbons, thrusts them back into a state of doublful toleration, 394 ; insurrections on the return of Buonaparle, ib.; cruelties at Nismes confined to the prolestants, ib; author's remarks on the conduct of the three denominations in
London, 395 Williams's moral tendencies of know
ledge, 594,5; importance of history, 595 Wilson, Capt. J. Griffin's memoirs of,
275; subject of the narrative, 276,. et seq.; account of his conversion, ib.
Wilson's history and antiquities of dis
senting churches in London, &c. 40!, et seq.; sense in wbich the author uses the word church, ib.; account of the first disscnling congregation formed in London, ib.; its pastors, ib.; first presbyterian church, 402; rise of the Brownists, ib.; first independent church, ib.; rise of the first baptist church, ib.; plan of the work, ib.; list of the principal biographical notices, 403 ; biographical sketch of the life of w. Kiffin, ib.; embraces the principles of the baptists, 463 ; controversies on the subject of baptism, 404 ; falsely accused of plotting against the government, 405 ; acquires the esteem of the king, ib., accused of compassing the death of the king, ib.; policy of Mr. Kiffin, and meanness of Charles II, 407 ; execution of his grandsons, by Jefferies, 407; compelled to be an alderman by James II. 408 ; his death, ib.; account of Mr. Joseph Jacob, 586; strict laws adopted in his
church, 586, 7; extract from his sermon on wigs and whiskers, 587; rhymes on the same subject, ib.; extract from a sermon on the fewness
of tbe faithful,' 588 Wilson's inquiry into the causes of the
high prices of corn and labour, &c.
417, et seq. Wirtemberg, kingdom of, great atten
tion paid there to the moral and religious instruction of the lower classes,
355 Wisdom, Philosophy, and Philauthropy
rivers !! 123 Wollaston's synoptic scale of chemical
equivalents, 357; its essential value, ib.; ils description and use, 358 Women, Mahommedan, covered place for
them in one of the mosques al Fez, for attending of public prayers, 529 Woodcock, the Rev. H. in reply to Mr.
Gisbome's letter to the Bishop of
Gloucester. See Bible Society Wordsworth's Wbite Doe of Rylstone,33,
el seq.; the author's poetical qualifications not justly appreciated by his contemporaries, ib.; remarks on the love of poetry, ib.; character of Walter Scott's poetry; on poetical pleasure, 35; metaphysical poets, 36; poetical powers of the author, ib. his faults, 37; a writer's peculiarities are generally among his faults, ib.; foundation of the poem, ib.; extracts,
38, el seq. Young's, Arthur, Baxteriana, 86, et seq.
Zemzem, Chief of the Well of, deputed
to poison persons who have rendered themselves obnoxious to the ruling powers, 436, 7,
H. Bryer, Printer, Bridge-street, Blackfriars, Lordur.
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