Imágenes de páginas
PDF
EPUB

GENERAL INDE X.

et seq.

VOL. XXX. NEW SERIES.

ABYSSINIANS, Pearce on the ways and

manners of, 123, 4.
A father's lament ; stanzas by Wm. Howitt,

462, 3.
Agra, description of the province and city of,

184; its population, ib. ; baptist mission

at that place, 184, 5.
Akbar, the emperor, his attempt to introduce

a new religion into İndia, 124.
Album, Watts's poetical, 368, et seq.; the

treasures of the deep, a poem, 374, 5.
Allegories, Tyndale's remarks on, 416, et seq.
Almanac, the companion to the, 154, et seq.

design of the work, 155; moral evil of

the poor-rate, 156, 7.
Amulet, the, 453, et seq.; contributors and

subjects, 467 ; fragments of a journey
over the Brocken, by Mr. Coleridge, 467,
8.; lines written upon the death of the
Princess Charlotte, 468, 9; the Rose of
Fennock Dale, 469, 70; subjects of the

plates, 476.
Anderson's, Christopher, historical sketches

of the native Irish, and their descendants,

343, et seq.
Angria, the Mahratta pirate, his letter to

Governor Boone, 303, 4.
An hour too many,455, et seq.
Animals, worship of; hypothesis of Sir Wm.

Drummond concerning the, 48; extract
from the Modern Traveller, on the same

subject, ib.
Anniversary, the, 454, et seq. principal con-

tributors to the work, 474 ; lines to a
friend on his returning to Ceylon as a
missionary after a visit to England, 474,
5.; subjects of the leading articles, 475 ;
designs and execution of the plates,

475, 6.
Aram, Eugene, dream of, 571, et seq.
Asylums, lunatic, suggestions by Dr. Bur-

rows, for regulating them, 316, 4.
Auldjo's narrative of an ascent to the sum-

mit of Mont Blanc, 146, et seq.; topo-
graphical illustrations of the work, 146;
providential escape of the Author and his
guides from the effects of an avalanche,
147; difficulties of the ascent, 148, 9;
second escape of the Author, 149; the
party are overtaken by a storm, 149, 50;

alarming state of the Author, 150; ad-

mirable conduct of the guides, ib.
Aurungzebe, his conquests, power, &c. 294,
Aurungzebe's brass gun, 123.
Babington on the Pandoo coolies in Mala-

bar, 131.
Babylon, on the extent of the walls of, 41.
Baker's history and antiquities of the county

of Northampton, 233, et seq, ; merits of
the work, 234; the hundreds described
in the present volume, ib.; mills formerly
manorial appendages, 235; Daventry
still under this feudal subjection, ib. ;
Borough-hill, the last encampment of
King Charles's army, 236; seizure of
Lambert the republican, by Ingoldsby,
236, 7; British tumuli opened, 238;
origin of the dissenting interest at Daven-
try, ib.; copy of the royal licence for the
chapel, 239; Daventry academy, its
foundation, tutors, &c. ib.; curious be-
quest of a knight of Fawsley, 240 ; re-
markable coincidence in history, con-
nected with the parish of Sulgrave and

Wardon, 241.
Bali, or Little Java, 5.
Balkan, Dr. Walsh's description of the pas-

sage of, 92; ils five practicable passes, ib.

note.
Barker's Parriana, 561, et seq.; short sketch

of the life of Dr. Parr, 562, et seq. ; en-
ters at Emanuel College, Cambridge,
562; his successive promotions, and
death, 563, 4; his character, 564, 5;
theological sentiments, 565, 6; his regu-
larity in the performance of his public

duties, 566; merits of the work, ib. et seq.
Barry, notice of, 536.
Barion's time's takings and leavings, 458.
Battles, naval, of Great Britain, &c. 441, et

seg.
Beauclerk's journey to Marocco, 279.
Bedell Translates the entire Bible into native

Irish, 348, 9.
Beechey, Captain, most eastern point of the

North American coast visited by him,

392 ; see Franklin, Captain.
Bejapoor, Capt. Sykes's description of the

[ocr errors]

ruins of, 128 ; mausoleum of Sultan Ma-

homed Shah, ib.
Bennet's memoirs of the life of the Rev.

David Bogue, 103, et seq.
Blake, the engraver, short account of him,

536, 7.
Blomfield's, Bp. sermon on the Christian's

duty towards criminals, 545, et seq. ; see

Prison Discipline.
Bloomfield's recensio synoptica annotationis

sacræ, 428, et seq. ; literary qualifications
of the Author, 428; his doctrinal inter-
pretation of the New Testament not
trustworthy, 429; remarks on the merits
of the work, 430; on the order of dea-
cons, ib; the age of Terah, 431; the
Egyptian king not knowing Joseph, 431,
2; change of Saul's name to Paul, 432;
Rom. i. and iv. 432; remarks on the 5th
chapter, 433, 4; ch. viii. ver. 33, 434;
ch. ix and iji, ib.; ch. xi. ver. 22, 435;
2 Cor. iv. ver. 5, 435, 6; Gal. i. ver. 19,
436; 1 Tim. iv. ver. 10, 437; Titus, iii.
8, 438 ; ver. 10; Heb. xii. 7; conclud-

ing remarks on the work, 439, 40.
Bogue, the Rev. David, Bennet's memoirs

of the life of, 103, et seq; his birth place,
education, &c., 103; was licensed to
preach in the church of Scotland, ib. ; is
advised by his father to go to London,
104; he engages as a preacher, &c. in
London, ib; goes to Holland, but de-
clines to remain there as a preacher, ib. ;
remarks on his religious character when
young, 104, 5; he adopts the sentiments
of the Independents, 106; remarks of
the Author on the plainness of his
preaching, 108; rise, &c. of the Gosport
academy, 108, 9; origin of the London
Missionary Society, 109, et seq. ; Dr.
Bogue's devotedness to that object, 111,2;
his family afflictions, 112; remarkable
incidents previous to his last illness, 113,
4; the Author's remarks on Dr. Bogue
as a preacher, 115; his manner in prayer,
ib,; natural timidity of his character,
116; his genuine benevolence, &c. ib.;

his character as a man, 117, et seq.
Bombay, transactions of the Literary So-

ciery of, 123, et seq. ; subjects of the se-
cond volume, ib. ; contents of the third

volume, 127, et seq.
Boodhists, in India, remarks on them, 131,

et seq.; variance of the two great religious
sects in India, the Brahmins and the
Boodhists, 132; description of a colossal
figure of Boodh, ib.; opinions of Captain
Sykes, and Mr. Erskine, on the excava-
tions in India, 132; the three classes
of excavations, ib. ; the southern excava-
tions purely Boodhic, 133; different ages
of the excavations, ib.; remarkable in-

scription to Boodh, ib.; Brahiminism,
properly so called, has ceased in India,
134 ; era of the last Boodh, 135 ; the
Boothists put down before the Jains, 136;
on the seven classes of the Indians as
mentioned by the ancients, 137 ; Mr.
Erskine on the era of the origin of Bood-
hism, 138, 9; distinctive characteristics
of the Brahmins and the Bouddhists, 139,
40; on the curled hair of Boodh, 141;
M. Klaproth's account of the saint, 141,
2; thought by Captain Francklin to have
been an Ethiop, 142; Guadama not the

original Boodh, 143.
Book, account of a remarkable one, pub

lished by a Jewish rabbi, converted to

Christianity, 88.
Bradwardine, account of his writings, &c.

246, et seq.
Briggs's Letters, addressed to a young per-

son in India, 281, et seq.; the Author
argries in favour of Sutteeism, 309; re-
marks on the nature of the subjection
under which India is held by the British,

ib.
Burrows's commentaries on the causes,

forms, &c. of insanity, 310, et seq. ; what
is insanity ? 312, 3; remarks on the
assertion that delusion is not necessarily
a constituent of insamty, 313; Dr. Bur.
rows's strictures on Pinel's assumptions,
313, 4; delusion the essence of insanity,
314; striking case of a female patient,
ib.; the question of religion considered
in connexion with insanity, 315; whether
inflammation of the brain, and of the
mind, are the same thing, 315; affections
of the mind more remediable than usuolly
supposed, 315, 6; suggestions of the Au-
thor for regulating lunatic asylums, 316,
7; average number of cures in the pub-
lic institutions of this country, 317, 8;
injurious consequences to insané patients
from frequent interviews with friends,
318, 9; insanity on the decrease in Bri-
tain, 319; proportion of suicides in Co-
penhagen, Berlin, Paris, and London, ib.;
observations on the Author's opinions in
reference to self-destruction, 319, 20;
statement of four recent cases of suicide,
320, et seq. ; posthumous disgrace a pre-
ventive of suicide, 322 ; on the supe

posed hereditary nature of insanity, 323, 4.
Butler's questions in Roman history, &c.

181, et seq.; specimen of the work, 182.
Cemetery, Jewish, at Constantinople, 86.
Charge, Dr. Ryder's, delivered to the dio-

cese of Lichfield and Coventry, at his

second visitation, 545.
Charity, Christian, explained, by A. James,

356, et seq.

Charles the First, D'Israeli's commentaries

on the life and reign of, 97, et seq.
Charles, the Rev. T., late of Bala, Morgan's

brief history of the life and labours of,

445, el seq.
China, the aiuiquity of the empire of, exag-

gerated, 9.
Chinese, the, had no real science of their

own, 9.

Ching, a Chinese governor, extracts from a

proclamation by him, 10, et seq.
Christianity, &c., Shoberl's present state of,

182, et seq.
Chur, one of the Himalaya mountains, de-

scription of it, 4, 5.
Churches, in Moscow, number of the, 492.
Church of Christ, Noel's brief inquiry into

the prospects of the, &c. 193, et seq.
Church, the ancient Jewish, the book of

psalms a testimony of its pure devotion,

376.
Cistern, subterranean, at Constantinople, 89.
Coats's present state of the township of

Lony, in the valley of the Beema, 130.
Companion to the almanac, 154, et seq.
Cooke, the late Rev. John, Redford's me

moirs, &c. of, 552, et seq.
Cooke's practical and pathological inquiry

into the sources and effects of derange-
ment in the digestive organs, 310, et seq.;
Dr. Ferriar on the belief of ghostly vi-
sitation, 325 ; remarkable case related by
the Author, 326; remarks on diet, quan-

tily of, frequency, 8c., 327, 8.
Cossacks brought under the banner of Rus-

sia, by Marshal Münnich, 81.
Cotton's typographical gazetteer, 151, et

seq.; remarks on the Author's statements
of his difficulties, 152; his account of
Winchester, fc. 152, 3; rapid progress

of the art of printing, 153, 4.
Couriers, Russian cabinet, rapid travelling

of the, 491.
Criminals, the Christian's duty towards; a

sermon by Dr. Blomfield, 545, et seq. ;

see Prison Discipline.
Croaugh Patrick, a mountain near Castle-

bar, in Connaught, feat achieved by St.
Patrick there, 450; the hermit of the
mountain, ib.; absurd popish observunces

carried on there, ib.
Croly's beauties of the British poets, 368,

et seq.; list of the poets whose works

furnish subjects, 373, 4.
Cunningham's anniversary, 454, et seq.
Dallaway's, Harriet, manual of heraldry for

amateurs, 121, et seq.; heraldry affords
elucidations of historical facts, 1 22; the
book written for Prince Arthur to learn
heraldry, still extant, ib.

Danube, Planché's descent of the, from

Ratisbon to Vienna, 173, et seq.
Daventry, foundation of its academy, its

tutors, &c. 239,
Delusion, the essence of insanity, 314,
Diet and habits of the Hindous, prevailing

error respecting them, 266.
D'Israeli's commentaries on the life and

reign of King Charles the First, 97.
et seq.; qualifications for a writer of his-
tory, 97, 8; the Author's account of his
authorities, 98 ; his coarse abuse of Mr.
Brodie, 99; attacks Mr. Hallam, ib.;
his disingenuous remarks on Hampden,
100; his character of Charles the First,

101 ; observations on it, ib.
Distinctions, religious, no bar to eligibility

to office in Russia, 493.
Drummond's origines, &c., 38, et seq. ;

etymology, as a means of investigation,
&c., of very uncertain application, 39 ;
subjects of the present inquiry, 40; dif-
ferent opinions of Herodotus and Dio.
dorus Siculus respecting the extent of the
walls of Babylon, 41; the author attempts
to reconcile them, ib. ; antediluvian his-
tory of Babylon probably fabulous, 41,
2.; conjectures respecting the dispersion
of mankind after the flood, 42, 3; on the
formation of the Delta of the Nile, 44;
observations on the Author's proposed
derivation of the name Egypt, 45; on
the identity and the diversity of some of
the religious systems of the ancients, 46;
the Author's hypothesis of the origin of the
worship of animals, 48; extract from the

Modern Traveller on the same subject, ib.
Dutt's History of the Mahrattas, 281, et seq.
Egypt, opinions respecting the derivation of

its name, 45.
Ekins's naval battles of Great Britain, &c.,

441, et seq. ; cutting the enemy's lines
introduced by Sir Charles Douglas, 442;
and also fitting locks to the cannon, 443;
Rodney's coolness in fight, ib.; fatal con-
sequences of bad seamanship, 443, 4;
any set of men may be made skilful, 444;
doubling the enemy's line, the manæuvre

of Sir Thomas Foley, 445.
Ellis's historical inquiries respecting the

character of Edward Hyde, earl of Cla-
rendon, &c., 97, et seq.; summary of

the Lord Chancellor's character, 102, 3.
Envy, the epidemic of the human race,

357, et seq.
Epistle of St. Paul the Apostle, to the Ro-
manz, Terrot's introductory paraphrase

and notes to the, 508, et seq.
Erskine on the remains of the Boudhists

in India, 127, 132, et seq.

Erskine's imconditional freeness of the

Gospel, 508, et seq. See Romans.
Espionage, rigorous system of, in Russia,

497, 8.
Establishments, missionary, &c., Shoberl's

present state of, 182, et sey.
Etymology, as a means of investigation,

of very uncertain application, 39.
Evangelische Kirchen-zeitung ; see Neo-

logism, German.

specting the coast east of Cape Turn-

again, ib.
Friendship's offering, 453, et seq.; its eka-

racter, subjects, and contributors, 459;
verses written under a portrait of the late
Hev. Dr. Alex. Waugh, 459, 60; odle
on leaving Scotland, by W. Kennedy,
460, 1; sonnet by T. Roscoe, on Saul
journeying to Damascus, 461; a fa-
ther's lament, by W. Howitt, 462, 3;
extracts from Miss Milford's prose con-
tributions, 463, et seq.; subjects of the
plates, 476, 7.

Gazettes, Peking, extracts from, 10.
Gazetteer, Cotton's typographical, 151,

et seq.

Fragments of a journey over the Brocken,

lines by Mr. Coleridge, 467, 8.
Fragments, oriental, by Maria Hack, 94.
Francklin's researches on the tenets and

doctrines of the Jeynes and Boodhists,

123, et seq:
Franklin's, Capt., narrative of a second

expedition to the shores of the Polar sea,
&c., 385, et seq.; the question of the
north-west passage, as an object of sci-
entific curiosity, is satisfactorily deter-
mined, 385; Capt. F.'s liberal vindica-
tion, and testimony of the merits of Sir
Aler. Mackenzie, 386 ; judicious prepa-
rations for the expedition, 387; its pri-
mary proceedings, ib.; they meet their
old comper-Indian friends at Fort Reso-
lution, 387, 8; admirable sentiments
and conduct of these Indians, ib.; de-
parture of the main party for Bear-lake,
to prepare for the winter, 388; Capt. F.
descends the Mackenzie river, and ar-
rives at water decidedly salt, 388, 9;
the whole party assemble at Fort Frank-
lin to winter, 389; mode of passing the
winter, ib.; separation of the party into
three divisions for active operations, ib.;
the main party proceed under Capt. F.
to the west, with the intent of meeting
Capt. Beechey at Icy Cape, ib.; the se-
cond party, under Dr. Richardson, pro-
ceed towards Copper-mine river, 389,
90; Capt. Fi's party roughly attacked
by the Esquimaux, 390, 1; extreme
point reached by the party, to the west,
392; most eastern point attained by
Captain Beechey, on the east, ib.; ex-
tent of coast left unexplored, ib.; return
of the party, ib.; their providential es-
cape from the treacherous designs of a
strong body of mountain Indians, 392,
3; the boats reach Fort Franklin, 393;
dangers, success, and return of Dr.
Richardson's party, ib.; Capt. Franklin
and Dr. Richardson meet at Cumber
land-house, ib.; return of the whole
party to England, ib.; remarkable ac-
count of a north Indian woman, 394;
tradilions of the Chipeweyan Indians,
395, 6; Čapt. Franklin's opinion re-

Gazetteer, Williams's mi nary, 183, et

seg.
Gem, the, by Thomas Hood, 569, et sq.
Gentiles, MoNeile's times of the, 193, et sey.
Good's, John Mason, occasional thoughts

on select texts of scripture, 280.
Gospel, the unconditional freeness of the,

Erskine's essays on, 508, et seq.
Granville's St. Petersburgh, 481, et seq.

See Russia.
Graves, ancient, in India, Capt. Young's

account of some, 21.
Great Britain illustrated; the drawings by

Westall, engraved by E. Finden, 478, et

seq.
Greeks, the hatred of the Jews towards

them in Turkey, 86, 7.
Grotefend, Dr., his successful attempts to

decipher the cuneiform inscriptions, 125;
Professor Heeren on the first species of
cuneiform writing, 126 ;

its origia
Asiatic, 126, 7.
Gun, brass, of Aurungzebe, 129.

Hack's, Maria, oriental fragments, 94
Hall, Bishop, Jones's account of his life

and times, 366, et seg.
Hall's amulet, 453, et seq.
Hali's, Mrs. S. C., juvenile forget me not,

472, et seq.
Hammer's notice of the mirror of coun-

tries', 123.
Heber, Bishop, his character of the Hin-

doos, 278, 9.
Heeren, Professor, on cuneiform writing,

125,
Heraldry, Harriet Dallaway's manual of,

for ainateurs, 121, et seq.
Herbert's, Lieut., survey of the Himalaya

districts, 5.
Himalaya, its highest elevation, 5, 6.
Hindoo, errors of Mr. Hill respecting i

pointed out by Mr. Ellis, 18, et sea.;
the Brahmars not all priests, 19; Capt.
upper provinces, 277 ; Bisliop Heber on

the character of the Hindoos, 278, 9.
India, villages in, account given by the

natives of the settlement, and peopling of, .

288, 9,
Indians, Chipewyan, traditions prevalent

among them, 395, 6.
Insanity, Burrows's commentaries on the

causes, forms, symptoms, &c. of, 310,

et seq.

Young on some ancient graves in India,
21 ; on the origin and antiquity of the
Hindu Zodiack, 21, 2; the institutions,
&c., of India, received from a country
on the north-west, 23; extract from the
Modern Traveller, 24, 5; Lieut. Alexan-
der's visit to the salt Lake of Loonar,

25, 6; analysis of the water, 26.
Hinuloos, Bengal, difference between them

and those of the upper provinces, 277.
Hindoos, error respecting their moral cha-

racter, 268, et seq.
Hindoos, on the philosophy of, &c., 12, et

seg.
History, Natural, Loudon's Magazine of,

&c., 189, et seq.
History, Roman, Butler's questions on,

181, et seq.
Holman, Mr. severe treatment of, by

Russia, 498.
Hood's gem, 569, et seq.; character of the

embellishments, 570; dream of Eugene

Aram, 571, et seq.
Hyde, Edward, earl of Clarendon, Ellis's

historical inquiries respecting the cha-
racter of, 97, et seq.

et seq. ;

Improvements, metropolitan, by T. H.

Shepherd, 478, et seq.
India, its political situation in 1740, 306 ;

its present state, 341, 2.
India, Rickards's, tracts to illustrate the

character and condition of the native
inhabitants, Part 1, &c., 260, et seq.;
subjects of the tracks, 261; remarks on
Mill's India, 262; real characler of
Lord Wellesley's administration, 262, 3;
the author's notice of Mr. Mill's history,
263 ; singular instance of plagiarism of
the Hon. Court of Directors exposed by
the author, 264 ; the division of the
Hindoo community into four casts, does
not erist, 265; people composing the
population of India, 265, 6; prevailing
error respecting the diet and habits of
the people of India, 266 ; testimony
of Bishop Heber, 266, 7; the author's
account of the real state of the Hindoos,
268, et seq.; error respecting the moral
character of the Hindoos, 209; Major
Vans Kennedy on the religim of the
Hindoos, 270 ; he argues that there is
no standard between right and wrong,
271; the Hindoos, therefore, cannot be
immoral, ib.; asserts that crimes are of
rarer occurrence, and of less magnitude
in India than in England, 273; real
cause of the few trials and convictions
before the Anglo-Indian courts, 273, 4;
military weapons obvjects of adoration to
the Hindoos, 276, 7; distinction be-
tween the Hindoos of Bengal and of the

Inscription, enigmatical, said to have been
found on the tomb of Constantine the

Great, 90.
Irish, native, and their descendants, An-
derson's historical sketches of the, 343,

who are and who were the
Irish ? 344; ancient tribes of pemile
found on the western shores of Europe,
ib. ; the Basque, Welsh, Irish, and
Gaelic, dialects of the same langnage,
344, 5; remarks on the neglect of
Irish manuscripts, 345, 6; observa-
tion of Dr. Johnson, 346; the Irish
schools existed prior to those of Ox-
ford and Paris, 347; origin of the
ancient literature of Ireland, ib.; the
scriptures existed in the Irish language
before Wycliffe gave the new testament
to the English, ib.; the high rank for.
merly assigned to the Irish primacy, 348;
Bedell translates the entire Bible into
native Irish, 348, 9; opposition of
Laud and Strafford to the measure,
349; neglect of the Irish language
by the English, 350; Irish works
published on the continent, 350, 1;
the complete bible published in the Irish
character during the present year, 351 ;
subjects of the different sections of the
present work, 352; the Irish dialect
only understood by nearly half the popu-
lation, ib. ; population of the Irish
islands, ib.; injustice of proscribing the
Friske language, 353, 4; language of
England at and after the conquest, ib.;
language yields slowly to foreign reno-

vation, 355.
Islands, Irish population of the, 352.

Jains-and Buddhists, and the Vedantins

on the relative priority of the, 14, et seq.
James's Christian charity explained, 356,

et seq. ; envy, the epidemic of the hu-
man race, 357; it sometimes puts on
the garb of virtue, 358 ; portrait of

Christian candour, 359, et seq.
Jews, at Constantinople, accused by the

Christians of sacrificing children as

paschal lambs, 87.
Jews, Byzantine, Dr. Walsh's account of

them, 84, et seq.; See Walsh's narra-
tive, fc.

« AnteriorContinuar »