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Loonar, the salt lake of, Lieut. Alexander's

visit to, 25, 6; analysis of its waters, 26.
Loudon's magazine of natural history, &c.

189, et seq.; inducements to the study
of natural history, 189; tendency of the
present popular mode of education, ib.;
natural history recommended as a means
of improving it, ib.

Jewsbury's, Maria Jane, letters to the

young, 75, et seq. ; ertracts, 76, et seq.
Jodelen, account of them, 174; cruel su-

perstition prevalent among them, ib.
Johnson's specimens of the lyrical, de-

scriptive, and narrative poets of Great
Britain, &c. 368, et seq.; the com-
piler's account of the design, &c. of the
work, 368, 9; remarks on the selec-
tion, 370, 1 ; living poets, whose works
have furnished selections, 371; the war

of the league, 372, 3.
Jones's Bishop Hall, his life and times,

362, et seq. ; observations on the state
of the times during the life of Bishop
Hall, 362, 3; character and execution
of the work, 363, 4; the episcopacy of
the apostolic, and that of the present

day considered, 366, 7.
Journal, evangelical church, 50, et seq.;

See Neologism, German.
Journey from Constantinople to England,

Walsh's narrative of a, 64, et seq.
Juvenile forget me not, the, 454, et seq.
Kennedy's, Capt. Vans, essays on Persian

literature, &c. 124; on the attempt
made by the emperor Akbar, to intro-

duce a new religion into India, ib.
Keepsake for MDCCCXXIX, 569;

character of its embellishments, 571.

Lambert, the republican, mode prisoner by

Ingoldstadt, and breaking up of his party,

239,
Law, Hindoo, three considerable errors en-

tertained by Europeans respecting it,

18, et seq.
Le Bas's sermons on various occasions,

&c. 158 et seq.; on nonconformity to
the world, 158, et seg.; his address to
the younger part of his auditory, 163,
el seq. ; exordium to his sermon on the
ascension of Christ, 165, 6; address to
some young men going out to the land of
idolatry, 167, et seq.; on the nature of

repentance, 170, et seq.
Letters addressed to a young person in India,

by Lieut. Col. John Briggs, 281, et seq.
Life, waste of, at Constantinople, 93.
Lines to a friend on his returning to Ceylon

as a missionary, after a visit to England,

474, 5.
Lines written upon the death of the Princess

Charlotte, 468, 9.
Literary forget me not, 453, et seq.; con-

tributors to the work, 454; its literary
quality, ib.; superior pieces, 455; er-
tract from an hour too many, ib., et
seq. ; time's takings and leavings, by
Bernard Barton, 458; subjects and
execution of the plates, 476.

Mackenzie, Sir Alexander, liberally rindi-

cated by Capt. Franklin, with a strong
testimony of his merits, 386.
M'Neile's times of the Gentiles, 193, et

seq. ; remarks on the present dispensation,
218; Mr. Orme on the consequence of
limiting the present dispensation to a
short period, 218; Christianity has not
bcen progressive, in reference to the
great promise of universal blessedness,
219; cause of it, ib.; remarks on the

author's statement, 221, 2.
Madras, transactions of the literary society

of, 1, et seq.; contents of the work,

18.
Mahrattas, Captain Dufl's history of the

281, et seq.; journal of Bishop Heber,
282 ; perplexing nature of the geogra-
phy, &c. of India, ib.; advantages pos-
sessed by Captain Duff, for writing the
history of India, 283; outline of the
political history of the Mahrattas, 284;
the earliest Mahratta sovereignty, 285;
reign of Shalivahan, ib.; the peculiar
division of their country a singular feature
in the social polity of the Hindoos, 257;
Hin:loo account of the original made by
which a village was peopled, 288, 9; list,
fc. of taxes, 289; Colonel Wilks's ac-
count of the component parts of the
kingdoms in India, ib.; origin of the
Rajpoot tribes, 290; the Rajpoot princes
poets, ib. note ; long obscurity of the
Mahrattas, as a nation, ib.; heredilary
feuds prevalent amongst them, 299;
Shahjee's rise to power, ib.; birth and
education of his son Sivajee, 293; his
lawless babits, ib.; rapid progress of his
conquests, 295; visits Aurungzebe at
Delhi, 296; escapes from Delhi in dis-
guise, and returns to the Deccan, ib. ;
extends his conquests at the expense of
the Moguls, ib. ; his death, ib.; Captain
Duff's view of his character, 296, 7;
Aurungzebe's testimony to his genius,
297; extent of his territories at the
time of his death, ib.; subsequent de
cline of the Mahratta power, 298 ; in-
crease of predatory power, ib.; conquests
and death of Aurungzebe, 298, 9; his
character, 299; termination of the Mo-
gul empire, under his son Shah Allum,
300; predatory expeditions of the Mah-
Charles requested to prepare a copy of
the Welsh bible for the press, 452; Dr.
Gaskin's opposition to the printing of
his copy, ib. ; recent abuse of Mr.
Charles's memory by the Quarterly Re-

view, 453.
Morison's exposition of the book of

Psalms, 375, et seq.; the ancient dispen-
sations were of a more spiritual charac-
ter than is sometimes supposed, 375, 6;
the book of Psalms a testimony of the
pure devotion of the ancient Jewish
church, 376; the book of Psalms supe-
rior to all books of the kind for grandeur
and majesty, ib. ; treatises on the book
of Psalms, 377, 8; character and design
of the present work, 379; illustrative

extract, 380, 1.
Mont Blanc, Auldjo's narrative of an

ascent to the summit of, 146, et seq.

rattas, ib.; political state of the country
at that period, ib.; causes of the rapid
increase and of the stability of the Mah-
ratta power, 300, 1; the sovereignty of
Hindoostan transferred to Shao, the
Mahratta chief, 301, 2; account of An-
gria, the pirate, ib.; his letter to Captain
Boone, 302, 3; revenue of the principal
Mahratta officers, 304, 5; effects of
their judicial system, 305, 6; political
state of India in 1740, 306, 7; its pre-
sent state, 307; subjects of the Au-
thor's second and third volumes, 308 ;

character, &c. of the work, ib.
Malcolm on the Hindoo festival of the

Dusrah, 144; account of the human
sacrifices formerly offered by Kurradee

Brahmins, ib., et seq.
Manna, description of a substance so called,

and of the insect that produces it, 6.
Man, Stewart's philosophy of the active

and moral powers of, 222, et seq.
Marocco, Beauclerk's journey to, 279.
Mausoleum of Sultan Ibrahim II. 129.

Mahomed Shah, 128.
Memorials, pastoral; selected from the

manuscripts of the late Rev. J. Ryland,
D.D., 537, et seq.; reflections on the
transitory nature of the regrets for the
pious dead, 538 ; the departed who ob-
tain a permanent remembrance not gene-
rally the benefactors of mankind, 538,
9; some bright exceptions occasionally
occur, 539; doubtful motives of some
biographers, 540; character of the late
Dr. Ryland, 541, 2; his theology, 542;
observations on Mr. Hall's funeral ser-
mon for Dr. R., 543; nature of the pre-

sent work, 544.
Metaphysics, on the affinity between the

Hindoo and the Greek, 13.
Miritol Memalik; or, mirror of countries,

Hammer's notice of, 123.
Morgan's brief history of the life and la-

bours of the Rev. T. Charles, late of
Bala, 445, et seq.; schools in Wales es-
tablished by the Rev. Griffith Jones,
445 ; fate of those schools, ib.; Mr.
Charles institutes circulating schools, 445,
6; he afterwards forms Sunday schools,
446 ; his affectionate attention to the
children, ib.; his reasons for first teach-
ing children to read their vernacular
tongue, 446, 7; extract from his journal,
written during his visit to Ireland, 448,
et seq.; he applies to the Bartlett's
Buildings society to publish a Welsh edi.
tion of the bible, 451, 2; consequent
proceedings of the venerable society,
452; their ultimate determination strong-
ly connected with the origin of the Bri-
tish and Foreign Bible Society, ib. ; Mr.

Names given by the Turks to the different

people residing among them, 85, 6.
Neologism, the German, 50, et seq.; re-

print of the evangelical church journal,
ib.; Germany, the birth-place of the re-
formation, 50 ; the spirit of popery alien
from that of Christ, 52; the doctrines of
Luther, &c. cherished through protestant
Germany till within half a century, ib. ;
list of some of the eminent German
theologians, ib.; the theology of Ger.
many infected with the philosophy of
Aristotle, 53; Semler, a great instru-
ment in effecting the revolution in Ger-
many, 53, 4; coadjutors of Semler, ib.;
ascendancy of their opinions, ib.; the
literary journals, &c. under their power,
55; Luther's principles nearly eradicated,
ib.; adherents of the doctrines of the
reformation, sb.; Harms publishes a new
edition of the Theses of Luther, 56;
causes a counter revolution, ib.; cause
of the triumph of the Neologists, 56,
7; Semler's education and mode, of
study, ib., et seq.; systems of theology
desirable, 58; they should be biblical,
ib.; rise of rationalism, the prevailing
systein of the Neologists, ib.; Dr.
Wegscheider's Institutiones, ib.; coun-
teracting efforts of the friends of the
evangelical cause, 59; the King of Prus-
sia friendly to the genuine principles of
the reformation, 59; origin of the Evan-
gelical Church Journal, ib.; prospectus
of the work, ib. et seq.; Dr. Hengsten-
berg's coadjutors in the present work,
63; observations in reference to the im-
plied disapprobation of the old systems
of theology in Germany, 64, et seq.;
letter from Professor Stuart on some
errors in a late article in the Eclectic

et seq.

man.

Review op German Neology, 69, et seq.;

reply of the Reviewer, 73, et seq.
New year's gift, and juvenile souvenir,

454, et seq.
Nicolas's notitia historica, 154, et seq.; the

mode of writing the civil and the historical
year, before the alteration of the style,
erplained, 154, 5; contents of the se-

cond division of the work, 155.
Nile, Delta of the, Sir Wm. Drummond's

opinion of the formation of the, 44;

derivation of its name, 46, note.
Noel's brief inquiry into the prospects of

the church of Christ, &c., 193, et seq. ;
the Author's statement of some probable
objections to his work, 193, 4; general
design of the inquiry, 194; remarks of
Mr. Erskine on prophecy, 195; the
kingdom of Christ stated by the Author to
be contemporaneous with the day of
jugement, 196, 7; the return of our
Lord to this world, generally admitted
by Christians, 197; the scenes of our
Lord's sufferings stated to be that of his
predicted personal reign, 198; remarks
on this assertion, 198, 9; Mr. Noel's
erplanation of St. Peter's prediction,
199; Dr. Burnet on the predicted de-
struction of the world, 200, 1; on the
time and object of the advent of our
Lord, 201, et seq.; inquiry into the just
interpretation of our Lord's words to the
penitent thief, 206, et seq.; the Author's
scheme of interpretation appears to post-
date the reign of Christ, 209; excellent
spirit in which the Author writes, 210;
on the design of unfulfilled prophecy,
211; danger from a disproportionate
pursuit of prophetic inquiries, 212;
Howe on the necessity of setting our
affections on a better state of things,
213; the Author's opinion of the effects
of his views of the advent of Christ, 214;
remarks on our indistinct notion of hea-
ven, 214, 5; Dr. Chalmers on the hap-
piness of heaven, 215; the Author's hy-
pothesis makes heaven more distant,
216; the duty of Christians to dis-
seminate the gospel through the world,

217.
Nollekens, and his times, 526, &c.
Nonconformity to the world, Le Bas's re-
s marks on, 158, et seq.
Northampton, Baker's history and antiqui-

ties of the county of, 233, et seq.
North-west passage, the question of the,

as an object of scientific curiosity, sufti-

ciently solved, 385.
Notitia historica, 154, et seq.

Officers, custom-house, in Russia, severity

of the, 490.
Origines, by Sir Wm. Drummond, 38, et seq.
Organs, digestive, Cooke's practical and

pathological inquiry into the sources and

effects of derangement in the, 310, et seq.
Palace of the Grand Duke Michael, de-

scription of the, 502, et seq.
Paris, and its environs, from drawings by

Pugin, 478, et seq.
Parriana, 561, et seq.
Pearce on the ways and manners of the

Abyssinians, 123, 4.
Petersburgh, St., panoramic view of, 499,
Pilgrims, the spirit of the reprint from

the, 50, et seq.; see Neologism, Ger-
Phantom, bilions, remarkable account of,

326.
Planché's descent of the Danube, from

Ratisbon to Vienna, 173, et seq.; mode
of navigating the Danube, 174; the
Jodelen, ib.; singular superstition preve-
lent among them, ib.; the English the
only people who have no idea of singing
in parts, 175; banks of the Danube,
from Ratisbon to Straubing, ib. ; Pas-
sau, the ancient Castra Batava, ib.;
scenery of the banks of the river down
from Passau, 170, 1 ; the grandest vicus
upon the Rhine inferior to those upon the
Danube, 177, 8; description of the

Strudel and Wirbel, 179, 80.
Poets, British, Croly's beauties of the,
368, et seq.

the lyrical, descriptive, and narra-
tive, of Great Britain, Johnson's selec-

tions of, 368, et seq.
Poor-rate, moral evil of it, 156, 7.
Pope, the, Tynedale's account how he in-

vaded the empire, 422.
Purtrait of Christian candour, 358, et seq.
Portrait of his Russian Imperial Majesty,

493, 4.
Princes, the great, of India, all base born

but the Peishwa, 265.
Pringle's friendship's offering, 453, e seq.
Printing, the art of, its rapid progress

153, 4.
Prison discipline society, seventh report of

the, &c., 545, et seq.; extracts frem
Bishop Blomfield's serinon, prenched
for the benefit of the society, 545, 6
seq.; repentance of itself has no pouXT
to avert divine vengeance, 545; the two
modes by which the prevention of crime is
to be accomplished, 546, 7; zxculiar case
of the juvenile delinquent, 547; on the
increase of juvenile delinquency, in cor-
netion with the progress of educatin,

Ode on leaving Scotland, by W. Kennedy,

460, 1.

fc., 548; testimony of the Rev. Mr.
Brown, that ignorance is productive of
crime, 548, 9; inadequacy of the exist-
ing means of education, &c., 549; pau-
perism a sufficient cause of the increase
of crime, 550 ; other causes adverted to
by Bishop Ryder, 550, 1; extracts from
the parliamentary documents of coinmit-
ments, &c., 551, 2; excellent charge of

the Bishop of Lichfield, 552.
Psalms, Morison's exposition of the book

of, 375, et seq.
Pugin's Paris, and its environs, 478, et seq.

Rajpoot princes of India frequently poets,

291.
Recensio synoptica annotationis sacræ, by

the Rev. T. S. Bloomfield, 428, et seq.
Redford's memoirs, &c. of the late Rev.

John Cooke, 552, et seq.; sketch of Mr.
Cooke's early life, 553, et seq.; his con-
version, 554, 5; base conduct of his
uncle, 555; his progression in private
devotion, 555, 6; his intimacy with Wm.
Huntington, 556, 7; cause of its termi-
nation, 557; remarkable anecdotes, 558;
his resemblance lo Mr. Cecil in preaching
and personal character, 559, 60; memo-
randum of Sir Egerton Leigh, 560, 1;

extract from a letter to Mr. Fuller, 561.
Reformers, English and Scotch, Russell's

works of the, 414, et seq.
Religion, the Russian, Mr. Rae Wilson's

observations on, 492.
Repentance, Le Bas on the nature of,

170, et seq.
Report, the seventh, of the committee of

the society for the improvement of prison

discipline, &c. 545, et seq.
Rhine, the grandest views upon, inferior to

those upon the Danube, 177, 8.
Rickards's India, &c., 260, et seq. See

India.
Richardson's, Dr., account of his expedi-

tion to explore the north coast of North
America, 385, et seq. See Franklin's

narrative, &c.
Rodney's coolness in fight, instance of it,

443.
Romans, epistle to the, Terrot and Erskine

on the, 508, et seq.; the real character
of the theology of the epistle to the
Romans, still a matter of polemical de-
bate, 509 ; principal sources of the sup-
posed difficulty, ib., remarks of the Bi-
shop of Chester on the peculiarity of
the doctrines of the New Testament,
when they were first taught, 510: the
Pauline doctrine of justitication by faith
prevails most where the Scripture is most
read, &c., ib., conflicting opinions of
the two classes of Protestants, respect-

ing the doctrine in St. Paul's writings,
ib. ; the doctrine of justification by faith
boldly asserted by the early Protestant
reformers, 511; introduction of a court-
ly divinity at the restoration, ib.; pre-
valence in a certain party of a sort of
semi-pelagianism, at the present time,
512; opinion of Mr. Erskine, that the
opponents of the doctrine of justification
by faith have not been kindly or fairly
answered, ib.; his statement of their ob-
jections, 512, 3; his protest against these
objections, 514, 5; design and charac-
ter of Mr. Terrot's work, 515; specimen
of his paraphrase, 516; the ear strongly
attached to the phraseology of the re-
ceived version, 516, 7; extracts from
Mr. Terrot's translation, with critical re-
marks on them, 517, et seq.; his pard-
phrase and remarks on Rom, chap. vi.
1, 519; opinions of Mr. Erskine on
the same point, 521; remarks on his
interpretation, 522; statement of the
general sense of the passage, ib.; cha-
racter of Mr. Erskine's essays, 523, 4;
he errs in his definition of justification,
ib.; extracts illustrative of his fervent

piety, 524, et seq.
Roubiliac, his chief excellence as an artist,

533. See Nollekens.
Russell's works of the English and Scotch

reformers, 414, et seq.; superior merit
of some of the reformers as biblical
commentators, 415; character of Tyn-
dale as a biblical divine, ib.; extracts
from his works, 416, et seq.; on allego-
ries, 417; their use, ib.; caution respect-
ing them, 418; scripture hus but one
sense, a literal one, ib. et seq.; on obedi-
ence to God's word, 420, 1; observations
on his practice of prelates, 421; offices
of bishop and deacon, 421, 2; how the
pope invaded the empire, 422, 3; other
subjects treated of, 423; character and
proceedings of Cardinal Wolsey, 423, et
seq.; notice of the Author's notes, 426;
his remarks on the effects of the Aristo-

telian ethics, 427.
Russia, travels in, &c. 481, et seq. ; anti-

cipations indulged by the lovers of sci-
ence on the breaking out of the war
between the Russians and the Turks,
481; disappointment at the close of the
campaign, 432, 3; inquiry into the pro-
bable causes of its failure, 483; actual
force of the Russian army, 484,5; forced
marriages among the boors for the supe
ply of the army, ib.; melancholy ca-
tastrophe, ib.; finances of Russia, 485;
a want of moral principle among the
Russian population general, ib.; a spirit
for emancipation prevalent in Russia,

487; present situation of the Russians
and the Ottomans, ib. ; extract from the
Modern Traveller, on the state of Rus-
sia, 488, 9.; character of Mr. Rae
Wilson's travels in Russia, 489, 90; se-
verity of the Russian custom-house
officers, 490; rapid travelling of the
Russian cabinet couriers, 491; Mr. Wil-
son's observations on the religion of the
Russians, 492; number of churches in
Moscow, ib.; celebration of Lent and
Easter, ib. ; Russian superstition er-
'ceeds Roman bigotry, ib.; religious dis-
tinctions no bar to eligibility to office in
Russia, 493; portrait, by Mr. Wilson,
of his Imperial Majesty, 493, 4; Dr.
Granville's St. Petersburgh, 495 ; rigo-
rous syslem of espionage in Russia, 497,
8; severe treatment of the Rev. Mr.
Withy, and Mr. Holman, 498; joking
rewarded by a journey to Siberia, 499 ;
panoramic view of the city, by Dr. Gran-
ville, 499, et seq.; description of the pa-
lace of the grand-uuke Michael, 502, et
seg. ; splendid room, with white scagliola
walls painted in oil, and gilded, 506, 7;
remaining subjects treated of in Dr.

Granville's work, 508.
Ryder's, Dr., second charge delivered to
the diocese of Lichfield and Coventry,

545; See Prison Discipline.
Ryland, the late Rev. John, pastoral me-

morials of, 537, et seq.

Sivajee, a Mahratta prince, his history,

293, el seg:
Slavonians, pleasing account of their cha-

racter, 93.
Smith's Nollekens, and his times, 526, &c.,

his early success, 527 ; lucrative resto-
ratim of a Minerva, ib.; ingenious
mode of smuggling lace, &c., ib.; dish of
cultings, 528 ; generous act of Nollekens,
ib. ; Mrs. Nollekens, 529; condescen-
sion of the king and of the queen of Eng-
land, 530; Nollekens utterly ignorant
of true science, 538 ; his mode of giving
his testimony respecting the Elgin mar-
bles, &c., 530; his professional educa-
tion and merits as an artist, 531 ; his
monument of Mr. Pitt, at Cambridge,
ib.; his enormous gains, ib. ; his vulgar
habits, 532; notice of Roubiliac, 533;
his statue of Shakspeare, ib. ; his supe-
riority over Flaxman, ib.; characterisic
anecdotes of him, 533, 4; his birth-
place, &c. 534 ; process used in sculpture,
ib.; notice of Barry, 536; Blake, ib. ;

anecdote of Mortimer, 537.
Snake-stone, Davy's analysis of the, 3.
Society, the royal Asiatic of Great Bri-

tain, and Ireland, transactions of, 1, et
seq.; origin of the royal Asiatic society,
2 ; articles contained in the thirteenth
volume of the Asiatic researches of the
Calculla society, ib., et seq.; contents of
the fourteenth volume, 4, et seq.; Capt.
Hodyson's description of the Chur, one
of the Himalaya mountains, 4, 5;
Lieut. Herbert's survey of the Himalıya
range, 5; highest elevations of the Hi-
malayas, 5, 6 ; description of a zoophyte,
on the Singapore coast, 6; and of a sub-
stance called manna, and the insect pro-
ducing il, 6, 7; account of a discovery
of a modern imitation of the Vedas, 7;
Wilford, on the ancient geography of
India, 8; contents of the first volume of
the royal Asiatic society, ib.; antiquity of
China, as an empire, overrated, 9; the Chi-
nese had no real science of their own, ib. ;
extracts from the Peking gazettes, 9, 10;
Governor Ching's proclamation, 10, 11 ;
contributions relating to Hindoo lite-
rature, 12; philosophy, &c. of the Hin-
doos, ib., et seq.; remarks on the Zend
characters found on two coins, by Col.

Todd, 16.
Souvenir, literary, by Alaric Watts, 569,

Sabre, the Turkish, its great excellence, 83.
Sacrifices, human, formerly offered by the

Kurradee Brahmins, 144, et seq.
Salathiel, a story of the past, the present,

and the future, 27, et seq.; subject of

the story, and extracts, ib.
Saul journeying to Damascus ; a sonnel,

by T. Roscoe, 461.
Schools, circulating, instiluted in Wales, by

the Rev. T. Charles, of Bala, 445, 6.
Schools, Irish, existed prior to those of

Oxford, Paris, &c., 347.
Scripture has bul one sense, a literal one,

418, et seq.
Sea, polar, Capt. Franklin's expedition to

the shores of the, 385, et seq.
Sermons on various occasions, by Charles

Webb Le Bas, 158, et seq.
Shao, a Mahratta prince, account of him,

301, et seq.
Shepherd's metropolitan improvements,

478, et seq.
Shoberl's literary forget me not, 453, et

seg.
Shoberl's present state of Christianity, and

of the missionary establishments, &c.,
182, et seq.; objections to some of the
Author's statements, ib.

et seq.

Stewart's philosophy of the active and mo-

ral powers of man, 222, et seq. ; the
Author's system of mental science si-
milar to that of Dr. Reid, 223; objec-
tions to his arrangement of the powers
of the mind, 224; Dr. Brown's division

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